Tamago is a traditional Japanese omelette which is made by rolling together several layers. It is usually prepared in a rectangular pan but you can use any pan. To prepare Tamago you will the following ingredients: eggs, rice wine, dried fish stock, sugar and soy sauce. Tamago is served in the form of nigiri and also appears in many types of sushi rolls. In japan it is even served as a breakfast dish. You can make this dish simple and add only those ingredients that you like. Anyway the dish will be tasty. Let’s start.
Preparatory position: we rest hands against hand-rail, the back is pressed to the machine back, legs are crossed and knees are slightly bent, we raise legs to an angle of 90 degrees, we strain abdominal and then we lower slowly legs and then we come back into the preparatory position.
The marlinespike hitch is a temporary knot used to attach a rod to a rope in order to form a handle. This allows more tension than could be produced comfortably by gripping the rope with the hands alone. It is useful when tightening knots and for other purposes in ropework.
Cars fans will certainly appreciate this cocktail, because it is named after the «Targa 911», a classic Porsche model. The Targa 911 cocktail is a sweet drink made of orange, passion fruit and pineapple juice, with an addition of grenadine syrup. A suitable offer for all drivers.
A preparatory position: sitting, the back is completely pressing on the machine, shoulder blades are brought together, hands are on handles as shown in the picture, then we bring arms together and we strain chest muscles and then we come back into the preparatory position.
A regular stopper-knot, which prevents the rope from running out of retaining devices. One of the four basic maritime knots. The Figure-8 knot doesn’t jam even under great strain and can be released effortlessly. Its only drawback is that without strain the knot may fall undone. The Figure-8 is an important sailing and climbing knot.
The Surgeon's loop (aka Double Loop) is tied the same way as the Surgeon's knot but with a double strand. Therefore, this knot does use more line than most. It is a tad bulky but is great for making quick, strong loops at the end of lines and leaders for connecting to other loops.
The taut-line hitch is an adjustable loop knot for use on lines under tension. It is useful when the length of a line will need to be periodically adjusted in order to maintain tension. It is made by tying a rolling hitch around the standing part after passing around an anchor object. Tension is maintained by sliding the hitch to adjust size of the loop, thus changing the effective length of the standing part without retying the knot. It is typically used for securing tent lines in outdoor activities involving camping, by arborists when climbing trees, for tying down aircraft, for creating adjustable moorings in tidal areas, and to secure loads on vehicles.
Each topping of this traditional pizza symbolizes the season in which it used to be harvested in Italy. Artichokes are one of the earliest spring vegetables, green olives are picked in summer, autumn is mushroom time and the finest ham matures in winter. Today these products are available in stores year-round, and you can have all four seasons on your table on one yummy pizza.
Let’s begin a 3D drawing!
If you don't have any previous experience with this kind of picture, we suggest you start with the simplest drawings, for example, a circle.
When learning to draw in 3D, it’s best to use simple pencils with different grades of lead. If you can, acquire a special kit. Soft lead pencils make a darker and thicker line; hard lead pencils a thinner and lighter line. In addition, when drawing in 3D you must sometimes bear down harder and sometimes more lightly.
Preparatory position: a sitting position, legs between rollers, straight back, hands hold handles, then we bend legs completely straining a hip biceps and then we come back into the preparatory position.
This hitch is an interesting combination of three loops. The main virtue of the Highwayman’s Hitch is that it can quickly be released with one hand by pulling the working end. After releasing both ends of the rope appear on one side of the object, which helps to untie the knot faster.
If you need a large formal knot and don’t want to deal with the Windsor, the St. Andrew knot is a good choice. It forms a wide elongated knot almost as large as the Windsor, but much easier to tie. Correctly tied and properly tightened, the knot protrudes over the collar in its bottom part which gives the tie an elegant curve. However, the knot is a bit asymmetric and not suitable for the most conservative events. It belongs to the group of knots that start with placing the tie around the neck inside-out, which also might be a disadvantage. St. Andrew looks better on ties of thick fabrics and on shirts with wide collar openings.
Before the Gin & Tonic found its balanced bittersweet taste, it had to develop for many years. It was English soldiers of the nineteenth century who first mixed gin with tonic. They just wanted to soften the bitterness of tonic, which was used as a malaria remedy. Gradually, the taste of the drink changed due to experiments with the proportions of gin and tonic. And now we can easily drink this cocktail, which is both healthy and refreshing.
The Plattsburgh knot has almost the same structure as the Windsor except for the position of the tie – it lies around the neck inside-out. The Plattsburgh is a large symmetrical knot of a regular conic shape: wide at the top and sharply narrowing down at the bottom. It works well on shirts with wide collar openings. With this knot you will looks serious and confident on any formal event. The Plattsburgh can give a second birth to the ties that are a bit worn out: thanks to its unusual way of tying it may hide the shabby parts. Thomas Fink, the inventor of the knot, named it after the small town of Plattsburgh where he was born.
The Thief knot looks similar to the Reef knot, but the running ends are on the opposite sides of the knot. It’s one of the three Reef knot twins, very insecure one: it comes loose under the smallest strain. Use it for everyday household purposes only.
Stand with your feet hip-width apart, spine erect, shoulders rolled back and abs tight. Keep your hands by your side. Now, bend your knees slightly and jump in the air. As you jump, open your legs wide. At the same time, raise your hands overhead in a sweeping motion. Land slowly on the ground with your feet wide and arms overhead.
This is the easiest and the most common of bow tie knots. The knot looks rather sophisticated because of the tie’s shape, but it’s actually the same knot you usually tie your shoelaces with. When the knot is finished, the bow tie shouldn’t be wider than the widest part of your neck.
Place hands wide apart, outside shoulder width
Fingers spread out with index fingers pointing forward and thumbs pointing inward
Shoulder posted on top of the knuckle of the hand
Point your elbows back by trying to turn your hands out
Keep forearms vertical at full extension and flexion
Lower down with chin, chest, and hips touching the ground
This is an improved version of the Four-in-Hand knot with an additional turn of the wide end across the knot. This turn makes the Victoria knot longer and wider which is good for shirts with wide collars. Take into account that due to its simple structure the knot tends to work loose and will require adjustment during the day. The Victoria knot uses a bit more length of the tie than the Four-in-Hand, which can also be beneficial in case the tie is too long.
Preparatory position: straight back, feet shoulder-width apart, we hold a handle in hand at an angle of 90 degrees, elbows are pressed tight to body, then we completely unbend arms, we strain triceps and then we return back into the preparatory position.