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SCHOOL LABORATORY FURNITURE : SCHOOL LABORATORY


SCHOOL LABORATORY FURNITURE : FURNITURE DOLLY PLASTIC : WHITE METAL FURNITURE.



School Laboratory Furniture





school laboratory furniture






    laboratory
  • A laboratory (informally, lab) is a facility that provides controlled conditions in which scientific research, experiments, and measurement may be performed.

  • testing ground: a region resembling a laboratory inasmuch as it offers opportunities for observation and practice and experimentation; "the new nation is a testing ground for socioeconomic theories"; "Pakistan is a laboratory for studying the use of American troops to combat terrorism"

  • (of an animal) Bred for or used in experiments in laboratories

  • A room or building equipped for scientific experiments, research, or teaching, or for the manufacture of drugs or chemicals

  • lab: a workplace for the conduct of scientific research





    furniture
  • Furniture + 2 is the most recent EP released by American post-hardcore band Fugazi. It was recorded in January and February 2001, the same time that the band was recording their last album, The Argument, and released in October 2001 on 7" and on CD.

  • Large movable equipment, such as tables and chairs, used to make a house, office, or other space suitable for living or working

  • Small accessories or fittings for a particular use or piece of equipment

  • Furniture is the mass noun for the movable objects ('mobile' in Latin languages) intended to support various human activities such as seating and sleeping in beds, to hold objects at a convenient height for work using horizontal surfaces above the ground, or to store things.

  • A person's habitual attitude, outlook, and way of thinking

  • furnishings that make a room or other area ready for occupancy; "they had too much furniture for the small apartment"; "there was only one piece of furniture in the room"





    school
  • a building where young people receive education; "the school was built in 1932"; "he walked to school every morning"

  • A large group of fish or sea mammals

  • an educational institution; "the school was founded in 1900"

  • educate in or as if in a school; "The children are schooled at great cost to their parents in private institutions"











school laboratory furniture - Diversified Woodcrafts




Diversified Woodcrafts 4121KF 4121K UV Finish Solid Oak Wood Mobile Science Laboratory Unit, Flat Plastic Laminate Top, 48" Width x 36" Height x 24" Depth


Diversified Woodcrafts 4121KF 4121K UV Finish Solid Oak Wood Mobile Science Laboratory Unit, Flat Plastic Laminate Top, 48" Width x 36" Height x 24" Depth



A fully equipped, locking self contained demonstration unit. Its many unique features, such as the sturdy 1-1/4" thick high pressure laminated surface with drop leaf extensions provide the durability and convenience necessary in today's schools. Cabinet is constructed from select oak and oak veneers with a clear chemical resistant finish. The unit features unbreakable aluminum sliding door glides and lock. The unit comes standard with a stainless steel sink, hand pump and two rod sockets. Unit also includes full upright set, GFI protected AC duplex electrical outlet, 25' extension cord, two water bottles with connecting hoses and 4" ball bearing swivel casters which lock. A propane burner with stand and two adjustable shelves are provided. Mobile capacity: 500 pounds. Extended top dimensions are 72" width by 24" depth. Sink: 13" length by 15" width by 5" depth.










80% (19)





2009.07.02




2009.07.02





Drawing of the side elevation of Deseronto High School.

Part of a reproduction of a plan by the architect Thomas Hanley of Belleville for the Deseronto High School, c.1889.

The Tribune of January 10, 1890, carried the following report on the opening of the school:

