Rhoda, somehow I missed that step too and now have to repaint the top of the table. Luckily, it’s a really small table. This was an excellent post! Do you know what happens if you paint something with ASP and don’t use wax? Love the color you used on your table! I have a cool black trestle table with ladder back farmhouse chairs with linen cushions. I have a cool sewing table that also serves as a buffet that’s currently ugly country blue (the kind they used in the 80’s) Wondering how orange would look? Do you think it would too much like halloween? This set is in my finished basement.
A crash test dummy is a full-scale anthropomorphic test device that simulates the dimensions, weight proportions and articulation of the human body, and is usually instrumented to record data about the dynamic behavior of the ATD in simulated vehicle impacts. Using human and animal cadaver research from earlier studies, the first artificial crash test dummy was an anthropomorphic dummy named "Sierra Sam". It was invented in 1949 by Samuel W. Alderson at his Alderson Research Labs (ARL) And Sierra Engineering Co. for the United States Air Force while conducting tests on aircraft ejection seats, pilot restraint harnesses, and aviation helmets.   Alderson's early dummies and those of his competitors were fairly primitive, with no pelvic structure and little spinal articulation. With American automakers interested in durable crash test dummies that could be tested and retested while yielding back a broad spectrum of data during simulated automobile crashes, the first crash test dummy used for automative testing was again invented by Samuel Alderson in 1968. It was called the . (Very Important Person) and it was built with dimensions of an average adult man coupled with a steel rib cage, articulated joints, a flexible neck, and a lumbar spine.