Road Runners is a 1952 film which promotes organized drag-racing as a way for troubled youths to blow off steam and use as a creative outlet instead of getting in trouble with the law. When Mel, a hot rod racer with dangerous driving habits, discovers the Santa Ana drag strip and its accompanying timing association, he is hooked on safe drag racing and becomes a model young man who gets trophies instead of traffic tickets. This film includes many good shots of vintage hotrods, classic cars, street rods, homemade seatbelts, and dangerous driving. While it's funny that the film paints drag racing as a safe alternative to aggressive driving and reckless driving, in this way the film also works as a time capsule for 1950's America. Old school hot rods make this a fun film for gearheads and anyone interested in the history of drag racing.
Interview with animation legend Chuck Jones (Road Runner, Wile E. Coyote, Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck) by renowned art director George Delmerico (Village Voice, Giorno Poetry Systems, SB Independent) from issue #7 of hED Magazine, April 2002 (interview recorded February 16, 1989.) Volume Two in a continueing series of audio, video and print releases from the archives of hED Magazine.
Streetfire.net brings you some of the baddest Muscle cars from SEMA 2008. Models include the Foose "Teracuda", an amazing black Trams Am, a silver Hemi Road Runner, some beautiful Camaros, an incredible red Corvette complete with LS3, and more!
A 1968 Plymouth Road Runner and a Farm Truck race all out.
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New Chevy Camaro Louisville KY http://louisvillechevy.com (877) 397-3172 Looking for that great new car again? Then don't miss out on Bob Hook's Chevrolet located in Louisville, Kentucky. We offer a huge variety of some of the most affordable and quality cars money can buy. Please access our website at http://louisvillechevy.com, or better yet, come in and see us. While the economy may be worrisome, that doesn't mean you have to sacrifice finally buying that new car you and your family have been wanting forever. A Chevy is an affordable and reliable machine If you thought Chevy cars proved themselves worthy in the past, then wait till you see the new line. Chevy emphasized variety, so rather you're looking for a small sedan, a large SUV, or a truck, this company's got the goods to make you happy. Check out the ratings and you will see that Chevy continues to excel in safety and dependability. Here at Louisville Chevy, we want to help you get a great car, and when it's a Chevy, we are proud to say there are no wrong choices. For muscle car enthusiasts, the new 5'th generation 2010 Chevy Camaro is making quite a scene. Long gone are the days when muscle-cars were gas guzzlers. This new jaw-dropping road runner has it all...amazing acceleration and handling, drop-dead gorgeous looks, and an EPA estimated 29 mpg! That's right. This 300 hp masterpiece is easy on the wallet and the environment as well. The new Chevy Camaro is an excellent performance car for the money, rather it's equipped with the V6 or the optional V8. It's sure to bring out the teenager again in all of us. This baby will get you where you want go, safely, reliably, and FAST. The V6 accelerates from 0-60 in a blinding 6.0 seconds. If you opt for the V8, then make it 5.0 seconds. This new monster obliterates any complaints that might have existed about the old Camaro. While many enthusiasts have loved these cars throughout the ages, there was no denying that Chevy had room for improvement. The old V6 was fast, but at the end of the day probably wasn't going to win any street races. As for the old V8, well handling was an issue. But try and find a complaint about this new angel and you'll be hard pressed. So what are you waiting for? Come down and see the new Camaro and all of our wonderful Chevys today. You can also give us a call at (877) 397-3172.
This review is from: Forerunner 110 W/HRM by Garmin (Misc.) I'am no marathon runner, .... I bought the Garmin Forerunner 110 with Heart Rate Monitor. ...
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Runner’s Foot Problems - Podiatry Torrance, Redondo Beach, Palos Verdes, California
Dr. Robert Anavian discusses the symptoms, causes and treatments for Runner’s Foot Problems.
The Anatomy of a Running Shoe
As all runners know, running begins with a good foundation. And where do we find that foundation? At the ground level where the rubber meets the road.
In other words, your shoes, the pieces of leather and rubber that separate your feet from the hard concrete of the road.
Let's look at the anatomy of a running shoe, and the four sections of the shoe that make it complete.
The uppers of the shoe may be made of leather or, for the lighter shoes, a synthetic which is lighter, washable and breathable (to reduce heat from the foot). Another component of the upper is the tongue of the shoe, which should be padded in order to cushion the top of the foot against lace pressure. At the back of the shoe, the ankle collar should also be padded to prevent rubbing and irritation of the Achilles tendon.
