In the first case, it is easy to determine the direction of the rotation of the pole. However, in the second case, you have to know the speed of the pole in the direction of rotation and where it points. The easiest way to do this is to use a compass – you can put a line across your front right hand, or along your back right hand, and follow it with a ruler or tape measure. The most useful thing you can do, however, is to use your eyes to get an impression of the position of the pole. This takes the pain out of measuring by seeing the pole in question rather than the circumference and distance. If you are feeling adventurous, here is a simple recipe for how to do it: With your right hand, place a tape measure or similar device at about mid-shin level (about 1.5cm from the centre line where you usually see the pole) and begin measuring from the edge of the cloth. Once you have gotten a reasonable approximation of the measurement, turn the pole 90 degrees and measure the measurement from between the centre line and the edge. If the distance to the edge of the cloth is a few centimetres this should not be too hard, but if you are trying to work backwards it could take an hour. Once you are confident about how close you got, you can measure the distance and the height, as seen from the front of the pole (or the sides of the pole, if you are using a skirt). With a ruler, measure the distance to the centre of the cloth and then the right side of each yard to get a rough height estimate. Then you should be able to figure out how many yards of fabric you would need to make the dress. It’s also possible to draw a rough outline of a basic design on the pole (or the skirt) and measure the length of the pole (or skirt). The length of the wire should be about 2 inches smaller than the length of this outline so you can get some more accurate estimate. For a very crude design you might have to cut some of the wire off the back of the pole (a bit of a pain, but it will also give you an idea of how much wire you can do). Once you have an estimate you can then use this estimate to add to your actual measurements to figure out the finished dress height.
I think there’s a lot we can learn from Chris Fox’s piece on “The Myth of the ‘Feminist Movement.'” In it he explains how the notion that a
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