Men in Black 3, traffic stop. Doesn't sound like a Pulsator
So you're down with O.P.P? As a service, they can be pretty naughty by nature.Wow!! The Other.Persons.Property Police.... if that aint Nosey I dont Know what is!
You have to peak and hold it to get the full effect, the NYPD installation had an on/off switch, I forget if it was one on/off & one manual momentary (plus horn ring) or an on/off/man switch. It sounds to me that the MIB RMP activated it manually and didn't give it a chance to fully wind up.I am still not knowing how a Pulsator sounds or should sound because I have never heard one.
I know that the little metal spring that make the ”flapper” move quite often broke.
I have a recording from a rid-along in an RMP that a reporter from the Svedish Radio did in early 70s and that one sounds like a normal electro mechanical siren.
The recording on the web site policeny.com sounds also quite normal, in my opinion.
Regardless, what can we expect from a restored vehicle that has a normal 175 with a clear sealed beam mixed in with the reds and the amber one.
The amber lightbar.. definitely a Sireno Condor. On a sidenote: one of my best friends got to party with all five of the Kids in the Hall troupe about five years ago on their travel bus. His name.. Dave. Completely true.Another from The Kids in The Hall. At 1:20 in you can see an amber Twin 12X (i think..) and what looks like a pair of Dominion Auto beacons (unsure if they're DA or what model).
Catchy song, though. Who are the Daves that you know?
But was it he Dave they know they know?The amber lightbar.. definitely a Sireno Condor. On a sidenote: one of my best friends got to party with all five of the Kids in the Hall troupe about five years ago on their travel bus. His name.. Dave. Completely true.
Clearly not a Dave they know they know. Or a Dave they don't remember they don't remember.Dave?
Correct. Forgot about HSB. That style of filming was only used for the briefing scenes, IIRC. The pilot episode and first seasons used this best. I personally found that they refined it a bit in the mid to later seasons. This wasn't necessarily a good thing. Wish that Micheal Conrad was with the show until the end of its run. Shame what happened. Esterhaus was always more likeable than Jablonski and "Let's be careful out there" better than "Let's do it to them before they do it to us."I think you mean Hill Street Blues
It's pretty good, but did you use the massive vocabulary that Esterhaus did? I remember one line from season 1 or 2: "Such are the vicissitudes of police work."I sort of copied those guys. After I held roll call I always ended with, "don't get hurt, don't break anything."
That's one messed up warehouse! I would have never guessed that a medical supply warehouse would be stocking chemical/biological warfare agents. Good thing that the ones that I know if only stock dressings, splints, meds, etc otherwise we'd be cooked. I'm buying a few extra boxes of 00 buck just to be on the safe side though.Return of the Living Dead 1985
When two bumbling employees at a medical supply warehouse accidentally release a deadly gas into the air, the vapors cause the dead to rise again as zombies
I didn't have Phil Esterhaus' eloquence, heheh. I was a Navy Chief Petty Officer, then went on the cops. Picked up a little leadership there.It's pretty good, but did you use the massive vocabulary that Esterhaus did? I remember one line from season 1 or 2: "Such are the vicissitudes of police work."
Do roll calls usually end with any sort of ending phrase these days? It reminds me of what an older Sergeant or Staff Sergeant would say and has a warmer sound to it that showed that they truly cared about each and every one of their officers in a fatherly way. I'm not saying that they don't nowadays, but it just seems like something that only officers from an older era would say. I say this in the best way possible. As I said, it sounds very fatherly. In the army, the older sergeants and warrant officers, while quite stern at times, would sometimes also have catchphrases like that. Those same SNCOs were always the ones that were most like father figures; not only to the troops, but to the subalterns as well as their platoon commanders.
You'd pick up more than just a little leadership as an SNCO . Not just a little leadership, but *proper* leadership. That distinct form of leadership that *always* mentored the troops and gave them guidance. Granted, just like there are lousy officers, there are sadly crappy SNCOs, but they're almost entirely in the Reserves, ime.I didn't have Phil Esterhaus' eloquence, heheh. I was a Navy Chief Petty Officer, then went on the cops. Picked up a little leadership there.
I so hate these guys now.
I so hate these guys now.
Someone has a big one for sale on ebay, only $300. I was looking to buy one to put on a trailer nd haul it in parades a few years back.
Wish I knew how to take screen shots. Was watching an old Deep Space 9 episode," Far Beyond the Stars", set in the 50s. Ambulance was shown, red, with a propelloray on the roof between two steady burning reds, and a Mars wig wag on the bumper, with a red lens that said FIRE. Was on the screen for maybe 2 seconds.