The outersole of the shoe is the treaded layer which is glued to the bottom of the midsole. It resists wear, provides traction, and absorbs shock. This is probably the most important layer for the street fighter or road runner. The outer sole usually consists of blown rubber, hard carbon rubber, or a combination. The blown rubber is the lightest, but is not durable as pure carbon. The stud or waffle outersoles are excellent for running on soft surfaces such as grass or dirt; they improve traction and stability. On the flip side, the ripple sole is better designed for running on asphalt or concrete surfaces.
The heel counter is the inflexible material surrounding the heel. It must be made of a material that is both rigid and durable to support and stabilize the heel. Just look at any old shoes, and you will see the wear and breakdown of the inner heel counter, which, over a period of time, tends to lose its stiffness. That's why an external counter is typically placed between the midsole and the base of the heel counter. You will also see a wedge that adds height to the heel and enhances the shoe's ability to absorb shock and reduce strain. The advantage to the added heel height is that it will shorten the Achilles and Gastrocnemius-soleus muscle, reducing the strain upon those important posterior running structures. The downside is that the higher heel height may feel less stable, causing reduced flexibility in the tendon structure.
The midsole is located between the outersole and the upper. Many regard it as the most important part of the running shoe. It provides cushioning and shock absorption while concomitantly controlling excessive foot motion (pronation/supination).
The primary materials used in midsoles are ethylene vinyl acetate (EVA) and polyurethane (PU). EVA is a foam that is light and has good to excellent cushioning. The problem is that this material breaks down quickly. In fact, it can break down just sitting in a box in your closet. Compression-molded EVA is one answer, making it harder and more durable. PU is also a foam, usually denser, heavier, and more durable than EVA. PU will stand up longer, but you will give up some of that precious cushioning in return.
Most shoes today are cushioned with gel, foam, or other manufacturer-specific materials that are designed within the midsole. This type of cushioning will extend the life of the midsole while simultaneously adding increased stability and shock absorption. This typically is where you will see the greatest quality difference between the various companies shoes and their models. And this is where the technology wars are being waged.
Remember, shock absorption is related to how compressible the midsole material can be made. The more the material compresses, the more movement within the shoe is seen. The less the compression of the material, the better the shoe's motion control, but there is a tradeoff in shock absorption. In this case, the shoe may feel harder, and not as soft as the first case scenario.
Know Your Foot Type
So how important is it to know what type of foot I have, and how I run?
Very important! You need to know the basics of running gait and foot types.
First, when you run, the heel strikes the ground first, usually on the outside (supination). Next, the foot rolls inward and flattens out along the longitudinal arch-pronation. The foot then resupinates by rolling through the ball and rotating outwards. At this point, the foot becomes a rigid lever as it again prepares to push off the ground.
To find a runner who supinates or pronates just the right amount is rare. Typically, most runners, particularly those who become injured with knee pain, Achilles tendonitis, shin splints, I.T.Band, or heel pain, suffer from either excessive pronation or supination.
So let's look at those terms again, and how they relate on a runner's gait. Everyone thinks pronation is an evil thing. Wrong! Your foot needs to pronate in order to adapt to uneven surfaces. We all have to pronate to a certain degree. However, excessive pronators whose feet roll inwards too much while running are the runners who develop over-use injuries. The overpronator generally has a flattened type of foot (low arches). You can check this yourself by wetting your feet, and walking on a piece of paper. If you see the whole foot print, including the arch, you can bet you're an overpronator. If you check an old pair of shoes, you will see a wear pattern to the inside of your shoes, particularly around the big toe.
Overpronators generally have flexible feet, which creates a very unstable foot. This can lead to many of the overuse injuries previously mentioned. If you are an overpronator, look for a shoe with a lot of motion control, preferably with a board last. A straight-lasted shoe is also recommended for overpronators.
What about you supinators? The supinator's feet typically roll outward, both in the heel and in the forefoot. You're the ones with the high arches. If you want to see if this is your foot type, go ahead and wet your feet and walk on a piece of paper. If you only see a wet spot of your heel and the ball of the foot, you know you over supinate. When you look at an old pair of shoes, you will see that they wear excessively on the outside border of the heel, and on the outside of the forefoot near your little toe. You're not in the majority here in this case. Supinators are definitely in the minority compared to pronators.
