Hypercars with Miller Motorcars – The Best in the World – (4K)

Miller Motorcars of Greenwich, CT hosted an enthusiastic customer at Monticello Motor Club. Transport by JP Logistics, the premier transport carrier. Cars featured are the Ferrari LaFerrari, McLaren P1, Pagani Huayra and Porsche 918.

Miller Motorcars of Greenwich, Connecticut is dedicated to bringing the finest in new and pre-owned motorcars to their loyal list of clients. Please accept our warmest welcome into the world of Aston Martin, Alfa Romeo, Bentley, Bugatti, Ferrari, Maserati, McLaren, Pagani, and Rolls Royce. We are the only factory authorized dealer for these special brands in the state of Connecticut and have an additional location for Maserati of Westport, CT. The purchase of a specialty motorcar is just the gateway into an exciting journey in quality motoring and lifestyle experiences. Our dedicated staff at Miller Motorcars are on call to guide you through the purchasing experience and ensure that your new acquisition gives you nothing but stress-free enjoyment. It is also reassuring to know that your purchase is backed up by our award winning dealership’s commitment to the servicing of your new or pre-owned automobile. Customer satisfaction is our number one priority–that’s been our unwavering reputation since 1976.

Our experienced sales staff is eager to share its knowledge and enthusiasm with you. We encourage you to browse our online inventory, schedule a test drive and investigate financing options. You can also request more information about a vehicle using our online form or by calling (800) 721-8781.


384 Rootes Group Badge

384 Rootes Group Badge

Rootes Group
www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/sets/72157631048301272…

Originally founded in Hawkhurst, Kent in 1913 by William Rootes as a car sales company, the firm had moved to Maidstone by the First World War and, during the war, was involved in the repair of aero engines. By 1924 Rootes was the largest truck and car distributor in the United Kingdom.
The group rapidly expanded with the aquisitions of Thrupp and Maberly (1926), Hillman, Humber and Commer (1929) Karrier (1934) Clement, Talbot and Sunbeam (1935), British Light Steel Pressings (1937); and Singer (1956)
Rootes was best known for manufacturing solid, dependable, well-engineered middle-market vehicles.
During the Second World War Rootes like most other British car manufacturers, became involved with the production of armaments. In 1940 under the Government’s shadow factory scheme, Rootes built its massive assembly plant in Ryton-on-Dunsmore, near Coventry, initially manufacturing Bristol Blenheim and later the Handley Page Halifax in shadow factories at Speke Airport, Liverpool and Blythe Bridge Staffordshire.where Rootes also manufactured military vehicles, based on the Humber and Commer. Including Field Marshall Montgomery’s famous Humber the victory car.
Rootes had a rare lapse of business judgement shortly after WWII. When he visited the Volkswagen factory in Wolfsburg to evaluate it for war reparations, he opined that it – and the Beetle – had no value.
Following the war, Rootes also sponsored satellite manufacturing operations around the world, notably in Australasia (Rootes Australia) and the Middle East. The best known example of the latter was the Iranian-built Paykan, based on the Hillman Hunter. In 1950 it acquired Tilling-Stevens, a truck and bus manufacturer based in Maidstone, Kent
Rootes successfully sold a range of cars priced at a slight premium to their major home market competitors, justified on the basis that they offered a level of superiority in design and finish. and employed Studebaker stylist Raymond Loewy as a design consultant to Rootes; evidence of his influence is most readily seen in the 1956 Audax range of cars, which included the contemporary Hillman
Minx, a model also produced under licence by Isuzu Motors of Japan as the Isuzu Hillman Minx.
During the 1950s, Rootes’s promotion included a strategy of participation in major UK and European car rallies. Stirling Moss and Sheila van Damm were their top drivers, and the Sunbeam-Talbot 90’s win in the 1955 Monte Carlo Rally was the most significant victory.and in 1968 Rootes entered a factory team in the London-Sydney Marathon, driving a Hillman Hunter. Andrew Cowan gained what was regarded as a surprise victory against stiff competition from factory teams with bigger budgets.
In 1963, Rootes introduced the Hillman Imp, a compact rear engined saloon with an innovative all-aluminium OHC engine, based on a Coventry Climax engine design as a response to the BMC Mini. The company was persuaded by PM Harold Wilson’s Government to base production at a new factory at linwood, Renfrewshire, under the principle of "industrial development certificates" (IDCs) to build factories in depressed areas.
Production and build quality was affected by an inexperienced …

Eight Types Of Audio Engineering

Audio engineering is only a part of the science of sound that deals with recording and remaking sound through mechanic and electronics. A person who wants to get into this field much be proficient with different types of recording equipment and will often simply choose one aspect of the process to master. There are 8 basic branches that an engineer can choose from.

A studio engineer is someone who works in a studio with a producer or one that works in a studio alone as a producing sound engineer. They are responsible for making the different tracts sound the best that it is able to. They analyze the technical and musical aspects of the present sounds and adjust their equipment and performance of the artist so that it sounds the best that it possible can.

A recording engineer uses a mixing board to manipulate different sounds from music, television, and radio. They may also install sound effects and speed up and slow down tempos depending on what sound they are attempting to create. They are most responsible for adjusting the audio to please the customer.

A mixing engineer takes different tracks and mixes them together. This can be useful if you have a performers voice on one track and the music on another. They must balance and adjust the different tracks so that it sounds good and will appeal to an audience.

Some sound engineers work specifically on games. They are responsible for all the sound effects and music that makes a game interesting and realistic. They must be familiar with the game that they are working on and place appropriate sounds in the places where it is needed.

A live sound engineer is responsible for making the sounds produced at a live performance or event sound their best. They may be responsible for setting up speakers in the best places, using a mixing board, and managing any sounds or noises that is required. They commonly work with bands and any other individuals who often give live performances.

Fold back engineers also work at live events. They monitor and enhance what the audience hears. They are supposed to make sure that audience hears all the important things while trying to cut back on other sounds.

System engineers are responsible for the design, setup, and operation of PA systems. These systems may be really complex and can often be difficult to manage. They must set them up and design them so that they are able to properly manage any of the sounds that are produced.

Audio post engineers edits and mixes the sound that is produced for films and television shows. They must manage all the different sounds that are required to make them seem realistic and to appeal to the audience. They must also balance the sound effects so that actors voices are not covered up or overshadowed by them.

There are several different branches that a person interested in audio engineering can choose from. You should choose which one …