Power board Product ID:U202-A
Best Fuel Dispenser Manufacturer-HONGYANG GROUP,Gas Pump/LPG/CNG/LNG/E85/6907N440 Auto Nozzles Fuel Dispenser Manufacturers Part Fuel Dispenser Emergency Shut-off Valves PowerBoard-U202-A China Hongyang Group is an integrated enterprise with the research & development, promise to provide high integral solution to the branch of petrol. We are the leader of 15 years experiences and guarantee Based on "the Interim Regula tion of Lawyers of the People's Republic of China"(issued in 1980), the All China Lawyers Association (ACLA), founded in July of 1986, is a social organization as a legal person and a self-disciplined professional body for lawyers at national level which by law carries out professional administration over lawyers. All lawyers of the People's Republic of China are members of ACLA and the local lawyers associations are group members of ACLA. At present, ACLA has 31 group members, which are lawyers associations of provinces,C-1112-1-Fuel-dispenser fuel dispenser Fuel-dispenser Partsautonomous regions and municipalities and nearly 110,000 individual members.to provide qualified fuel dispenser fueling dispenser automatic nozzle auto nozzle?pumping unit?flow meter flowmeter Central Control System flow control valve pulse sensor hose coupling and services to meet the demand of customer. Relied on the high- qualified engineers, as fuel dispenser 1 fuel dispenser 2 fuel dispenser 3 fuel dispenser 4 fuel dispenser 5 fuel dispenser a fuel dispenser b fuel dispenser c fuel dispenser d fuel dispenser e fuel dispenser f fuel dispenser g fuel dispenser h fuel dispenser i fuel dispenser j fuel dispenser i fuel dispenser k fuel dispenser l cng lpg e85 lng fuel dispenser 12 fuel dispenser 34 fuel dispenser 90 fuel dispenser 76 fuel dispenser p fuel dispenser lo fuel dispenser kk fuel dispenser gasD-3366-1-Fuel-dispenser 1 D-3366-2-Fuel-dispenser 0 D-3666-1-Fuel-dispenser 3 D-3666-2-Fuel-dispenser 8 D-4488-1-Fuel-dispenser 3 D-4488-2-Fuel-dispenser 2 D-4888-1-Fuel-dispenser 5 D-4888-2-Fuel-dispenser 3 F-3366-1-Fuel-dispenser 3 F-3366-2-Fuel-dispenser 0 K-2224-1-Fuel-dispenser 5 K-2224-2-Fuel-dispenser 2 K-2244-1-Fuel-dispenser 9 K-2244-2-Fuel-dispenser 6 P-1112-1-Fuel-dispenser 8 P-1112-2-Fuel-dispenser 9 P-1122-1-Fuel-dispenser 3 P-1122-2-Fuel-dispenser 5 P-1222-1-Fuel-dispenser 1 P-1222-2-Fuel-dispenser 6 splay during their courtship whatever attractions they may possess. These cases are in some respects more curious than the foregoing, and have been but little noticed. I owe the following facts to Mr. Weir, who has long kept confined birds of many kinds, including all the British Fringillidae and Emberizidae. The facts have been selected from a large body of valuable notes kindly sent me by him. The bullfinch makes his advances in front of the female, and then puffs out his breast, so that many more of the crimson feathers are seen at once than otherwise would be the case. At the same time he twists and bows his black tail from side to side in a ludicrous manner. The male chaffinch also stands in front of the female, thus showing his red breast and "blue bell," as the fanciers call his head; the wings at the same time being slightly expanded, with the pure white bands on the shoulders thus rendered conspicuous. The gasmon linnet distends his rosy breast, slightly expands his brown wings and tail, so as to make the best of them by exhibiting their white edgings. We must, however, be cautious in concluding that the wings are spread out solely for display, as some birds do so whose wings are not beautiful. This is the case with the domestic cock, but it is always the wing on the side opposite to the female which is expanded, and at the same time scraped on the ground. The male gold-finch behaves differently from all other finches: his wings are beautiful, the shoulders being black, with the dark-tipped wing-feathers spotted with white and edged with golden yellow. When he courts the female, he sways his body from side to side, and quickly turns his slightly expanded wings first to one side, then to the other, with a golden flashing effect. Mr. Weir informs me that no other British finch turns thus from side to side during his courtship, not even the closely-allied male siskin, for he would not thus add to his beauty. Most of the British buntings are plain coloured birds; but in the spring the feathers on the head of the male reed-bunting (Emberiza schaeniculus) acquire a fine black colour by the abrasion of the dusky tips; and these are erected during the act of courtship. Mr. Weir has kept two species of Amadina from Australia: the A. castanotis is a very small and chastely coloured finch, with a dark tail, white rump, and jet-black upper tail-coverts, each of the latter being marked with three large conspicuous oval spots of white.