Inverted Torx Screwdriver
- Torx (pronounced “torks”, rhyming with “forks”), developed by Camcar Textron, is the trademark for a type of screw head characterized by a 6-point star-shaped pattern. People unfamiliar with the trademark generally use the term star, as in star screwdriver or star bits.
- Put upside down or in the opposite position, order, or arrangement
- Modify (a phrase) by reversing the direction of pitch changes
- Alter (an interval or triad) by changing the relative position of the notes in it
- (inversion) the layer of air near the earth is cooler than an overlying layer
- being in such a position that top and bottom are reversed; “a quotation mark is sometimes called an inverted comma”; “an upside-down cake”
- anatropous: (of a plant ovule) completely inverted; turned back 180 degrees on its stalk
inverted torx screwdriver – Inverted
Unusual twists. Unexpected endings. Woven into the fabric of every narrative are pearls of wisdom waiting to be discovered—and lived out. So forget what you think you know. Find out what Jesus really said. And brace yourself— you’re about to be inverted!
Each of the eight chapters:
• Focuses on the unusual twists and unexpected ending of one of Jesus’ extraordinary parables
• Gives insight into what Jesus really said
• Challenges readers to reflect Jesus’ unique perspective
• Concludes with “Didn’t See That Coming” questions to challenge individuals or small groups to change—their attitudes, their relationships, maybe even the ground they walk on
My new screwdriver set!
The awesome part? $7! I’ve paid more than that for a single driver. And this is a quality set too! Not some Chinese junk, this’ll actually *last*.
Plus, ya know, cool orange case!
inverted torx screwdriver
Something extraordinary is afoot in Albuquerque. The Shins’ first big-time record, Oh, Inverted World, combines mysterious narratives with golden song structures, resulting in lavish and opulent indie pop. Touches of Neutral Milk Hotel’s lyrical majesty and the nostalgic swirl of Echo and the Bunnymen abound. But the Shins’ music–rich with acoustic guitars, flickering rhythms, and Casio-tone keyboards–is distinct and peculiar. Worry mixes with abstraction throughout, and while James Mercer sings, “You led no celibate life / No skirt while chemicals danced on your head / You stole the keys to this ride / And your fables are falling tonight,” you may wonder if he’s been routing through your fondest, most troubling memories. This vital album is easily among 2001’s most distinguished recordings and one of the best Sub Pop releases to date. –Thom Arno