Scarface

Scarface has several meanings:

  • Scarface is a nickname for Al Capone.
  • Scarface is a film about the mafia first made in 1932; see Scarface (1932 film). The movie was remade in 1983 starring Al Pacino; see Scarface (1983 film).
  • Scarface is a 1990s rapper who was originally a member of the Geto Boys; see Scarface (rapper).
  • Scarface is the name of the dummy used by the Batman villain The Ventriloquist.
  • Scarface: The World is Yours is a video game based on the 1983 film.
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Scarface has several meanings:. Snocross, where snomobiles race on motocross-like courses is very popular. Scarface: The World is Yours is a video game based on the 1983 film. Grass drags are held every summer, with the largest event being haydays in lino lakes, MN. Scarface is the name of the dummy used by the Batman villain The Ventriloquist. They are powered by strong 4-, 6- or 8-cylinder diesel or petrol engines. Scarface is a 1990s rapper who was originally a member of the Geto Boys; see Scarface (rapper). Unlike the recreational snowmobile, they are completely tracked and have no skis in the front.

The movie was remade in 1983 starring Al Pacino; see Scarface (1983 film). They are large enclosed vehicles which can carry passengers and cargo, and tow sleds. Scarface is a film about the mafia first made in 1932; see Scarface (1932 film). Industrial-type snowmobiles for grooming cross-country ski trails and right of way maintenance are also made. Scarface is a nickname for Al Capone. [5]. In Saskatchewan, 16 out of 21 deaths in snowmobile collisions between 1996 and 2000 were alcohol-related.

Around 10 people a year die in such crashes in Minnesota alone with alcohol a contributing factor in many (but not all) cases. People die every year when they crash into other snowmobiles, automobiles, pedestrians, or trees or fall through ice. [4]. It is very often the only source of income for some smaller towns that rely solely on tourism during the summer and winter months, while it still has a major economic impact on larger cities and towns as well.

This includes expenditures on equipment, clothing, accessories, snowmobiling vacations, etc. Snowmobilers in Canada and the United States spend over $27 billion on snowmobiling each year. The plan will be in effect for three winters, allowing snowmobile and snowcoach use through the winter of 2006-2007. With minor exceptions, all snowmobiles would be required to meet NPS Best Available Technology (BAT) requirements.

Rockefeller, Jr., Memorial Parkway, 140 snowmobiles would be allowed. In Grand Teton National Park and the John D. This decision allows 720 snowmobiles per day in Yellowstone, all commercially guided. The Final Rule implementing this decision was published in the Federal Register on November 10, 2004.

Rockefeller, Jr., Memorial Parkway. On November 4, 2004, the National Park Service of the United States approved a Finding of No Significant Impact (FONSI) for the Temporary Winter Use Plans and Environmental Assessment for Winter Use in Yellowstone and Grand Teton National Parks and the John D. The industry is also working on direct injected "clean two strokes" which are actually an improvement on carbureted four strokes in terms of NOX emissions. Polaris is using a fuel injection technology called "Cleanfire Injection" on their 2 strokes.

Bombardier’s SDI two stroke motors emit 50 percent less pollutants than previous carburated 2-strokes. Yamaha and Arctic-Cat were the first to mass produce four-stroke models, which are significantly less polluting than the early two-stroke machines. In the last decade several manufacturers have been experimenting with less polluting motors, and putting most of them in production. Most snowmobiles are still powered by two-stroke engines, although almost all of Yamaha's lineup is now powered by four-strokes with the exception of a few models.

The environmental impact of snowmobiles has been the subject of much debate. The number of snowmobiles in Europe and other parts of the world is relatively low, though they are growing in popularity. Most of the annual snowmobile production is sold for recreative purposes much further south, in those parts of North America where the snow cover is stable during the winter months. However, the small population of the Arctic areas makes for a correspondingly small market.

Snowmobiles are widely used in arctic territories for travel. (Racing snowmobiles reach speeds in excess of 241 km/h [150mph]). Modern snowmobiles can achieve speeds in excess of 193 km/h (120mph). The snowmobile market is now divided up between four big makers: Bombardier, Arctic Cat, Yamaha, and Polaris.

Bombardier Recreational Products, a former division of the first company, still makes snowmobiles, outboard motors, personal watercraft, and ATVs. Sales reached a peak of 260,000 in 1997 and went down gradually, influenced by warmer winters and the use during all four seasons of small one- or two-person ATVs. Most of these companies went bankrupt during the gasoline crisis of 1973 and succeeding recessions, or were bought up by the larger ones. Many of the snowmobile companies were small outfits and the biggest manufacturers were often attempts by motorcycle makers and outboard motor makers to branch off in a new market.

From 1970 to 1973 they sold close to two million machines, a sales summit never since equalled. In the 1970s there were hundreds of snowmobile manufacturers. Competitors sprang up and copied and improved his design. It was only in 1959 that he invented what we know as the modern snowmobile in its open-cockpit one- or two-person form, and started selling it as the "Ski-doo".

[3]) He started production of a large, enclosed, seven-passenger snowmobile in 1937, and introduced another enclosed twelve-passenger model in 1942. It was developed by France and used in a variety of combat vehicles by the U.S. (The Kegresse track, a similar rubber track, was used on off-road halftrack military trucks before and during World War Two. This led Joseph-Armand Bombardier of the small town of Valcourt in Quebec, Canada, to invent a different caterpillar track system suitable for all kinds of snow conditions.

The relatively dry snow conditions of the United States Midwest made the converted model Ts and other like vehicles not suitable for operation in more humid snow areas such as Southern Quebec. Polaris Industries in Roseau, Minnesota, in the United States Midwest, was a pioneer in the production of purpose-built snowmobiles. patent in 1927. He was granted a U.S.

This early history [1] can be traced to Carl Eliason [2] in Saynor, Wisconsin with his first hand built model completed in 1924. They were popular for rural mail delivery for a time. The earliest snowmobiles were modified Ford Model Ts with the undercarriage replaced with tracks and skis. .

Summertime occupations for snowmobile enthusiasts can involve drag racing on grass or even asphalt strips. Even though they are not designed for it, snowmobiles will skim on top of water if the speed is high enough, as demonstrated by the annual snowmobile river drag race in Kautokeino, Norway. Most snowmobiles are typically powered by two-stroke gasoline/petrol internal combustion engines. They are designed to be operated on snow and ice, and require no road or trail.

A snowmobile (or snow scooter, often referred to by enthusiasts as a 'sled' and in the Canadian north and Alaska as a 'snowmachine') is a land vehicle propelled by one or two rubber tracks, with skis for steering.

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