No, there is no lanyard hole on the phone body. Alternatively, you can purchase protective case and attach a lanyard to it.
I made a world record lanyard of 19999999.5674356496yds
first start it out as a regular lanyard then do it corner to corner
A person can finish a lanyard by tying the strings into a tight knot. This insures that that lanyard will not come apart and if beads are present, they will not fall off.
You start a four string lanyard by tying together four pieces of lanyard cord. You could also fold two pieces in half and knot them in the middle.
Making a lanyard with 4 strings is just like making a lanyard with 2 strings, only you add one for each dimension. You can find videos on making a 4 string lanyard here: http://www.laneyards.com/2008/11/quad-stitch.html
the worlds biggest lanyard is about..................................tan tan tan um 10 inches long
Two snap hooks are fastened to the loop of lanyard that runs through the pulley. The flag is fastened to the lanyard with the hooks, and the lanyard is pulled through the pulley at the top to raise the flag.
My friends and I made a huge lanyard with 124 strings. I'm not sure how long it is though.
A customized lanyard is a great gift for employees. It's useful and promotes the name of the company.
No. The Royal Engineers adopted their lanyard in the 1950's to "brighten up their battledress". The tall tales about them being awarded an Artillery lanyard are just that, tall tales and leg pulling.
The word lanyard originates from the German dialect. A lanyard refers to a thin strip of material or rope that attaches to an object, making the object easier to carry. Lanyards are often used on whistles, key rings, and electronic devices.
reserve staticline lanyard
How to start lanyard
there is no such thing as a 1 string lanyard, only two or more, therefore, you can't start one.- Matthew Smith
The operator of a PWC equipped with a lanyard-type ignition safety switch must attach the lanyard to his or her personal clothing. This is a safety measure to stop the PWC if the person falls from the watercraft.
I assume you mean a lanyard to fire cannon/ artillery pieces. To the best of my knowledge, firing lanyards came about after Napoleonic-style touchole cannons were replaced by more modern breach loading cannons. Lanyards remain in use to this day. The Royal Navy adopted lanyard systems much faster (as early as the Napoleonic Wars flintlock lanyard firing mechanisms were in use) the primary reason for this being lanyard systems presented less of a risk that the open flame needed for a touchole.
you tie it together
Lanyard and Commander are sort of close.