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Mixed in Key Mashup is a professional-level remixing application. It lets you create your own remixes and mashups by experimenting with music of your choice. Mashup lets you mix any number of songs from your collection of music. There is a professional DJ algorithm that beats-match everything together and creates 100 percent harmonic mashups with zero key clashes. You may create loops, copy-paste portions of a song, adjust loudness and bass of the songs, move the split song segments around, etc. The results can be saved as professional-quality audio files.
Q. What causes a cake to crack? A. Don't leave out the oil! Speaking of liquid ingredients, be sure to follow the directions on the package and measure carefully. To measure liquid, place a liquid measuring cup on your counter, pour in the liquid, bend down and check the amount at eye level.
5. Then sprinkle in the whole bottle of Nori Goma Furikake, split between the two pans. When making this by myself, I use one hand to sprinkle and another to stir. Stir until the furikake is evenly mixed.
Crack is produced by dissolving powdered cocaine in a mixture of water and ammonia or sodium bicarbonate (baking soda). The mixture is boiled until a solid substance forms. The solid is removed from the liquid, dried, and then broken into the chunks (rocks) that are sold as crack cocaine.
Individuals of all ages use crack cocaine--data reported in the National Household Survey on Drug Abuse indicate that an estimated 6,222,000 U.S. residents aged 12 and older used crack at least once in their lifetime. The survey also revealed that hundreds of thousands of teenagers and young adults use crack cocaine--150,000 individuals aged 12 to 17 and 1,003,000 individuals aged 18 to 25 used the drug at least once.
Back-calculation: An analytical technique used to determine the equivalent elastic moduli of pavement layers corresponding to the measured load and deflections. In the iterative method, layer moduli are selected and adjusted until the difference between the calculated and measured deflections are within selected tolerances, or the maximum number of iterations has been reached.Balanced Paving Operation: The synchronized balance of the four phases of asphalt paving to provide continuous paving operations. The four phases are mixture production, mixture hauling, paving operations, and compaction.Bank Gravel: Gravel found in natural deposits, usually intermixed with fine material such as sand or clay or a combination thereof; includes gravelly clay, gravelly sand, clayey gravel, and sandy gravel (the names indicate the relative proportion of the materials in the mixture).Base Course: The layer of material immediately beneath the surface or intermediate course. It may be composed of crushed stone, crushed slag, crushed or uncrushed gravel and sand, or of hot mix asphalt, typically with larger size aggregate.Batch Plant*: A manufacturing facility for producing asphalt paving mixtures that proportions the aggregate constituents into the mix by weighed batches and adds asphalt material by either weight or volume.Binder: See Asphalt.Binder Course: The hot mix asphalt course immediately below the surface course, generally consisting of larger aggregates and less asphalt (by weight) than the surface.Bitumen: See Asphalt.Blast-Furnace Slag: The nonmetallic product, consisting essentially of silicates and alumino-silicates of lime and of other bases, that is developed simultaneously with iron in a blast furnace.Bleeding or Flushing: The upward movement of asphalt in an asphalt pavement resulting in the formation of a film of asphalt on the surface. The most common cause is too much asphalt in one or more of the pavement courses, resulting from too rich a plant mix, an improperly constructed seal coat, too heavy a prime or tack coat, or solvent carrying asphalt to the surface. Bleeding or flushing usually occurs in hot weather.