The Opening

On Tuesday, January 7th, 1890, in a practical, business-like manner, characteristic of the industrial centre, the Deseronto High School was declared open for the high functions to which it will hereafter be devoted. There were no orations by eminent eductationists, no interchange of empty compliments by civic officials, no devotional chanting of national anthems, but without waste of time, teachers, after a few prefatory remarks, commenced to assign duties to their respective classes. This event, it is unnecessary to state, marks the beginning of another important era in the history of Deseronto. By the opening of the High School the educational system of our young town may be said to be completed. Notwithstanding the rapid growth of the population, the public school board have in the past endeavoured to give suitable educational facilities and maintain the efficiency of the schools. It has been felt, however, that more was needed, and that without a high school the youth of Deseronto were in an educational point of view, placed at the disadvantage. This defect was the more severely felt, inasmuch as our population is chiefly composed of working men who generally found that it entailed too great an expense to send their children elsewhere to take a course at a high school. For these and other reasons it was finally decided to establish a high school in Deseronto, and the necessary appropriation was made by the town council, the work commenced and speedily carried forward to completion. The result is the handsome edifice opened on Tuesday and by all visitors conceded most creditable to the enterprise of the citizens of this important town. Notwithstanding the prevailing epidemic of influenza forty two pupils have been already enrolled and the prospects are bright for a large attendance in the not distant future. The school is thoroughly equipped with all the modern appliances and in this respect holds a unique position in this pert of Ontario. Mr. A. G. Knight, B. A, a distinguished graduate of Victoria College, end lately principal of the Campbellford High School, who has a provincial reputation as a successful educationist is Headmaster and takes charge of the English and Classical departments. He is assisted by Mr. I. D. Breads, late of Sydenham high school, an experienced teacher, who will take the Science and Mathematics departments. The members of the High School Board are energetic gentlemen and with such a competent staff and intelligent classes of pupils, Deseronto High School must soonassume a prominent position among the educational institutions of this great province.

The Building

The building is situated on a piece of land three acres in extent secured from the Mohawk of Tyendinaga Reserve for the purpose, end which faces on Brant, Thomas, and a new street recently opened up by the council. The site is most healthy and commanding and a grand view of the Bay of Quinte and surrounding country is obtained from the school windows and observatory. Visitors all express themselves delighted with the outlook which rewards an ascent to the tower. The edifice which is 60x64 ft in dimensions consists of three stories and a basement, or practically of four stories as the basement is thoroughly finished, bright and airy. The basement is built of limestone and the next two stories of brick, with a mansard roof above. The whole is surmounted by a tower 30 feet high and attaining an altitude of 72 feet above the ground, the bell on the flag staff being 100 feet above mother earth. The basement contains two large playrooms for boys and girls, or as we are describing a high school, for young ladies and gentlemen respectively. It is also furnished with the Smead, Dowd & Co. system of ventilation and closets now rapidly coming into use in the better class of school building in this province. On the first floor are two classrooms each 251,34 ft, with library 17x17 ft and the necessary lobbies and passages. On the next flat are also two class rooms each 25x34 ft with chemical laboratory 17x17 ft furnished with suitable tables, disks, etc. On the third floor is the large assembly room 50x34 ft with raised stage, dressing rooms, &c., in which will be held commencement and other exercises open to the public. The two principal flats are furnished in natural wood oiled; the basement and assembly room are painted and all the floors throughout the building are oiled. The whole building has been arranged and piped for gas. Wash basins and hat and cloak rooms are found on every floor. There are two large main entrances and the different stairways are all easy of ascent. The edifice is well lighted in every part by the large wi











2009.07.03




2009.07.03





Drawing of the rear elevation of Deseronto High School.

Part of a reproduction of a plan by the architect Thomas Hanley of Belleville for the Deseronto High School, c.1889.

The Tribune of January 10, 1890, carried the following report on the opening of the school:

