WEFOUNDOff the Record Collection


You'll need the following:
-A Basin of some kind
-Dish soap (any kind will work)
-A record cleaning brush/pad (Discwasher style)
-A few washcloths
-A source of warm water
-A sink with faucet
-Records to wash
-A clean surface to put the records on (their cardboard sleeves)
-Two hands
-Rubber gloves (if your going to be doing a number of records at a time)
-Towels to dry off the records

Put an extremely small about of soap in the basin, and then fill it with about 3-4" of warm water. To active the soap, stir it around with your hand while filling up the basin. Now place the basin on a counter top or other comfortable surface where cleaning your records.

Put a record in the basin, and turn it around by moving the edge with the palms of your hands (as to not touch the grooves).
Once the whole surface of the record is wet, grab the record brush and get it wet. With one hand, hold the record (with your palm) and with the other, move the brush in a circular motion about 10 times. I like to do 5 counter-clockwise and 5 clockwise. If you've got heavy grime, you might want to do more. just make sure not to touch the label. After one side is clean, flip it over and repeat.

OK, so I’ve been poking around adding things to a Flipboard document to support the Hour of Code 2015 , December 7-13. 

It’s nothing compared to the TDSB resource that I had written about earlier this week but I like to collect hoard things.  I hadn’t told anyone about it; I just keep flipping things into it as I find them. 

The document wasn’t super secret or anything like that so I hadn’t made it private; I just hadn’t told anyone about it until now.

You'll need the following:
-A Basin of some kind
-Dish soap (any kind will work)
-A record cleaning brush/pad (Discwasher style)
-A few washcloths
-A source of warm water
-A sink with faucet
-Records to wash
-A clean surface to put the records on (their cardboard sleeves)
-Two hands
-Rubber gloves (if your going to be doing a number of records at a time)
-Towels to dry off the records

Put an extremely small about of soap in the basin, and then fill it with about 3-4" of warm water. To active the soap, stir it around with your hand while filling up the basin. Now place the basin on a counter top or other comfortable surface where cleaning your records.

Put a record in the basin, and turn it around by moving the edge with the palms of your hands (as to not touch the grooves).
Once the whole surface of the record is wet, grab the record brush and get it wet. With one hand, hold the record (with your palm) and with the other, move the brush in a circular motion about 10 times. I like to do 5 counter-clockwise and 5 clockwise. If you've got heavy grime, you might want to do more. just make sure not to touch the label. After one side is clean, flip it over and repeat.

OK, so I’ve been poking around adding things to a Flipboard document to support the Hour of Code 2015 , December 7-13. 

It’s nothing compared to the TDSB resource that I had written about earlier this week but I like to collect hoard things.  I hadn’t told anyone about it; I just keep flipping things into it as I find them. 

The document wasn’t super secret or anything like that so I hadn’t made it private; I just hadn’t told anyone about it until now.

Electrobuddha(Mark Hamilton Mccaffer) is a solo musician, originally from Glenmavis and now living in Airdrie and performing all across Scotland. Today I’ll be reviewing some personal highlights from ‘Electrobuddha The Complete Collection’. Also if you want to find out a little more about Electrobuddha then check out the interview I did with him right here.

‘Air India’ opens with a nice little guitar riff, that merges with a nice little percussive bit, it all supports Electrobuddha’s voice really well. This song inspired by the rich music of India works really well, it’s busy but not crammed full and its genuinely pleasant to listen to, his voice is strong and rich and works perfectly with the music.

‘Cecilia’s Garden’ is a little more melancholic than the last track but it shows not only range to his singing ability but is a really touching song that catches in the mind and doesn’t let go.

THE vast £1million record and music memorabilia collection of bankrupt former Radio 1 DJ Mike Read is going under the hammer next week.

The rarities include original recordings by Paul McCartney and George Harrison and master discs of The Jam's Going Underground and The Clash's London Calling, as well as more than 100 Motown demos.

Hundreds of the singles and LPs sent to him have been personally signed on the sleeves by stars such as McCartney, David Bowie, The Rolling Stones and Cliff Richard.

You'll need the following:
-A Basin of some kind
-Dish soap (any kind will work)
-A record cleaning brush/pad (Discwasher style)
-A few washcloths
-A source of warm water
-A sink with faucet
-Records to wash
-A clean surface to put the records on (their cardboard sleeves)
-Two hands
-Rubber gloves (if your going to be doing a number of records at a time)
-Towels to dry off the records

Put an extremely small about of soap in the basin, and then fill it with about 3-4" of warm water. To active the soap, stir it around with your hand while filling up the basin. Now place the basin on a counter top or other comfortable surface where cleaning your records.

Put a record in the basin, and turn it around by moving the edge with the palms of your hands (as to not touch the grooves).
Once the whole surface of the record is wet, grab the record brush and get it wet. With one hand, hold the record (with your palm) and with the other, move the brush in a circular motion about 10 times. I like to do 5 counter-clockwise and 5 clockwise. If you've got heavy grime, you might want to do more. just make sure not to touch the label. After one side is clean, flip it over and repeat.

OK, so I’ve been poking around adding things to a Flipboard document to support the Hour of Code 2015 , December 7-13. 

It’s nothing compared to the TDSB resource that I had written about earlier this week but I like to collect hoard things.  I hadn’t told anyone about it; I just keep flipping things into it as I find them. 

The document wasn’t super secret or anything like that so I hadn’t made it private; I just hadn’t told anyone about it until now.

Electrobuddha(Mark Hamilton Mccaffer) is a solo musician, originally from Glenmavis and now living in Airdrie and performing all across Scotland. Today I’ll be reviewing some personal highlights from ‘Electrobuddha The Complete Collection’. Also if you want to find out a little more about Electrobuddha then check out the interview I did with him right here.

‘Air India’ opens with a nice little guitar riff, that merges with a nice little percussive bit, it all supports Electrobuddha’s voice really well. This song inspired by the rich music of India works really well, it’s busy but not crammed full and its genuinely pleasant to listen to, his voice is strong and rich and works perfectly with the music.

‘Cecilia’s Garden’ is a little more melancholic than the last track but it shows not only range to his singing ability but is a really touching song that catches in the mind and doesn’t let go.

You'll need the following:
-A Basin of some kind
-Dish soap (any kind will work)
-A record cleaning brush/pad (Discwasher style)
-A few washcloths
-A source of warm water
-A sink with faucet
-Records to wash
-A clean surface to put the records on (their cardboard sleeves)
-Two hands
-Rubber gloves (if your going to be doing a number of records at a time)
-Towels to dry off the records

Put an extremely small about of soap in the basin, and then fill it with about 3-4" of warm water. To active the soap, stir it around with your hand while filling up the basin. Now place the basin on a counter top or other comfortable surface where cleaning your records.

Put a record in the basin, and turn it around by moving the edge with the palms of your hands (as to not touch the grooves).
Once the whole surface of the record is wet, grab the record brush and get it wet. With one hand, hold the record (with your palm) and with the other, move the brush in a circular motion about 10 times. I like to do 5 counter-clockwise and 5 clockwise. If you've got heavy grime, you might want to do more. just make sure not to touch the label. After one side is clean, flip it over and repeat.


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