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2:03
One A One-System Mission to eradicate Boring..Melody Man stopped A taxi..Suddenly the driver started to annoy him..He Changes his destination without thinking a moment..But to WHERE..? Find out..Enjoy
5 Jan 2008
4126
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0:14
chk out that fraud taxi meter !!!
6 Jan 2008
342
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0:52
Watch this horn battle..Who will win the most annoying act among them?? Cruise or Indian taxi..
10 Jan 2008
457
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12:27
Tv-show Taxi
13 Jan 2008
243
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5:17
Flying a Lake Amphibian 270 seaplane. Approach, water landing, step taxi and docking.
16 Jan 2008
5978
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0:54
Join host Frank Edward Nora on a quick video trip to Park Ave. in NYC to check out a statue called "Taxi". (Jan. 28, 2008) inramble.com
29 Jan 2008
179
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3:26
Know about all India news from politics, entertainment news and other India news.Know about Advani's Jabalpur meet, Delhi Sustainable Development Summit, mumbai taxi union strike, ICC Elite Panel Umpires and 53rd Filmfare Awards.
7 Feb 2008
214
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4:22
Taxi holding point D1
23 Feb 2008
265
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1:03
In Seoul there are 2 kinds of taxi cabs: some are grey or white and some are black. To hail a cab in Seoul stand on the side of the road with your arm out (facing the road) taxis are frequent and you will probably catch one quickly. However, just beware, black taxis are more expensive than the grey or white ones. You'll get the same ride just cheaper fare if you stick to grey and white taxis! One of the may keys to a successful taxi ride is to make sure it has a GPS system - you will get exactly where you need to be and get there fast.
4 Mar 2008
1263
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2:41
"Around the World in a NYC Taxi" is a video installation in an actual 2003 Ford Crown Victoria decommissioned New York yellow cab. What makes the Big Apple so vibrant are the people. In a NYC cab, even though you are traveling across town, you can talk with the driver who often comes from one of the four corners of the world. Videos of my interviews with various NY cab drivers and scenes of the city are projected from inside the cab onto the vehicle's windows. The main film plays on both front driver and passenger side windows. The other windows show views of streets of the city taken as if you were sitting in the cab. This allows the viewer to walk around the cab and see these cabbies talk about their profession, NY, and homelands. The project was shown at Fountain NY 2006 and ArtCologne.When the project was exhibited at Fountain NY 2007, it received much attention and was documented in a number of online art journal websites. The NY show has also translated into an invitation to present the project in Germany at ArtCologne in April 2007. I have posted other works similar to this on my website: www.StevenGagnon.com
13 Mar 2008
681
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0:24
F-15 Taxi
30 Jul 2008
1349
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3:38
http://www.mrpaparazzi.com Amy Winehouse has an argument with a taxi driver via the intercom in her house. The driver was waiting for Amy for an hour and a half and was not happy. He asks Amy why she kept him waiting and tells her she is rude.
4 Apr 2008
490
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3:43
Taxi សំបូរសេ្នហ៍ (ទីណា) #cls00206
7 Apr 2008
398
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6:55
One of the most exciting and innovative programs in the sport aviation industry is an interesting little program that attempts to defeat the many common issues that prevent today's kit aircraft builder from completing the complex task of completing a kit-built SportPlane. Called "Two Weeks To Taxi," the folks at Glasair Aviation have looked at all the factors that keep airplanes from being built and built a packaged solution that not only virtually guarantees a completion, but does so in near record time. "Two Weeks to Taxi was created because a high percentage of the over 1000 kits sold each year are not completed by the original buyer. We wanted to know what the industry could do to change that," Glasair Aviation President Mikael Via reports. "We determined that buyers often have a false sense of the time and expense involved with building an airplane. They know the cost of the kit, engine, and avionics. What they don't realize is the cost of induction and exhaust systems, spinner, brakes, windows, interior, light, and all of the other little things that drive the cost up." "They also misjudge the cost of equipping a workshop and/or hangar," added Via. "They also don't consider the amount of time to set up a shop, building jigs, cleaning up and setting up for the next piece to assemble." Initially developed for Glasair's Sportsman 2+2 model, Two Weeks to Taxi is designed to present an organized work area where all parts and tools are at the builder's fingertips, and expert assistance is available to help the builder. By eliminating delays associated with missing parts or hardware and removing the uncertainty of "Am I doing this right?", TWTT believes they can save from 70 to 90 percent of the time lost to these delays. The better part of 1000 Sportsmen have been built under the program. They spun Two Weeks to Taxi off into a separate company, and will add additional models as market demand dictates, and TWTT is able to handle the workload. Another consideration is keeping in compliance with the 51% Rule, because that limits how much contribution TWTT will be able to make. In some cases, they may actually have to un-do work on some parts of a kit, if they determine a need to incorporate a difficult procedure for a different piece into the program. The builder would then reassemble the disassembled component, as to keep with the spirit of the 51% rule. Other possibilities are to pre-fit some parts, so they fit together better than when the kit left the factory. Via emphasized that the program isn't for everyone. By the nature of the process, some flexibility is sacrificed concerning options available to the builder. He also emphasized that the airframe is not complete at the end of the program, but is well on its way to completion. Pricing for the Two Weeks to Taxi program varies, depending on airframe, engine, avionic and other options. FMI: www.twoweekstotaxi.com, www.glasairaviation.com Copyright 2008, Aero-News Network, Inc., ALL Rights Reserved.
