EPOXY CAST IRON DRAINAGE SYSTEM PIPE

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Product Description:

Made from 100% recyclable materials, CMAX epoxy cast iron pipe systems are not only environmental friendly, but also satisfy many properties necessary to withstand the aggressive conditions both internal and external of the pipes and fittings: these properties include its excellent resistance to abrasion, corrosion, impact and fire. CMAX also has low noise transmission compared to common UPVC drainage pipe systems. CMAX is designed as long lasting building materials.

Standard:

CMAX epoxy cast iron pipe systems with nominal size between 40-300mm comply with BS EN 877.BS EN 877 guarantees the quality of the materials, dimensions and tolerances, mechanical properties(like water pressure, tensile strength and brinell hardness) appearance, and the standard coating for the epoxy cast iron pipes, fittings and couplings.

Strength:

Iron is well known for its strength and abrasion resistance. The shape and impact strength of CMAX products are unchanged under exposure of sunlight and weathering, while UPVC and PVC pipes would soften, deform and become brittle under intense temperature change.

Quiet:

CMAX’s sturdy and dense properties reduce pipe vibration a silent drainage system.Studies had proven iron is the quietest material out of all other common drainage system.

Non-Toxic and Non-Combustile:

No toxic gas will be emitted from CMAX in the event of fire. Iron is also non-combustile,so epoxy cast iron pipes and fittings are recoverable after fire.

Anti-Corrosive:

All CMAX epoxy cast iron pipes and fittings are internally and externally finished with corrosive resistant epoxy coating to prevent fouling and corrosion. The epoxy on CMAX epoxy cast iron pipes and fittings provides an excellent exterior under humid and tropical conditions.

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Q:Real Estate Broker Education...?
Ask your professor if the courses count.
Q:real estate investing?
Caveat emptor - be careful. Real estate investing can be profitable but also has some real drawacks that its avid fans do not mention: 1. Holding costs - in many places after you add up taxes and insurance it can cost 3-5%/yr to simply OWN a piece of property. 2. Liability risk: no matter what your lease says, any person who in injured on your property can sue you for injury and damages. For any reason. You need a LOT of insurance to protect yourself - at least $2 million. 3. Rentor risk - the damage one bad rentor can cause can cost $thousands to repair, more than a year's rent. Sure, keep the deposit - it's hardly enough. Also - if a rentor leaves you have to rclean out and re-rent the place - this can take months during which your holding costs continue and you have no income to cover them. 4. Liquidity and resale risk. If the rental real estate world does not work out, or you have a need for cash, you can't kick out the renter and sell out quickly. In some places this can take months to evict and sell. Even if ther is no renter it can take months to sell - and at what price? Despite anecdotes of hot real estate markets in some places for a short period, the long term rate of increase in a single-family home is about 2-3% more than inflation. This has been true for 70 years and for the last 20 years. 5. Also - do you want to spend your time worrying about renters, getting broken A/Cs garage doors and roofs fixed, repainting? 6. Finally, when you do sell the capital gains tax on real estate gains (and you will have them because you have probably been claiming depreciation over the years to keep current-year taxes down) is 25%. I'd rather see you in the market where you can manage your risk.
Q:what is the best way to get into real estate?
You can go to school to get your real estate license and then a broker license. Look online at some nearby schools or broker firms such as Century 21, Coldwell Banker (who is the best I have heard) and see if they offer real estate license classes. Once you get that experience, you can begin to invest in various parts of real estate.
Q:New York Real Estate Institute?
I knew someone who was a real estate broker in NYC and they only sold one house a year and that was years ago. Now everyone is into foreclosures. My step father is a real estate attorney and is broke because no one is buying real estate. That was one of the main things that caused this recession because no one could afford to pay there mortgages. Now the banks own most of the houses and the people that buy are buying from the bank. I don't know about that school you are talking about but you really need to check it out because there are no jobs in real estate.
Q:The variety of Real estate investors?
You are forgetting the ever popular speculator - a person that will buy a property at retail value, and then pray for appreciation. They are one part of the equation that lead to exploding home values during the big boom cycle. You are also forgetting rehabbers (what I do) - they buy at a discount (a lot of times from homeowners in distress) and rehab the property. Their exit strategies are normally sell at less than retail for a quick sale, or hold and rent for positive income. They are part of the solution for todays market because they repair homes that are dragging down the neighborhood, and they usually price for a quick sale which helps to correct inflated prices. They are a mixture of foreclosure, note buyer, and pre-forclosure investor.
Q:Job as a real estate agent?
My dads a real estate agent and does well hes been doing it for quite a few years. I am also in the real estate business, I remodel homes. You just have to get used to being paid in big chunks, and making it last. I think the biggest thing i have learned from his career is that he always looks out for his clients, and makes sure that they don't get into a home they can't afford. Also, different areas have different markets, which go up and down. It really all depends on the job market in your area, what the housing market will be like. He also supplements his real estate income by buying homes and fixing them up for sale (like what i do for work). Its a great way to make some extra money and can far out way the amount of commission you earn in a year. I would say that in your first year you will probably be spending most of your time learning about what the market is like in your area, and what is a fair price for a property and what is not. Networking is probably the most important part of starting your career. A lot of my fathers clients have been with him for years. Once you network and get clients who trust you, and get your name out, learn the market, and always do the best for your client it can be a great job.
Q:Real estate agent knowledge.. Quick!?
A real estate agent does not get a salary. You sell properties to earn a commission. You must enroll in a real estate course and then take a 3-4 hour exam and pass with at least .70-80%. You will need to have at least 6 months savings put aside for your expenses, such as, your rent, food, utilities, your car gas and maintenance, your monthly fees you pay the broker you work for, and all the advertising costs you will have, to advertise your listings. You must also be bonded so there will be those fees also The real estate course will cost about $ 3000-4000.
Q:Real estate buying and selling?
The first dwelling you purchase would be a private dwelling to reside in. Get one that you just must repair up at the same time you reside there, or purchase all sides of a duplex and reside in a single aspect. If you purchase as an investor they'll be a lot more involved approximately you loss of credit score. In 3 to 5 years promote it if you'll make a tremendous benefit and you're going to have situated your credit score and developed up your coins reserves with the intention to do what you desire.
Q:Real Estate Agents...Pros and Cons of Profession?
most states require a license, the course is tough, and the exam for the license is tougher. that's just to start and then you have to recert every so many yrs. which means continuing education. i have been in the field since 1997 and its a tough industry. turnover amongest new agents is probably 85-90% the first year. lots of folks do it part time as it takes a special person to be able to make a living at it. no education lol, you need to be an accountant, a psycologist, a marriage counselor, an attorney, a mortgage broker, a chauffer, a decorator, and most of all great with people. Most agents make less than 15,000 their first year and thats why they don't survive. check it out and maybe you will have a change of attitude the first time you read a sales contract, seller's disclosure, listing agreement, etc. this is a tough profession.
Q:Being A Real Estate Agent?
Not difficult at all. First you go to Real Estate Sales Agent School and if you pass the course and exam, you apply for your license to be a sales agent. Once you have your license, you go to several real estate offices and apply for a job as a sales agent. Once you have been a sales agent under the guidance of a Broker for 3 yrs, you can go back to Real Estate School and study to become a Broker. Once you have your Brokers license, you can open your own office anywhere you want.

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