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- adjustment: making or becoming suitable; adjusting to circumstances
- in harmony with the spirit of particular persons or occasion; "We have come to dedicate a portion of that fieldIt is altogether fitting and proper that we should do this"
- A small part on or attached to a piece of furniture or equipment
- a small and often standardized accessory to a larger system
- The action of fitting something, in particular
- Items, such as a stove or shelves, that are fixed in a building but can be removed when the owner moves
- Assistance or advice given to customers during and after the sale of goods
- an act of help or assistance; "he did them a service"
- be used by; as of a utility; "The sewage plant served the neighboring communities"; "The garage served to shelter his horses"
- The action of helping or doing work for someone
- An act of assistance
- work done by one person or group that benefits another; "budget separately for goods and services"
- A decorative structure that is suspended so as to turn freely in the air
- moving or capable of moving readily (especially from place to place); "a mobile missile system"; "the tongue isthe most mobile articulator"
- migratory; "a restless mobile society"; "the nomadic habits of the Bedouins"; "believed the profession of a peregrine typist would have a happy future"; "wandering tribes"
- a river in southwestern Alabama; flows into Mobile Bay
- Tyre (Arabic: , '; Phoenician: , , '; ????, Tzor; Tiberian Hebrew , '; Akkadian: ???? ; Greek: ', Tyros; Sur; Tyrus) is a city in the South Governorate of Lebanon.
- A port on the Mediterranean Sea in southern Lebanon; pop. 14,000. Founded in the 2nd millennium bc as a colony of Sidon, it was for centuries a Phoenician port and trading center
- tire: hoop that covers a wheel; "automobile tires are usually made of rubber and filled with compressed air"
- Sur: a port in southern Lebanon on the Mediterranean Sea; formerly a major Phoenician seaport famous for silks
Moleskine Retro PDA Part3 - OSJ
It is all very "Adrian Mole" keeping a diary, but it is something that I have tried to do for years and years. It only takes a couple of days of not being bothered and then you simply give up, and it is a shame as I find it not only interesting to read back to see what you did at a particular time, but also handy at times too. There then are two types of diary, one that records your thoughts and feelings, and one that records your activities; maybe you can combine the two. I find nothing more interesting than reading books of people's diaries, possibly someone who was a no-one and yet got their life diary published and so off you go and read about their everyday, possibly boring, life. Writing such a diary can be enjoyable too, sitting up last thing at night going through what you have done during the day, your feelings and possibly your thoughts on the future.
The whole problem is though is that you might find yourself spending more time writing about your life than actually living it! It would be great to find an hour each day to jot everything down and it would make such interesting reading afterwards too, but I don't have time to do that and, more importantly, I don't have the discipline and motivation to keep it up! However, I would still find it handy and interesting if I could someway record at least things I have done and include "memory triggers". Triggers that mean nothing to nobody apart from yourself. You might jot down "lunch at pub" which doesn't really say that much, but it might trigger your memory to go back to that moment and you remember how it was sunny, how you had a sausage roll and pint of Sussex. Possibly a bit boring again to anyone else, but for you that trigger has taken you back in your mind to that moment.
So the whole idea then is triggers for the emotional side of things, and simply recording what you have done for the practical side of things. I came across the idea of the "One Sentence Journal" (OSJ) from one or two websites and that seemed to fit everything that I was looking for. The idea with the OSJ is that you just sum up the whole day with one sentence, giving you 365 sentences per year and a whole load of memory triggers included. I kind of adapted that a bit to my own use and keep the one sentence idea but maybe have a "one sentence" a number of times during the day as I do different things. The whole day then is recorded as a number of single sentences which is more than enough to record the day, includes plenty of memory triggers, and is quick and simple to do (ie you will tend to keep doing it).
I started this then using a simple text file which did the job fine and being simple text meant that any computer system and application would be able to read it (completely future proof!). This however came against the problem I was having all the time which was I had to be on a computer in order to quickly add something to it. I kind of stopped adding things outside of work and slowly I couldn't be bothered to find the file and add things to it at work too.
What I needed I thought was something that would accept my input and then in the background do the rest, ie add it to a text file somewhere, date it and really leave me to get on with things while it did it all. For this then I wrote a number of Bash scripts on my Linux system to do everything I needed. It accepted text and then filed it in the correct place for me. Fantastic, but still fully digital and meant I had to log into a Linux shell to use it (unless at sometime I could have had got round to putting a web front end to it maybe).
I then came across Twitter which seemed to suit the idea of OSJ completely and infact I noticed some people did use it for that. Never wanting to trust any online service (what happens if/when Twitter goes down and losses its data?!) I wrote another Bash script to grab my Twitter entries using the Twitter API and then feeding that into the existing scripts I had written. So, everytime I added something on twitter, it soon arrived in the correct text file on my computer for me at anytime to look at.
Using twitter solved one problem as I no longer needed to be in front of a computer to add things as I could use the SMS feature of Twitter to submit things. However, never a great mobile phone fan, I soon tired of trying to type things out on a phone number pad! Also, I couldn't really record things fully as I knew my Twitter feed was available for everyone and also probably being picked up by Google. I couldn't mention names, companies, projects and really it seemed like I was having to write in code which possibly I would forget years in the future. I did set my Twitter account to be private, but I still thought that Twitter continues to store my data and maybe one day it could easily share it with the world if it liked, who knows?!
So..... I looked at my Moleskine and thought here is somet
Buses are expensive and there is no ready secondhand market for them. Consequently most buses are kept in service by their original owners for a life of 12 or 15 years and are then sold for scrap. Of the few that survive to enjoy a further lease of life, some are snapped up by showmen and may be found among the miscellaneous vehicles, caravans and mobile generating sets which huddle around fairgrounds and travelling circuses. This one, when photographed on Rodway Hill, Mangotsfield, Bristol, on Sunday 2nd April 1978, was 43 years old.
It had been new to the Bristol Tramways fleet in 1935 as a Bristol J-type. It had a Bristol NW 4-cylinder petrol engine and a body of the Company's own manufacture. The radiator grille would have been of a higher, more old-fashioned type. During the war it was converted to perimeter seating to increase standing room. In 1946 it received a Gardner 5-cylinder LW diesel engine. An ECW body and the newer type of radiator grille were fitted in 1949. Its passenger-carrying days finished in 1959, when it was sold to Rogers, Frampton Cotterell, a showman. It then passed to another showman called Parsons.
In the early years of my own career on the buses, many of the old sweats had been on the job since the days of petrol engines and solid tyres. Some had started as points boys on the tram system. Buses had not had self-starters in those days. It was related that every morning a team of five men went around Lawrence Hill Depot to start up all the buses. One turned the starting handle; two more helped to haul the handle around with straps; another held a flaming rag to the engine's air intake; a fifth sat in the cab to "catch" the engine when it fired. This was a dangerous job because if the engine backfired the starting handle would suddenly whiplash backwards, breaking the wrists of the man who happened to be turning it. Later some kind of ratchet device was introduced to prevent this.
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