7 Apr 2008
244
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5:08
One of the most exciting and innovative programs in the sport aviation industry is an interesting little program that attempts to defeat the many common issues that prevent today's kit aircraft builder from completing the complex task of completing a kit-built SportPlane. Called "Two Weeks To Taxi," the folks at Glasair Aviation have looked at all the factors that keep airplanes from being built and built a packaged solution that not only virtually guarantees a completion, but does so in near record time. "Two Weeks to Taxi was created because a high percentage of the over 1000 kits sold each year are not completed by the original buyer. We wanted to know what the industry could do to change that," Glasair Aviation President Mikael Via reports. "We determined that buyers often have a false sense of the time and expense involved with building an airplane. They know the cost of the kit, engine, and avionics. What they don't realize is the cost of induction and exhaust systems, spinner, brakes, windows, interior, light, and all of the other little things that drive the cost up." "They also misjudge the cost of equipping a workshop and/or hangar," added Via. "They also don't consider the amount of time to set up a shop, building jigs, cleaning up and setting up for the next piece to assemble." Initially developed for Glasair's Sportsman 2+2 model, Two Weeks to Taxi is designed to present an organized work area where all parts and tools are at the builder's fingertips, and expert assistance is available to help the builder. By eliminating delays associated with missing parts or hardware and removing the uncertainty of "Am I doing this right?", TWTT believes they can save from 70 to 90 percent of the time lost to these delays. The better part of 1000 Sportsmen have been built under the program. They spun Two Weeks to Taxi off into a separate company, and will add additional models as market demand dictates, and TWTT is able to handle the workload. Another consideration is keeping in compliance with the 51% Rule, because that limits how much contribution TWTT will be able to make. In some cases, they may actually have to un-do work on some parts of a kit, if they determine a need to incorporate a difficult procedure for a different piece into the program. The builder would then reassemble the disassembled component, as to keep with the spirit of the 51% rule. Other possibilities are to pre-fit some parts, so they fit together better than when the kit left the factory. Via emphasized that the program isn't for everyone. By the nature of the process, some flexibility is sacrificed concerning options available to the builder. He also emphasized that the airframe is not complete at the end of the program, but is well on its way to completion. Pricing for the Two Weeks to Taxi program varies, depending on airframe, engine, avionic and other options. FMI: www.twoweekstotaxi.com, www.glasairaviation.com Copyright 2008 Aero-News Network, Inc., ALL Rights Reserved.
8 Apr 2008
322
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7:21
One of the most exciting and innovative programs in the sport aviation industry is an interesting little program that attempts to defeat the many common issues that prevent today's kit aircraft builder from completing the complex task of completing a kit-built SportPlane. Called "Two Weeks To Taxi," the folks at Glasair Aviation have looked at all the factors that keep airplanes from being built and built a packaged solution that not only virtually guarantees a completion, but does so in near record time. "Two Weeks to Taxi was created because a high percentage of the over 1000 kits sold each year are not completed by the original buyer. We wanted to know what the industry could do to change that," Glasair Aviation President Mikael Via reports. "We determined that buyers often have a false sense of the time and expense involved with building an airplane. They know the cost of the kit, engine, and avionics. What they don't realize is the cost of induction and exhaust systems, spinner, brakes, windows, interior, light, and all of the other little things that drive the cost up." "They also misjudge the cost of equipping a workshop and/or hangar," added Via. "They also don't consider the amount of time to set up a shop, building jigs, cleaning up and setting up for the next piece to assemble." Initially developed for Glasair's Sportsman 2+2 model, Two Weeks to Taxi is designed to present an organized work area where all parts and tools are at the builder's fingertips, and expert assistance is available to help the builder. By eliminating delays associated with missing parts or hardware and removing the uncertainty of "Am I doing this right?", TWTT believes they can save from 70 to 90 percent of the time lost to these delays. The better part of 1000 Sportsmen have been built under the program. They spun Two Weeks to Taxi off into a separate company, and will add additional models as market demand dictates, and TWTT is able to handle the workload. Another consideration is keeping in compliance with the 51% Rule, because that limits how much contribution TWTT will be able to make. In some cases, they may actually have to un-do work on some parts of a kit, if they determine a need to incorporate a difficult procedure for a different piece into the program. The builder would then reassemble the disassembled component, as to keep with the spirit of the 51% rule. Other possibilities are to pre-fit some parts, so they fit together better than when the kit left the factory. Via emphasized that the program isn't for everyone. By the nature of the process, some flexibility is sacrificed concerning options available to the builder. He also emphasized that the airframe is not complete at the end of the program, but is well on its way to completion. Pricing for the Two Weeks to Taxi program varies, depending on airframe, engine, avionic and other options. FMI: www.twoweekstotaxi.com, www.glasairaviation.com Copyright 2008, Aero-News Network, Inc., ALL Rights Reserved.
9 Apr 2008
77
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