California Bearing Ratio (CBR): A test used for evaluating bases, subbases, and subgrades for pavement thickness design it is a relative measure of the shear resistance of a soil (see Soils Manual, MS-10). CBR = load required to force a calibrated piston into a soil specimen / load required to force a like piston into a crushed stone specimencapacity and ride quality of the pavement system.Cape Seal: A surface treatment where a chip seal is followed by the application of either slurry seal or micro-surfacing.Cessation Temperature: The unique temperature for an asphalt mixture below which additional densification is more difficult and continued attempts may damage to the mat, typically around 175-180˚F (80-82˚C) for typical hot mix asphalt applications. Cessation temperatures many be lower for warm mix asphalt applications.Channels (Ruts): Channeled depressions that sometimes develop in the wheel paths of an asphalt pavement.Chemical modification of asphalt: The chemical modification of asphalt is typically with Polyphosphoric Acid (PPA).Clinker: A fused or partially fused by-product of the combustion of coal. Also includes lava and Portland Cement and partially vitrified slag and brick.Coal Tar: A dark brown to black cementitious material produced by the destructive distillation of bituminous coal.Coarse Aggregate: Aggregate retained on the 2. 36 mm (No. 8) sieve.Coarse-Graded Aggregate: One having a continuous grading in sizes of particles from coarse through fine with a predominance of coarse sizes.Cold In-place Recycling Train: A unit consisting of a large milling machine towing a screening/crushing plant and pugmill mixer for the addition of asphalt emulsion and production of cold mix base.Cold Mix Asphalt: A mixture of emulsified or cutback asphalt and aggregate produced in a central plant (plant mix) or mixed at the road site (mixed-in-place). Cold mix asphalt can be produced and stored for usage at a later date.Compaction: The act of compressing a given volume of material into a smaller volume. Insufficient compaction of the asphalt pavement courses may accelerate the onset of pavement distresses of various types.Consensus Properties: Aggregate characteristics that are critical to well-performing hot mix asphalt, regardless of the aggregate source, and whose limiting values are set by the Superpave specification.Consistency: The degree of fluidity of asphalt cement at any particular temperature. The consistency of asphalt cement varies with its temperature; therefore, it is necessary to use a common or standard temperature when comparing the consistency of one asphalt cement with another.Corrugations (Washboarding) and Shoving: A type of pavement distortion. Corrugation is a form of plastic deformation typified by ripples across the pavement surface. These distortions usually occur at points where traffic starts and stops, on hills where vehicles brake on the downgrade, on sharp curves, or where vehicles hit a bump and bounce up and down. They occur in asphalt layers that lack stability.Crack: An approximately vertical random cleavage of the pavement caused by traffic loading, thermal stresses and/or aging of the binder.Crack and Seat: A fractured slab technique used in the rehabilitation of PCC pavements that minimizes slab action in a jointed concrete pavement (JCP) by fracturing the PCC layer into smaller segments. This reduction in slab length minimizes reflective cracking in new HMA overlays.Crack-Relief Layer: A large stone, open graded asphalt mixture placed over a distressed pavement that minimizes reflective cracking by absorbing the energy produced by movement in the underlying pavement.Crusher-Run: The total unscreened product of a stone crusher.Curing: The development of the mechanical properties of the asphalt binder. This occurs after the emulsion has broken and the emulsion particles coalesce and bond to the aggregate.Cutback Asphalt: Asphalt cement which has been liquefied by blending with a petroleum solvent (also called a diluent), to form one of the following cutback asphalts. Upon exposure to atmospheric conditions the solvents evaporate, leaving the asphalt cement to perform its function.
Fatigue Resistance: The ability of asphalt pavement to resist crack initiation caused by repeated flexing.Fault: A difference in elevation of two slabs at a joint or crack.Fine Aggregate: Aggregate passing the 2. 36 mm (No. 8) sieve.Fine-Graded Aggregate: One having a continuous grading in sizes of particles from coarse through fine with a predominance of fine sizes.Flexibility: The ability of an asphalt pavement structure to conform to settlement of the foundation. Generally, flexibility of the asphalt paving mixture is enhanced by high asphalt content.Fog Seal: A light application of diluted asphalt emulsion. It is used to renew old asphalt surfaces, seal small cracks and surface voids, and inhibit raveling.Fractured Slab Techniques: Processes used to rehabilitate PCC pavements by eliminating slab action through the reduction of slab size (crack/break and seat) or the pulverization of the PCC slab (rubblization) into essentially a granular base.Full-Depth Asphalt Pavement: The term FULL-DEPTH (registered by the Asphalt Institute with the U. S. Patent Office) certifies that the pavement is one in which asphalt mixtures are employed for all courses above the subgrade or improved subgrade. A Full-Depth asphalt pavement is placed directly on the prepared subgrade. 2b1af7f3a8