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Side Pocket [UPDATED]

Casual and carefree crossbody in super soft pebble grain vegan leather. The convenient side pockets carry your water bottle, phone, glasses, or mask. Available in so many gorgeous colors all to coordinate with our interchangeable guitar straps to personalize your style!

Side Pocket

Sometimes an adventure calls for a little extra space. Our modular Top Side Pockets allow you to carry extra gear (like your cooking pot or rain gear) on the outside of your pack while still being able to accommodate taller items (like trekking poles, an umbrella, or a fishing pole) behind the pockets.

This is the mesh that we use on our backpack's center pockets. It is relatively light weight for mesh, while being difficult to tear. It can withstand getting caught on branches and other typical abrasion that backpacks are subjected to. The hole size is a about 4 mm (a little over 1/8").

Our Airplane Travel Case is a useful addition for the jetsetting adventurer looking to blaze international trails. Slide your backpack inside to protect it when checking your backpack on to a plane. When you arrive, move the airplane case to the inside of your backpack and it doubles as a pack liner.

Protect your backpack from pouring rain and muddy ground with our Pack Cover. Our pack cover is an ultralight option to keep your backpack dry, including the outside pockets. It includes an elastic clip to secure it from storm winds.

Just peel off the brown paper backing from the included flat clips and attach the pouch inside your backpack where you want it. We usually stick it towards the top of the backpack right behind the shoulder straps so that it is easy to get to. The adhesive bonds well and will also work on any urethane coated backpack material. Spare Stick on Flat Clips are available if you want to clip this pouch to a second location.

The Alaska Guide Creations Ravus Side Pocket is a stand alone zippered pocket that can be attached to any belt, bino harness, backpack, etc. However, it was designed to attach the side of the Ravus Bino Pack. The pocket features dual zippers that make it ideal for right and left handed users. It attaches to the side of the Ravus with one strap affixed with a snap closer and one gatekeeper.

In order to achieve both fairness amongst investors and accurate net asset value and performance fee calculations, funds will separate their Special Situation Investments from the general portfolios. This can be achieved through "side pockets".

The way a side pocket operates is that only those investors who are invested at the time of the original purchase of a particular Special Situation Investment (or, if an existing holding of the fund, at the time such holding is characterised as a Special Situation Investment) may participate in the profits or gains arising from that Special Situation Investment. Accordingly, any person investing in the fund subsequent to the fund's purchase of, or characterisation of an existing holding as a Special Situation Investment, will not have an interest in that Special Situation Investment.

Some of the advantages of side pockets for investors is that their interests in a Special Situation Investment are not diluted when additional investors subscribe to the fund, nor will they be left with a disproportionately large interest in illiquid investments if other investors decide to redeem out of the fund. In addition, the net asset value of the fund and the performance fee payable to the fund manager will not be based on unrealised gains on investments valued other than at a quoted market price.

Maximize production and revenue while minimizing or eliminating costly workovers with Schlumberger side pocket mandrels (SPMs). Side pocket mandrels are completion components that house gas lift valves and other devices that communicate with the annulus.

Expanding on the innovative and industry-original SPM design, the G-series mandrels have an orienting sleeve, tool discriminator, and solid pocket that can be forged or machined. For a single well or an entire field, Schlumberger side pocket mandrels provide a cost-effective edge to help operators maximize production and revenue in a competitive and demanding market.

A side-pocket is a tool used by funds to ring fence certain assets away from the rest of the portfolio. When used, the valuation of the wider fund and the side-pocket tend to be treated differently. Only investors who hold fund units/shares on record date or which are specifically associated with the side-pocket are entitled to share the proceeds generated from the sale of the segregated assets of the side-pocket.

Liquidity concerns stemming from Russian and related sanctions have spurred most of the major European investment fund supervisory authorities to make pronouncements on side-pockets - specifically:

The CSSF were perhaps first out the gate on the Russia/Ukraine impacts and options to deal with the crisis. In March they issued a frequently-asked-questions document relating to the application of liquidity management tools by investment funds. The CSSF paper addresses side-pocket usage in UCITS funds but also wider considerations of LMT available to funds impacted or impaired by liquidity events. They outline three avenues to illiquid asset segregation: (1) share class (2) de-merger and (3) side-pocket.

