I, ________ of ________, certify that if the article(s) covered by this entry (entry no.(s) ____ dated ____), is (are) repacked in retail container(s) e.g., blister packs), while still in my possession, the new container(s) will not conceal or obscure the country of origin marking appearing on the article(s), or else the new container(s), unless excepted, shall be marked in a conspicuous place as legibly, indelibly, and permanently as the nature of the container(s) will permit, in such manner as to indicate the country of origin of the article(s) to the ultimate purchaser(s) in accordance with the requirements of 19 U.S.C. 1304 and 19 CFR part 134. I further certify that if the article(s) is (are) intended to be sold or transferred by me to a subsequent purchaser or repacker, I will notify such purchaser or transferee, in writing, at the time of sale or transfer, of the marking requirements.
Researchers face a number of challenges in the construction of soil columns which can affect the outcome of their experiments. The use of intact soil cores closely mimics actual field conditions. However, the excavation of large intact soil cores is a time-consuming, labor-intensive process and may lead to soil compaction that would influence the solute transport behavior of the soil column. Repacked soil columns are used as an option to circumvent these challenges of intact soil cores. However, repacked soil columns also have their limitations and introduce other challenges. Here, we present a step by step procedure for the design of repacked soil columns to achieve a realistic bulk density, prevent preferential flow paths, and ensure hydraulic connectivity between soil layers. This protocol will be beneficial to Soil Scientists, Hydrologists and other Environmental Scientists utilizing repacked soil columns.
I was reading some military fiction and saw a comment that army airborne operations were required to repack all parachutes every ninety days, allowing parachutes that were due to be repacked soon to be cheaply used for training. This got me thinking: do parachutes need to be repacked on a schedule? Is this uniform across all types of parachutes and use cases? (are there differences between military and civilian requirements?) How long is the repack cycle? Why is scheduled repacking needed?
Yes, parachutes need to be repacked regularly. The length of the interval depends on the material of the parachute and is between 60 and 180 days. Every parachute should have a small pocket with a piece of paper which lists the most recent repack date and the name of the packer (who needs to comply with FAR part 65, subpart F).
If you go into a glider hangar, you'll find a bunch of club chutes, all of which have been repacked before the beginning of the season, and last 180 days. Sometimes the chute has a pocket for the log, other times it's under one of the flaps.
As part of the broadcast spectrum incentive auction, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) is authorized to repack the television band by assigning television stations to new channels. This process will pose significant challenges for the broadcast industry. Repacked television stations will need to complete channel moves. Radio stations and non-repacked television stations may also be affected if they are located on or near a tower with a repacked television station. NAB is committed to helping stations understand and prepare for the repack.
When a game is labeled as "repacked," it means the uploader has shuffled the files around to minimize download times. It tells downloaders that the uploader took the base files, "repacked" it to lower the file size, then re-uploaded it for everyone to use.
A repacked game may also come with a crack. Cracks are special tools that can bust open the copy-protection of a program. Once the user downloads the files, they can apply the crack themselves and play the game without issue.
"Reloaded" and "repacked" are two terms you'll see if you frequently pirate games. Crackers use them to tell you more about the upload, whether it's a cracking group's signature or an indicator that the uploader reduced the file size.
This experiment revealed that the addition of poultry litter and inorganic fertilizer significantly altered microbial community structure and diversity in the topsoil and subsoil of repacked soil columns. The amendments changed the composition of bacterial and fungal communities by stimulating or suppressing taxa, leading to divergence of the amended soils. Substantial inherent heterogeneity in microbial communities in topsoil and subsoil layers was also observed. However, microbial diversity was found to be negatively correlated with plant productivity in this experimental system. We hypothesize that these findings could be due to the chemical composition of the amendments and the differing release rates of nutrients, which affected both the microbes and the plant.
29.7 (a)(15)(i) - Repacking of drugs in a pharmacy, except by a pharmacist or under his/her immediate and personal supervision. Labels on repacked drugs shall bear sufficient information for proper identification and safety. A repacking record shall be maintained, including the name, strength, lot number, quantity and name of the manufacturer and/or distributor of the drug repacked, the date of the repacking, the number of packages prepared, the number of dosage units in each package, the signature of the person performing the repacking operation, the signature of the pharmacist who supervised the repacking, and such other identifying marks added by the pharmacy for internal recordkeeping purposes. Drugs repacked for in-house use only shall have an expiration date 12 months, or 50 percent of the time remaining to the manufacturer's expiration date, whichever is less, from the date of repacking. For the repacking of drugs by manufacturers and wholesalers, the provisions of Parts 210 and 211 of Title 21, Code of Federal Regulations (1984 edition, Superintendent of Documents, U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, DC 20402: 1984, available at New York State Board of Pharmacy, Office of the Professions, State Education Building - 2nd floor, 89 Washington Avenue, Albany, New York 12234), shall apply. Repacking records shall be maintained for five years and shall be made available to the department for review and copying.
Above are the results of unscrambling repacked. Using the word generator and word unscrambler for the letters R E P A C K E D, we unscrambled the letters to create a list of all the words found in Scrabble, Words with Friends, and Text Twist. We found a total of 162 words by unscrambling the letters in repacked. Click these words to find out how many points they are worth, their definitions, and all the other words that can be made by unscrambling the letters from these words. If one or more words can be unscrambled with all the letters entered plus one new letter, then they will also be displayed.
Some vehicles have something called sealed bearings. This design prevents debris from getting into the bearings and also traps the bearing grease inside. Sealed bearings do not need to be cleaned and repacked regularly like unsealed bearings do.
Additionally, wheel bearings are packed with a special type of grease that prevents friction and allows the wheels to spin freely. While wheel bearings themselves are theoretically designed to last for the entire life of your RV, unsealed wheel bearings need to be cleaned and repacked with fresh grease at regular intervals.
Shipments that can benefit from repacking will be identified by our trained operations staff, without needing your involvement, and repacked into padded envelopes. We may repack your item in two situations:
Wheel bearings are designed to last a long time; eventually, however, they lose their lubricity due to excess heat or debris that somehow finds its way into the center of the wheel hub where they are located. If they are not cleaned and repacked, they wear out and need to be replaced. If they break entirely, it causes a wheel/tire combination to fall off the car while driving, a very dangerous situation.
Over time, the wheel bearings take a tremendous amount of abuse. Although they are designed to last more than 100,000 miles, if they are not routinely cleaned and repacked, they can wear out prematurely. Even with consistent service and maintenance, they eventually will wear out. Another rule of thumb is to always replace wheel bearings every 100,000 miles as part of routine maintenance.
DTV Utah is the owner and operator of the facility, which houses transmission systems for nine Salt Lake City-area stations. Eight stations, six of which were repacked to new channel assignments, broadcast from specialized multi-channel antennas (two main and one backup). James and James Consulting managed the project, including the design, integration, and commissioning of the Dielectric system. The owner of the consultancy, Greg James, was a former director of engineering for one of the repacked stations (KSL-DT) and intimately involved with the original DTV Utah facility design.