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Bedtime Stories - Tales from Our Commmunity

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Thomas Sanchez
Thomas Sanchez

Fly Zip



The Zipline launches from a platform 77 feet in the air. Flyers will be in a seated position and land halfway down the Fremont Street Experience pedestrian promenade, between the Four Queens and Fremont casinos.




Fly zip



The first step is to purchase your tickets and reserve your slot for your SlotZilla ride. Decide which way you want to ride (either on the lower Zip-Zilla or upper Super-Hero Zoom) and book your reservation online or buy tickets at the SlotZilla ticketing office at the launchpad tower.


Downtown Insider Tip: For easy parking in downtown Las Vegas, use the official Fremont Street Experience parking structure, and be sure to pay at the kiosk before returning to your car for a quick exit.


The 35-foot-tall showgirls (actually 35 feet, 2 11/16 inch) adorning SlotZilla, one on each side, were inspired by two real-life models, the women who dressed as showgirls to accompany former Las Vegas mayor Oscar Goodman to his many public appearances. Their names are Jennifer and Porsha. SlotZilla was built in collaboration with Zip-Flyer, experts in zipline engineering and installation.


9. Open the fly facing. Trim and press the seam allowances toward the front.Place the zipper face down (with the teeth toward the fabric) over the zipper facing, with the zipper ribbon touching the front seam. The zipper end should arrive just above the dot mark.10. Stitch the left side of the zipper ribbon to the fly facing. Turn the facing in and press lightly.


21. Unpin the fly shield and place it over the zipper. Pin in place again.22. Make bar tacks to reinforce the fly: one at the bottom of the topstitching line and one at the curve. This time make sure you stitch through the fly shield as well.


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A Fly is an opening on the crotch area of trousers, closed by a zip or buttons. On men's garments the fly always opens to the right. On women's garments it may open either to the left or to the right.[1]


Trousers have varied historically in whether or not they have flies. Originally, trousers did not have flies or other openings, being pulled down for sanitary functions. The use of a codpiece, a separate covering attached to the trousers, became popular in 16th-century Europe, eventually evolving into an attached fall-front (or broad fall). The fly-front (split fall) emerged later.[2]


Zipper flys are tricky. A bunch of pattern pieces have to be wrangled into a highly functional part of a pair of jeans, which also needs to withstand the stress of your movement throughout the day. No wonder flys are intimidating!


1. On the WLS, use a water-soluble marking tool to trace a J-shaped line around your fly, on the right side of the fabric. Make sure that the bottom of the zipper is not in the stitch line.


4. Finish stitching the curve at the bottom of your J. Stitch through all layers this time, being careful to avoid sewing the zipper stop. Bartack or backstitch at the crotch point, where your J meets the center front, as this is a stress point. Optional: Sew a second line of topstitching around the J.


And for true deminheads, another benefit of the button fly is an aesthetic one. Buttons actually create more interesting coloration on the fly over time because of their bulk, a desirable characteristic for fade fanatics.


Before the invention of the zipper in 1913 by Swedish-American Gideon Sundbäck, all pants were fastened with buttons (or lace-ups, if you go really far back), which were considered the norm for jeans and overalls.


A 2017aa zip protein is predicted by translation from the first AUG of the "long" zip transcript. Antibodies directed against a 15aa peptide specific for part of the amino-terminal 45aa extension react with a protein of the expected size providing evidence for its existence in vivo.


For each fully sequenced cDNA the DGRC maintains various forms of the cDNA (e.g tagged or untagged) in several different host vectors for subsequent cloning and expression in Drosophila and Drosophila cell lines.


Overexpression of zip in D.melanogaster males results in paternal-effect lethality that mimics the fertilisation defects associated with cytoplasmic incompatibility (CI) caused by Wolbachia infection.


The zip gene product, nonmuscle myosin, is required for generating and/or maintaining the cell shapes that change during the course of morphogenesis and provides a link between myosin and morphogenesis.


