I'm just griping that I had to reprofile my signature to make it fit again. Gonna miss that speed hill and that little bump before the turnaround... :)
Not sure how long ago the format changed, but it took me until tonight to fix it on my end.
--Dave Althoff, Jr.
/X\ *** Respect rides. They do not respect you. ***
/XXX\ /X\ /X\_ _ /X\__ _ _____
/XXXXX\ /XXX\ /XXXX\_ /X\ /XXXXX\ /X\ /XXXXX
Well there’s something to focus on for the off season
On this end it just looks like your keyboard has stuck keys.
There’s no hills, it’s just a bunch of dyslexic tic tac toe.
Always has been, now it’s worse.
XS- Turn your phone sideways.
RideMan, Dave, I had a ride question that came to me last weekend as I was looking at Wicked Twister.
(In the past I remember you always having interesting details about how various rides operate, just thought I would post it here since I saw your post.)
At the top of each "spire" there appears to be a spring or hydraulic bumper or stop. Has that ever come into play when the ride is operating? I have never seen Wicked Twister come within 10-15 feet of it.
Just random curiosity seeing as though they are removing it to California soon......
From experience, I can tell you, yes. You can see on the front and back of the train there is a metal part that sticks out. Once it hit the “bumper” (that’s what we called it), the ride automatically E-stopped. This was during testing only though. It’s what was referred to as an “over shot” and occurred on the back tower.Last edited by TwistedWicker77, Thursday, September 19, 2019 5:09 PM
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