BALI BLINDS PARTS. BALI BLINDS

Bali Blinds Parts

Bali blinds parts. Wholesale blinds and shutters. Iron shutters.

Bali Blinds Parts

bali blinds parts

    blinds

  • Cause (someone) to be unable to see, permanently or temporarily
  • Deprive (someone) of understanding, judgment, or perception
  • Confuse or overawe someone with something difficult to understand
  • A window blind is a type of window covering which is made with slats of fabric, wood, plastic or metal that adjust by rotating from an open position to a closed position by allowing slats to overlap. A roller blind does not have slats but comprises a single piece of material.
  • The blinds are forced bets posted by players to the left of the dealer button in flop-style poker games. The number of blinds is usually two, but can be one or three.
  • window coverings, especially vertical blinds, wood blinds, roller blinds, pleated blinds

    parts

  • Divide to leave a central space
  • (of two things) Move away from each other
  • (part) separate: go one’s own way; move apart; “The friends separated after the party”
  • the local environment; “he hasn’t been seen around these parts in years”
  • (part) something determined in relation to something that includes it; “he wanted to feel a part of something bigger than himself”; “I read a portion of the manuscript”; “the smaller component is hard to reach”; “the animal constituent of plankton”
  • Cause to divide or move apart, leaving a central space

    bali

  • A mountainous island in Indonesia, east of Java; chief city, Denpasar; pop. 2,856,000. It is noted for its beauty and the richness of its culture
  • an island in Indonesia to the east of Java; striking volcanic scenery; culture is known for elaborate dances and rituals and for handicrafts
  • Bali is an Indonesian island located in the westernmost end of the Lesser Sunda Islands, lying between Java to the west and Lombok to the east. It is one of the country’s 33 provinces with the provincial capital at Denpasar towards the south of the island.
  • The Bali are a clan of the Mohyal community, who are found in North India, particularly the states of Jammu and Kashmir, Punjab and Delhi.

Bengal tiger

Bengal tiger
A powerful hunter with sharp teeth, strong jaws, and an agile body, the tiger is the largest member of the cat family (Felidae). It is also the largest land-living mammal whose diet consists entirely of meat. The tiger’s closest relative is the lion. Without the fur, it is difficult to distinguish a tiger from a lion, but the tiger is the only cat with striped fur.

Scientists have classified tigers into nine subspecies: Bali, Java, Caspian, Sumatran, Amur (or Siberian), Indian (or Bengal), South China, Malayan, and Indo-Chinese. The first three subspecies are extinct.

Tigers range in size from the diminutive Sumatrans—females weigh between 165 and 242 pounds, and males weigh between 220 and 310 pounds—to the largest mainland tigers, such as Indians—females weigh between 220 and 352 pounds, and males weigh between 396 and 570 pounds. Total length ranges from seven to 12 feet.

Habitat: The tiger’s current distribution is a patchwork across Asia, from India to the Russian Far East. Tigers require large areas with forest cover, water, and suitable large ungulate prey such as deer and swine. With these three essentials, tigers can live from the tropical rainforests of Sumatra and Indochina to the temperate oak forest of the Amur River Valley in the Russian Far East.

Tigers prey primarily on wild boar (Sus scrofa) and other swine, and medium to large deer such as chital (Axis axis), red deer (Cervus elaphus), and sambar (C. unicolor). Where they occur together, tigers also hunt gaur (Bos frontalis), a huge wild cattle. Tigers also kill domestic animals such as cows and goats, and occasionally kill people.

The tiger hunts alone, primarily between dusk and dawn, traveling six to 20 miles in a night in search of prey. A typical predatory sequence includes a slow, silent stalk until the tiger is 30 to 35 feet from the selected prey animal followed by a lightening fast rush to close the gap. The tiger grabs the animal in its forepaws, brings it to the ground, and finally kills the animal with a bite to the neck or throat. After dragging the carcass to a secluded spot, the tiger eats. A tiger eats 33 to 40 pounds of meat in an average night, and must kill about once per week. Catching a meal is not easy; a tiger is successful only once in ten to 20 hunts.