The Opening

On Tuesday, January 7th, 1890, in a practical, business-like manner, characteristic of the industrial centre, the Deseronto High School was declared open for the high functions to which it will hereafter be devoted. There were no orations by eminent eductationists, no interchange of empty compliments by civic officials, no devotional chanting of national anthems, but without waste of time, teachers, after a few prefatory remarks, commenced to assign duties to their respective classes. This event, it is unnecessary to state, marks the beginning of another important era in the history of Deseronto. By the opening of the High School the educational system of our young town may be said to be completed. Notwithstanding the rapid growth of the population, the public school board have in the past endeavoured to give suitable educational facilities and maintain the efficiency of the schools. It has been felt, however, that more was needed, and that without a high school the youth of Deseronto were in an educational point of view, placed at the disadvantage. This defect was the more severely felt, inasmuch as our population is chiefly composed of working men who generally found that it entailed too great an expense to send their children elsewhere to take a course at a high school. For these and other reasons it was finally decided to establish a high school in Deseronto, and the necessary appropriation was made by the town council, the work commenced and speedily carried forward to completion. The result is the handsome edifice opened on Tuesday and by all visitors conceded most creditable to the enterprise of the citizens of this important town. Notwithstanding the prevailing epidemic of influenza forty two pupils have been already enrolled and the prospects are bright for a large attendance in the not distant future. The school is thoroughly equipped with all the modern appliances and in this respect holds a unique position in this pert of Ontario. Mr. A. G. Knight, B. A, a distinguished graduate of Victoria College, end lately principal of the Campbellford High School, who has a provincial reputation as a successful educationist is Headmaster and takes charge of the English and Classical departments. He is assisted by Mr. I. D. Breads, late of Sydenham high school, an experienced teacher, who will take the Science and Mathematics departments. The members of the High School Board are energetic gentlemen and with such a competent staff and intelligent classes of pupils, Deseronto High School must soonassume a prominent position among the educational institutions of this great province.

The Building

The building is situated on a piece of land three acres in extent secured from the Mohawk of Tyendinaga Reserve for the purpose, end which faces on Brant, Thomas, and a new street recently opened up by the council. The site is most healthy and commanding and a grand view of the Bay of Quinte and surrounding country is obtained from the school windows and observatory. Visitors all express themselves delighted with the outlook which rewards an ascent to the tower. The edifice which is 60x64 ft in dimensions consists of three stories and a basement, or practically of four stories as the basement is thoroughly finished, bright and airy. The basement is built of limestone and the next two stories of brick, with a mansard roof above. The whole is surmounted by a tower 30 feet high and attaining an altitude of 72 feet above the ground, the bell on the flag staff being 100 feet above mother earth. The basement contains two large playrooms for boys and girls, or as we are describing a high school, for young ladies and gentlemen respectively. It is also furnished with the Smead, Dowd & Co. system of ventilation and closets now rapidly coming into use in the better class of school building in this province. On the first floor are two classrooms each 251,34 ft, with library 17x17 ft and the necessary lobbies and passages. On the next flat are also two class rooms each 25x34 ft with chemical laboratory 17x17 ft furnished with suitable tables, disks, etc. On the third floor is the large assembly room 50x34 ft with raised stage, dressing rooms, &c., in which will be held commencement and other exercises open to the public. The two principal flats are furnished in natural wood oiled; the basement and assembly room are painted and all the floors throughout the building are oiled. The whole building has been arranged and piped for gas. Wash basins and hat and cloak rooms are found on every floor. There are two large main entrances and the different stairways are all easy of ascent. The edifice is well lighted in every part by the large wi









school laboratory furniture








school laboratory furniture




NSTA Guide to Planning School Science Facilities (PB149E2)






Science-learning spaces are different from general-purpose classrooms. So if your school is planning to build or renovate, you need the fully updated NSTA Guide to Planning School Science Facilities. It s the definitive resource for every K-12 school that seeks safe, effective science space without costly, time-consuming mistakes. New to this edition is a chapter on green schools, including how to think outside the traditional walls and use the entire grounds to encourage environmental responsibility in students. The revised guide also provides essential up-to-date coverage such as: Practical information on laboratory and general room design, budget priorities, space considerations, and furnishings. Stages of the planning process for new and renovated science facilities. Current trends and future directions in science education and safety, accessibility, and legal guidelines. Detailed appendices about equipment-needs planning, classroom dimensions, and new safety research, plus an updated science facilities audit. NSTA Guide to Planning School Science Facilities will help science teachers, district coordinators, school administrators, boards of education, and schoolhouse architects understand those differences and develop science facilities that will serve students for years to come.










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