Posts Tagged ‘skyline’
The View You Get From the Cavallo Point Lodge Looking Towards San Francisco – It Includes a Lot of Dead Grass, As It ShouldFriday, November 14th, 2014
I’ve never stayed at the Lodge myself, but it looks pretty sweet.
A slower pace of life:
These days, the Great Lawn is full of brown grass:
When oh when will our drought end?
Spot the Missing Building: Motorcyclist’s Polished Helmet Offers a Fish-Eye View of the Western AdditionMonday, August 4th, 2014
Take a close look at this motorcyclist’s helmet on Geary – in between the two tall buildings, you can see the coming construction site of 1481 Post.
Dude gives off a Hank Schrader vibe:
Some people who opposed the 8 Washington Wall on the Waterfront project just might support a tall spire on the top of Cathedral Heights, right?
I think so.
Anyway, all moto helmets should be chromed, huh?
I’ve seen a few Nissan Skylines in America, but never one of such a recent vintage.
Is this thing a daily driver? It seems that way
OMG, It’s “Zeppelin Flight Timelapse: San Francisco, California!” – Video of Cruising Low and Slow Over the 415Wednesday, October 3rd, 2012
Here’s what the Bay Area’s big Zeppelin looks like from San Francisco…
…and here’s what San Francisco looks like from the Bay Area’s big Zeppelin:
Passing by Coit Tower:
A close up view, click to enlarge. Can you see pilot Fritz Guenther and his Peltor brand headphones? Sure you can.
And an adorable piggly tail in the back:
There we go, back to normal:
Wow: Seeing San Francisco From Above the Mission District Through “Omni-Vision” – Rear Window, Cessna SkyhawkFriday, August 10th, 2012
Hey man, nice shot.
Click to expand
Hey, can you guess which street in San Francisco was remade to be a firebreak, you know, around 1906? Sure you can. Just look at the photo. You see, it, unlike the useless, quarter-mile long, Octavia Boulevard “Livable Streets” experiment, is wide for a reason.
Omni-Vision – This referred to the rear windows on some Cessna singles, starting with the 182 and 210 in 1962, the 172 in 1963 and the 150 in 1964. The term was intended to make the pilot feel visibility was improved on the notably poor-visibility Cessna line. The introduction of the rear window caused in most models a loss of cruise speed due to the extra drag, while not adding any useful visibility