There can possibly be a hairline scratch or two but nothing that is obvious or affects play. Vinyl is bright and shiny; label is clean and unmarked. Some visible surface wear, very minor scratches and scuffs, but minimal impact on the sound quality.
Vinyl will still have good luster; labels may have minor imperfections small labels or initials, etc. Vinyl will have noticeable scratches or scuffs that cause minor surface noise, but do not overpower the music. There will be no skips.
Vinyl may appear somewhat dull and grayish. Labels may have small tears, tape marks, larger writing, etc. There may be wear or deformation of the spindle hole. Well-played, dull, grayish vinyl with deeper scratches and wear causing distracting surface noise hisses, pops, cracks and other nasties.
The record will still play through without any skips. Labels may be significantly defaced or damaged. Unless the record is particularly rare, I would not try to sell a record in this condition. There will be major noise, surface damage, deep scratches, and skips. Attempting to listen to these discs will be painful. The comp takes a couple of tracks to really kick off, but by the time "Workage," from a split with the Ergs!
Much like their friends in the Ergs! What about "It Ain't Me Babe?! Still, though, My Heart is a great retrospective for one of New Jersey's finest. This was a band that added pop-punk enthusiasm to gritty Hub City hardcore, resulting in loose, passionately played tunes rife with introspection and longing. While the band behind the slogan "punkrockneverstop" is gone, compilations like My Heart and the Real World go a ways towards preserving that ethos.
Loosen the adjustment screws, adjust the indicator as needed, Workage - The Ergs! & The Measure [sa] - Note To Self (Vinyl) then tighten the screws, making sure the indicator doesn't shift. A metric rule can come in handy, too, especially if calculations with imperial dimensions give you a headache. Proving a square has the right angle Calling a tool a square doesn't make it square. To ensure that yours lives up to its billing, do this simple test with a piece of straight-edged scrap.
With the head of the tool to one side, draw a line the length of the blade. Flip the square and draw a second line next to the first. If the second line parallels the first, two photos belowthe square is true. If the lines slant away from each other, the square needs Workage - The Ergs! & The Measure [sa] - Note To Self (Vinyl) or replacement. After determining that your square is square, protect it from drops and bumps that could compromise its accuracy.
After choosing quality measuring and marking tools, use these simple techniques to get the most accurate results. First, select reference edges and faces and measure from them as often as possible. For example, when laying out a series of drawer openings along a cabinet's stiles, always measure from the same end of each stile. After marking the locations, measure between the marks to double-check your accuracy.
When marking, make sure you sight straight down on the ruler. Working to one side throws off what appears to be an accurate mark, below. From this angle directly above the head of the square, the pencil point appears to be exactly on the 4" mark To mark a dimension, draw a "V" extending from the ruler instead of a single tick mark.
A single line can end up angled, Workage - The Ergs! & The Measure [sa] - Note To Self (Vinyl), causing confusion over which end is the real dimension.
To extend a line or transfer it around an edge, place your knife or pencil on the tip of the "V" and gently slide your Workage - The Ergs!
& The Measure [sa] - Note To Self (Vinyl) or ruler up to it. Then use moderate pressure and draw the pencil or knife across the workpiece once. Repeated passes only widen the mark, reducing accuracy. Maintain the proper orientation of nearly identical parts as you mark them by indicating which surfaces are the top, bottom, left, right, front, back, inside, and outside as needed.
For several pieces needing identical layout marks, such as matching mortises in opposing table legs, save time and improve accuracy by clamping the pieces together and marking across all of them at once, right. Striking lines across several pieces with one setup ensures that the marks align. Labels help you place the marks on the correct faces. Finding the center of a workpiece is simple: Measure the Workage - The Ergs! & The Measure [sa] - Note To Self (Vinyl), then divide that number in half.
To confirm your math, measure in that distance from each edge and make a Workage - The Ergs! & The Measure [sa] - Note To Self (Vinyl), below. If the marks fall on top of each other, you've found dead center.
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