RE: [bolger] Re: High mileage all weather commuter?
- Thank you!
That is almost exactly what I had in my mind's eye.
I like the look almost as much as the Sneakeasy and there is no doubt which
boat would be a better choice for semi-open water.
Thanks again ... off do some searching!
From: email@example.com [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org]On Behalf Of
Sent: Tuesday, October 31, 2006 2:01 PM
Subject: Re: [bolger] Re: High mileage all weather commuter?
This has been nagging my memory for a few days, and of course now I
Bolger designed exactly this boat. See design #566 "Commuter"
She looks easy and cheap to build with plywood, with the addition of
some strip planking to make the hollow entry lines at the bow. Fast,
safe, dry, all-weather and economical.
and the Freeship file
No virus found in this outgoing message.
Checked by AVG Free Edition.
Version: 7.1.409 / Virus Database: 268.13.21/509 - Release Date: 10/31/2006
[Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
- --- Randy Hough <randy.hough@...> wrote:
>Well, the one who scans his books/magazines paid for his copy, too.
> The difference is that the library purchased the book.
> The publisher and author were paid.
BTW, I was - as a starting point - talking about books that are not on
sale anymore, and where they have no intention to print them again.
If I take a book from a library, scan it for my friend who can't come
to the library, and send the scan to him?
> I would be more than happy to pay the non-production costAgreed.
> of a book to be able to download it on-line.
> Production costs being printing, binding, warehousing, and shipping.
> Scanning and posting printed work on the net is the sameOnly, if
> as sharing music or video files. Think Napster.
a) the printed work is still on sale
b) the music is not available in libraries
Books and articles in old magazines are different.