The interaction of zip and br depends on loss of br function and is temperature-dependent. Flies reared at 18oC show a higher penetrance of the mlf phenotype (malformed syndrome), wing malformations and leg defects, than those reared at 25oC.


The mutants are embryonic lethals; abnormalities include a small hole in the ventral thorax, distortion of ventral denticle rows and defects in head involution and dorsal closure (FBrf0041708; FBrf0046110). These defects vary in different alleles and in different embryos from the same egg laying (FBrf0046110).


Encodes a 205 kilodalton myosin heavy chain found in Drosophila cell lines and all Drosophila developmental stages. Antibodies raised against this protein crossreact, but weakly with muscle myosin heavy chain. First appears in preblastoderm embryos; diffusely distributed until syncytial blastoderm at which time localization to cortex and pole cells observed; at cleavage furrow, canals at the time of cellularization; transiently present at points of invagination during gastrulation (FBrf0046628; FBrf0053751). produces a truncated myosin heavy chain on Western blots and fails to complement zip1 and zip2. Western blots also indicate zip2 fails to accumulate myosin heavy chain.


Then cut away top of the old zip as close to the waistband as you can. At the bottom of the zip snip it away without damaging the top stitching (to the right). Then repeat these steps on the opposite side of the zip. This will fully remove the old zip leaving the zip placket attached to the top.


To add the new zip you start with the underneath side (the side with the button). Turn the top edge of the zip tape under close to the top of the teeth to make the zip go as close to the waistband as possible. I used a Wonder Clip to show you, as illustrated by the photo below.


Now still working on the same side, you want to fold the jeans over the zip placket and pin into place as per the image. Sew down that side of the zip right from the waistband to the bottom, sewing quite close to the edge of the fabric.


Now we are going to do the other side of the zip. Start by doing up the button on the waistband, then looking inside the jeans turn back the zip placket so you can see the zip and pin the zip to the buttonhole side of the trousers.


To bar tack, make half an inch of straight stitch backwards and forward a few times, or you can do it with a small zig zag very close stitched. Bar tacks are used on stress points to attach two pieces of fabric together in a very small area. For example you will usually find them at the top and bottom of pockets, or on belt loops or the top of pleats.


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Grim has his clothes dirty and to take them off he uses a zip. Unfortunately, the zip does not work so Grim leaves the room keeping the zip on the table. Billy uses it to create mischief like replacing his hand with the face of milkshakes. Mandy takes it from Billy and created chaos with making Mindy lose her mouth so she can't talk and taking back Mandy's lunch from Sperg but instead feeds him Irwin to his stomach until she cut her head off to scare Billy. A fly came and sat on the zip, resulting Mandy's head replaced with Fly's body and Mandy's body replaced with Fly's head. Many drops the hook of the zip as it was heavy and seeks Grim. Harold catches her and tries to flush her in the toilet until Grim came and saw what`s happening. He and Mandy comes where she dropped the hook but finds it to be moved to the Dumping Ground. Mandy had to eat all the garbage in order to find the hook. At last they make everything normal again.


The only people I have heard refer to a fly in this regard are Americans. However the two expressions can sound the same, and the difference not be apparent, since an American might say your fly's undone which sounds a bit like the British term flies.


I think Americans had zips before we did, the British male for a time considering them too effeminate, before they caught on. ("Real men don't wear zips in their clothing" may have been the sentiment.)


a. A strip or lap on a garment, to contain or cover the button-holes; hence something used to cover or connect (see quot. 1884). spec. (frequently in pl.) the piece of cloth that hides the fastening at the front of a pair of trousers; also, the fastening itself.


Part 1 of your question:As an American, I can say that I have never heard the term flies in this context before, but it seems that the words are interchangeable as they refer to the same thing regardless of type of fly/flies. There are a number of slang terms for this in America such as "XYZ" (eXamine Your Zipper), "Your barn door's open," "zipper," etc. However, someone might say, "Your fly's open" which would sound similar, but is not the same, as this would translate to "Your fly is open". 041b061a72


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