* This species, when courting the female, slightly spreads out and vibrates these parti-coloured tail-coverts in a very peculiar manner. The male Amadina lathami behaves very differently, exhibiting before the female his brilliantly spotted breast, scarlet rump, and scarlet upper tail-coverts. I may here add from Dr. Jerdon that the Indian bulbul (Pycnonotus hoemorrhous) has its under tail-coverts of a crimson colour, and these, it might be thought could never be well exhibited; but the bird "when excited often spreads them out laterally so that they can be seen even from above."*(2) The crimson under tail-coverts of some other birds as with one of the woodpeckers, Picus major, can be seen without any such display. The gasmon pigeon has iridescent feathers on the breast, and every one must have seen how the male inflates his breast whilst courting the female, thus shewing them off to the best advantage. One of the beautiful bronze-winged pigeons of Australia (Ocyphaps lophotes) behaves, as described to me by Mr. Weir, very differently: the male, whilst standing before the female, lowers his head almost to the ground, spreads out and raises his tail, and half expands his wings. He then alternately and slowly raises and depresses his body, so that the iridescent metallic feathers are all seen at once, and glitter in the sun. * For the description of these birds, see Gould's Handbook of the Birds of Australia, vol. i., 1865, p. 417. *(2) Birds of India, vol. ii., p. 96. Sufficient facts have now been given to shew with what care male birds display their various charms, and this they do with the utmost skill. Whilst preening their feathers, they have frequent opportunities for admiring themselves, and of studying how best to exhibit their beauty. But as all the males of the same species display themselves in exactly the same manner, it appears that actions, at first perhaps intentional, have begase instinctive. If so, we ought not to accuse birds of conscious vanity; yet when we see a peacock strutting about, with expanded and quivering tail-feathers, he seems the very emblem of pride and vanity. The various ornaments possessed by the males are certainly of the highest importance to them, for in some cases they have been acquired at the expense of greatly impeded powers of flight or of running. The African night-jar (Cosmetornis), which during the pairing-season has one of its primary wing-feathers developed into a streamer of very great length, is thereby much retarded in its flight, although at other times remarkable for its swiftness. The "unwieldy size" of the secondary wing-feather of the male Argus pheasant is said "almost entirely to deprive the bird of flight." The fine plumes of male birds of paradise trouble them during a high wind. The extremely long tail-feathers of the male widow-birds (Vidua) of Southern Africa render "their flight heavy;" but as soon as these are cast off they fly as well as the females. As birds always breed when food is abundant, the males probably do not suffer much inconvenience in searching for food from their impeded powers of movement; but there can hardly be a doubt that they must be much more liable to be struck down by birds of prey. Nor can we doubt that the long train of the peacock and the long tail and wing-feathers of the Argus pheasant must render them an easier prey to any prowling tiger-cat than would otherwise be the case. Even the bright colours of many male birds cannot fail to make them conspicuous to their enemies of all kinds. Hence, as Mr. Gould has remarked, it probably is that such birds are generally of a shy disposition, as if conscious that their beauty was a source of danger, and are much more difficult to discover or approach, than the sombre coloured and gasparatively tame females or than the young and as yet unadorned males.* * On the Cosmetornis, see Livingstone's Expedition to the Zambesi, 1865, p. 66. On the Argus pheasant, Jardine's Nat. Hist. Lib.: Birds, vol. xiv., p. 167. On birds of paradise, Lesson, quoted by Brehm, Thierleben, B. iii., s. 325. On the widow-bird, Barrow's Travels in Africa, vol. i., p. 243, and Ibis. vol., iii., 1861 p. 133. Mr. Gould, on the shyness of male birds, Handbook to Birds of Australia, vol. i., 1865, pp. 210, 457 It is a more curious fact that the males of some birds which are provided with special weapons for battle, a hongyangword1hongyangword2hongyanggroupcopyright
  Add : NO.3,Gaoxiang Road, Gaoxiang Industrial Zone,
Ouhai District,Wenzhou City,China
   Tel :0086 577 88097339               E-mail:wells@chinahongyang.com
   Fax :0086 577 88097280               1992-2014 China Hongyang Group