If you are leaving to view a video on a third-party website, the views expressed in the video are as of the date in the broadcast. The positions expressed in this material are those of the author and may or may not be consistent with the views of Brown Brothers Harriman & Co. and its subsidiaries and affiliates ("BBH") and are intended for informational purposes only. Information contained herin is based upon various sources believed to be reliable and are subject to change without notice. Furthermore, these positions are not intended to predict or guarantee the future performance of any currencies or markets. This material should not be construed as research, or as investment, legal or tax advice, nor should it be considered information sufficient upon which to base an investment decision. BBH is not affiliated with the third-party site.

A completion component that is used to house gas-lift valves and similar devices that require communication with the annulus. The design of a side-pocket mandrel is such that the installed components do not obstruct the production flow path, enabling access to the wellbore and completion components below.

Priority offers a wide variety of side pocket mandrels. With mandrels installed in the tubing string, wireline retrievable valves can be installed and retrieved from the surface via wireline. If gas lift is not needed at the time of installation, dummy valves can be installed when running the tubing. Once gas lift becomes necessary, the dummy valves can be pulled and replaced with live valves. The smooth finish of the polished bore in the valve pocket facilitates consistent sealing in all conditions. These mandrels are primarily used to house gas lift valves, but can also be used to house chemical injection valves and circulation valves.

Our PSPO-1, PSPO-2, PSPO-1R, PSPO-2R, SBR-1 and SBR-2 side pocket mandrels are oriented and designed to maximize performance and minimize problems. An orienting sleeve, made to accept all types of kickover tools, guides the tool into alignment with the valve pocket. The tool guard protects the valve from larger wireline tools.

We also offer non-orienting side pocket mandrels that are suitable in wells with little to no deviation. These mandrels are made with the same high quality standard of production as the orienting mandrels.

This Type II is constructed using the brand's signature electric blue fading 15.7oz denim and features an updated Type II silhouette with added hand warmer pockets. The Denim has been rinsed once to give the denim a bit of relief and easier break-in process.

Despite sharing a name (and as a billiards game, similar gameplay) to their 1986 arcade counterpart, home versions of Side Pocket differ considerably to their older sibling, with entirely different graphics and sound, and more modes of play.

Last week, I showed you how to draft in-seam pockets (and included a pattern for your downloading pleasure if you want a pocket quickly). In-seam pockets are perfect if you don't want to make a feature of your pockets, but want them for their function.

If you would prefer to make more of a feature of your pockets, you may prefer to try out side pockets (which are suitable for skirts and trousers) or patch pockets (which are suitable for almost any garment).

To start, have a think about what shape you would like to make your pocket opening. You can go with the standard curved pocket opening (1), the slanted pocket (2), the corner pocket (3) or something more unconventional (4). Look to your ready-to-wear garments for inspiration, or if you are struggling, have a look online.

1. When you have decided on the width and depth of your pocket, you can mark these measurements on your pattern (I am using a basic A-line skirt for the example). If your pattern has seam allowance, be sure to mark these points on the stitch line, and not on the edge of the pocket (my pattern doesn't have seam allowance included).

3. Just like when we drafted an in-seam pocket, you can use your hand as a guide to the size and shape of your pocket bag. To do this, place your hand on your pattern, as if it was inside the pocket, and draw around it in the rough shape of a pocket bag (have a look at the in-seam pockets of some of your own clothes if you're not sure about the shape). You don't want it to be too tight around your hand, so leave a little bit of space between your hand and the line you draw.

4. Mark a couple of notches on the curve of your pocket bag. These will help when it comes to sewing the pocket bag to the pocket lining. Also mark a notch on the pocket opening, so that the front of the skirt can easily be joined to the pocket lining. 041b061a72


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