POWER WHEELS RIDE ON TOY - YOKOHAMA ADVAN WHEELS - WHERE TO BUY COLOR WHEEL
Power Wheels Ride On Toy
- Power Wheels is a brand of battery-powered ride-on toy cars for kids ages 12 months to seven years old.
- (Power wheel) A built in mechanical device to recover a portion of the power consumed by a constant speed centrifugal compressor when operating at reduced capacity or reduced pressure rise, or both. (060)
- Ride On is an album by Irish folk singer Christy Moore, released in 1984, and is widely regarded as one of his best. It contains one of his most popular songs, the title track.
- Ride On is the primary public transportation system in Montgomery County, Maryland. Ride On serves Montgomery County as well as the community of Langley Park in Prince George's County. Ride On also serves the Takoma Metro station, and Sibley Memorial Hospital in Washington, D.C.
- Ride On is the third album released by former Guns N' Roses guitarist Izzy Stradlin. It also features Duff McKagan who is also an ex-member of Guns N' Roses
- An object, esp. a gadget or machine, regarded as providing amusement for an adult
- plaything: an artifact designed to be played with
- An object for a child to play with, typically a model or miniature replica of something
- dally: behave carelessly or indifferently; "Play about with a young girl's affection"
- A person treated by another as a source of pleasure or amusement rather than with due seriousness
- a nonfunctional replica of something else (frequently used as a modifier); "a toy stove"
IRON MAN - TONY STARK'S NEW RIDE: "TOW-NY !!"
(BEST VIEWED LARGE)
Having sculpted the new S.H.I.E.L.D helicarrier flying headquarters (as seen in Marvel Comics "The Mighty Avengers" Issue #1, May 2005) I decided it needed a trailer to dock in so it could be transported when grounded. Also, it would make for a nicer display than just tossing the "Thunder Child" in amongst my other custom built Iron Man toys.
It only took a couple of hours to throw together out of the parts box. I decided to go with tank treads taken from an unidentified armoured vehicle for a NASA rocket crawler type look. Some other major components came from a battleship (the "Tirpitz") kit that I've been raiding for spares for years. There's also odd bits of broken art pens and the tow bar is made from some kind of Robotech type figure's gun. The cradle that's clamped onto the hull is a cable holder and fits perfectly and is very secure, allowing me to pick up the whole model without always having to touch the ship and dirty up the paint.
Tow bar? Well, yah, I figured it looks Marvel Comicy/Thunderbirdy making the trailer a towed vehicle rather than self powered. I'm still working on the more conventional tug/support vehicle but for this shot went with an idea I had to use the Iron Man Monster Truck to haul the whole rig....
What a beast that Monster Truck is! Working suspension for those chunky tyres, roll back and release drive! Just the brute for pulling a helicarrier. The Monster Truck toy was produced in 2002, in Series #1 of a general Marvel Comics Super Hero themed line licenced by Maitso International Inc, a Chinese based maker of die-cast vehicles. They also made a pick-up truck and a prime mover Iron Man tractor and trailer rig.
I don't quite know why I put the Iron Man Mighty Beanz collectible in the truck tray...just seemed to make sense at the time! Curiously, the company that made Mighty Beanz, Moose Enterprises, has its H.Q here in Melbourne, Australia, in East Bentleigh, only a stone's throw from where I sit now! The wee characters have little magnetic spheroids inside them that keep them upright but also make them 'jumping beans' and the toys, which seem to be pretty collectible, started being produced back in 2002. They hit the U.S in 2003 but are no longer being made. This one's from Marvel Comic Super Heroes Series #1 and is #9 in a set of 56, released in 2004.
I shot the piccy against a blue sky and then pulled the elements out and dropped them onto a plate of a cityscape I did some time ago. The road and low wall are built up out of concrete paving and building facade elements suitably tweaked.
...And then we let our baby test drive it.
This summer my husband found a website that detailed how you could beef up your kid's Power Wheels ride-on toy. What you are watching here is the inaugural ride of my four year old daughter on her new souped up baby quad runner. If you look closely you can see the 18 volt Ryobi battery bolted to the tail section and the two 10 pound free weights zip-tied to the front for counter balance. ( The first try sent her flying off backwards, thus the addition of the extra weight in front. See, he's thinking.)
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