The high-arched, supinators feet are more rigid, and cannot absorb shock as well as an overpronator's feet. Therefore, it stands to reason that with a rigid type of foot the supinator will be subject to more lateral ankle sprains, stress fractures, and pain on the outside of the shin and knee. Supinators should look for a shoe that has better than normal cushioning for added shock absorption, as well as flexibility. Many supinators feel more comfortable with a semi-curved or curved last, due to the shape of their foot.
So what are some tips for selecting a good running shoe? Both the American Running and Fitness Association and the American Academy of Podiatric Sports Medicine make the following recommendations:
• Try on both shoes, because your feet may not be the same size and the shoes may not be made symmetrically. Walk and jog around the store for a few minutes; climb stairs, or try jogging on a treadmill if available.
• Try on a couple of different models and sizes so you can make a good comparison. Don't rush your selection.
• The lacing area and tongue should be padded, especially if you have a bony bump (met-cuneiform) on your instep.
• Be sure the sole flexes easily where your foot flexes. Buy shoes with removable insoles so you can modify or replace them with orthotics.
• Allow a half-inch in front of your longest toe when you stand up. Fit shoes in the afternoon or after a workout, when your feet are larger. Feet swell as much as a full size during a good workout.
• The key to finding the best shoe is comfort, not price or brand name. Don't rely on a break-in period;. Shoes should feel good the day you buy them.
• The toe box should allow your toes room to move around. The mid-part of the shoe when laced should hold your foot snugly so that it doesn't slide forward and jam your toes with each step. If the shoe feels tight across your instep, start the laces on the second pair of eyelets.
• The heel counter should fit snugly so your heel won't slip and rub.
• Check the quality control of the shoes. Put them on a flat surface near eye level. The mid-line of the heel counter should be perpendicular to the surface.
• Try on shoes with the socks, inserts, or orthotic devices you plan on wearing.
It is always suggested that when looking for a good running shoe, first select a good specialty running shoe store with competent salespeople. They are the ones who know the latest in shoe design and performance. Typically, these fitters are runners like yourself. They have been hired because of their love of running and their interest in their fellow runners. So search them out, and develop a relationship with a store and a person who has been fitting shoes for a period of time. If you have had a history of injury due to a shoe or a biomechanical problem, seek out a podiatrist in your area. He or she will be able to detect what your problem may be, and the right shoe or shoes to look for.
To extend the life of the shoe, wear them only for running, and let them dry out slowly when wet.
Visit our website: http://www.anavianfootcare.com
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Anyone trying to keep the timeline and pink slips of the Fast & Furious universe straight will have their head explode with this car. OK, now try and keep up.
At the very end of the third Fast & Furious movie (Tokyo Drift), Dominic Toretto shows up in "Hammer," the well-known 1970 Plymouth Road Runner built by Steve Strope's Pure Vision Design in Simi Valley, California. In the few lines of dialogue Toretto speaks, he explains he got the car from his friend "Han," who had been killed earlier in the movie.
So for the fourth film, Hammer had to come back. And miraculously, so does Han. But Hammer isn't owned by Han or Dom in this movie. Instead it's owned by Letty (Michelle Rodriguez). If you want to figure it all out, go ahead. Or, better yet, stop asking questions and enjoy the film.
In Tokyo Drift the real, exquisitely detailed, perfectly painted, hugely valuable Hammer was used as Dom's ride. However, since Hammer was going to be, well, hammered, in Fast & Furious, the production car department decided to build replicas. And the "real" Hammer doesn't actually appear in the fourth film at all.
The picture car department built three Hammer clones using two 1970 Plymouth Satellites and one actual Road Runner. Unlike the original Hammer, which is a pillarless hardtop, the three replicas were based on two-doors with pillars. To hide the pillars, they were simply painted black.
Both Satellites were totaled during production. The real Road Runner — running a 383 with a four-speed — was saved and is in storage. After all, who knows what time traveling is in store for Fast & Furious 5?
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"Cavalcade of Cartoon Comedy" Die, Sweet Roadrunner, Die
Seth MacFarlane (creator)
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Seth MacFarlane (teleplay)
Andrew Goldberg (teleplay)