Take I45 South. It will take you straight to Galvseton Island. I will take you about 45 minutes from downtown with no traffic.
It's on the east side of I45. I believe its actually in Huntsville, Tx.
Its deterministic. See the diagram here: http://i45.tinypic.com/25hzskj.jpg here a, b, p, q are states (outputs) and x, 0, 1 are inputs.
I know there is one on I-10 West towards Katy, but I'm not sure the address. I have just seen it when leaving town. There is another one off of I45 South and Nasa Road 1 (Clear Lake area.) Not sure if there are any others.
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http://i45.photobucket.com/albums/f92/Blznflame/3916109994b7310856d600.png?t=1266368556 Here is the image plz contact asap.
This is an arbitrary question since there are so many different variables such as location in each city used for start and stop point, the route used, the weather, rest stops(quantity and duration, etc). Using Mapquest as a mileage guide, going straight up I45 from the center of Houston to the center of Dallas it is 239 miles. Since the average adult walks at 2mph, then by dividing 239 by 2 we have 119.25 hours or 4.979 days. Of course all of this assumes a constant 2mph pace with no stops to rest, eat, sleep, etc. Once those are factored in, it could increase the travel time by as little as a half day or as much as 5 days.
I don't know how to add info to my question but I live on Western Long Island in New York and I saw this today. It was an animal swimming in a small stream near my house. It wasn't that big. It was maybe the size of a squirrel. The waters are pretty cold right now, and we just had a snow storm. It was swimming back and forth to different side of the creek going into different holes, and then coming back out. I was thinking it may be a beaver or a muskrat. I'm not too sure. I've never seen anything like it around here. What is it? Please be specific if you know for sure. (I've added photos below of the creature and an example of what it was burying itself into) http://i46.tinypic.com/2je5kio.jpg http://i50.tinypic.com/xc83zn.jpg http://i45.tinypic.com/25tc2a1.jpg
Your dog isn't an American bull mastiff. He's a mix. The bull mastiff head is broad and flat like a pit bull, but the nose is much shorter. Re: first answer Here is the website where I thought he would possibly be an American bullmastiff http://www.dogbreedinfo.com/a/americanbullmastiff.htm simply because he is not the purebred bullmastiff, they said he at healthy weight of 75 pounds at a year and a half. The previous owners said he Australian Bullmastiff, but mainly has mastiff and boxer in him Look at his photos I also included a short video of him He has a gigantic head and it is square, previous owners told me there is no pit in him at all first photo he's on the left with his sister http://i48.tinypic.com/2w4d9jq.jpg http://i48.tinypic.com/4hb384.jpg http://i46.tinypic.com/2ia8zki.jpg http://i45.tinypic.com/2rwpxev.jpg http://i48.tinypic.com/2rmm5u8.jpg http://tinypic.com/r/25qw01y/6 Maybe somone out there can tell what breed he really is "yeah, I know he a heinz 57" He is a great looking dog! I can definitely see why you think he might have some pit bull in him. Chek out the American staffordshire terrier. Your dog looks pretty close to it. My brother has an Am. staff and their great dogs. It was one of the breeds used to create the pit bull. Keep in mind, some times people aren't totally honest about the breed because their afraid you won't take the dog. Pit bulls get a lot of bad press, but a dog is only as good or bad as it's trained to be. I always compare it to a piggy bank: You're only going to get back what you put in.
Engine Air Cleaner/Filter See Engine Compartment Overview on page 5-12 for the location of the engine air cleaner/filter. When to Inspect the Engine Air Cleaner/Filter Inspect the air cleaner/filter at the Maintenance II intervals and replace at the first oil change after 50,000 miles (83 000 km). See Scheduled Maintenance on page 6-4 for more information. If you are driving in dusty/dirty conditions, inspect the filter at each engine oil change. How to Inspect the Engine Air Cleaner/Filter To inspect the air cleaner/filter, remove the filter from the vehicle and lightly shake the filter to release loose dust and dirt. If the filter remains caked with dirt, a new filter is required. To inspect or replace the engine air cleaner/filter, do the following: [img]http://i45.tinypic.com/k99kl2.jpg[/img] 1. Loosen the two clips on the top of the engine air cleaner/filter housing and lift the filter cover tabs out of the housing. 2. Push the filter cover housing toward the engine. 3. Pull out the filter. 4. Inspect or replace the engine air cleaner/filter. See Normal Maintenance Replacement Parts on page 6-13. 5. To reinstall the cover, position the tabs through the slots on the housing. A notch on the sides of the filter cover will indicate the correct engagement. Reinstall the two clips on the top of the housing when you are finished. CAUTION: Operating the engine with the air cleaner/filter off can cause you or others to be burned. The air cleaner not only cleans the air; it helps to stop flame if the engine backfires. If it is not there and the engine backfires, you could be burned. Do not drive with it off, and be careful working on the engine with the air cleaner/filter off. Notice: If the air cleaner/filter is off, a backfire can cause a damaging engine fire. And, dirt can easily get into your engine, which will damage it. Always have the air cleaner/filter in place when you are driving.