An adult tiger defends a large area from all other tigers of the same sex. The primary resource of this territory is food. A female’s territory must contain enough prey to support herself and her cubs. A male’s territory, additionally, must offer access to females with which to mate. Thus, a male’s territory overlaps with that of one to seven females. Male territories are always larger than those of females. But territory size varies enormously and is directly related to the abundance of prey in a given habitat. For instance, Indian tigers in prey-rich habitats in Nepal defend quite small territories: female territories average just eight square miles. At the other extreme, in the prey-poor Russian Far East, Amur tiger female territories average 200 square miles. In both areas, male territories are proportionately larger.

Except for a mother and her cubs, tigers live and hunt alone. But that does not mean they are not social. Scent marks and visual signposts, such as scratch marks, allow tigers to track other tigers in the area, and even identify individuals. A female tiger knows the other females whose territories abut hers; in many cases, a neighbor may be her daughter. Females know their overlapping males (and vice versa) and probably know when a new male takes over. All tigers can identify passing strangers. So, solitary tigers actually have a rich social life; they just prefer to socialize from a distance.

A male and female meet only briefly to mate. After a gestation of 100 to 112 days, two to three blind and helpless cubs are born in a secluded site under very thick cover. Cubs weigh just over two pounds at birth and nurse until they are six months old. During the next 18 months, they gradually become independent, and at about two years of age strike out alone to find their own territory. Females may establish a territory adjacent to that of their mother, or even take over part of their mother’s territory. Adult females generally produce a litter every two years.

Tigers can live to 20 years of age in zoos but only 15 years in the wild. And most wild tigers do not live that long. Only half of all cubs survive to independence from their mother at about two years of age. Only 40 percent of these survivors live to establish a territory and begin to produce young. The risk of mortality continues to be high even for territorial adults, especially for males, which must defend their territories from other males.

Gentle Giant!

Gentle Giant!
Amur Tiger:
Head, body, tail and limbs have a series of narrow, black, grey or brown stripes. On the sides the stripes are vertical. Prominent white spots on the ears are used for communication.

The Amur tiger is the largest of all the cats. A male Amur tiger can weigh up to 300kgs. Other tiger races are smaller.

Status: Endangered
Distribution: N. Korea, N.E. China and eastern U.S.S.R
Sexually mature: 3 – 4 years
Approx. nbr. of young: 3
Life span: 20 years

Description:
There are eight recognised races of tiger. Of these, the Caspian and Bali races are probably extinct and although a handful of Javan tigers are thought to remain, there have been no confirmed sightings since the early 1980s. The Indian or Bengal tiger is the most numerous but there are probably no more than 3,000. Amur tigers, like those at Marwell number between just 250-400 individuals in the wild. The combined wild population of all races of tiger is estimated at only 4,400-7,700 animals.

Tigers can inhabit a wide range of habitats, including tropical rain forest, evergreen forest, mangrove swamps, grassland, savannah and cold, mountainous country. The tiger is a solitary cat (spends much of its time alone) and each individual (or family unit) will have its own territory. The size of this will depend on the availability of food (prey species), water and shelter, and may reach 100 square miles for an adult Siberian tiger. Preys species include antelope, deer, and wild boar, but larger prey such as buffalo may also be taken. Tigers usually have one or two favourite dens in caves, hollow trees or dense vegetation. Cubs are born blind and are weaned after 100 days, but stay with their mother for 11/2 to 2 years, in which time they learn all the survival skills they will need.

For thousands of years man lived in harmony with the tiger, which was interwoven into the cultures and religions of the peoples with whom it shared its forest. The tiger was seen as the Guardian of the forest, a god-like creature who was worshipped and respected. Although tigers have always been hunted, sometimes for medicinal purposes, the population was never threatened with extinction until recently. With the advent of western values and weapons, much of the culture of the local people was destroyed, and with it the protection of the tiger was lost.

In Captivity:
There are now more Amur Tigers in captivity than there are in the wild. All the tigers at Marwell have been born and bred in captivity, and are part of a carefully controlled European breeding programme, designed to save the species from total extinction.

In the wild, tigers will gorge themselves when prey is caught and may not have the chance to eat again until the next big kill. In the zoo we feed our tigers on joints of beef, pork and lamb, sprinkled with a mineral supplement. Each joint is cut according to the needs of individual tigers. They have a starve day once a week.

bali blinds parts

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