What Would Be a Safe Dollar Amount to Let Say to Start a Personal Car Was Business After Work?

What would be a safe dollar amount to let say to start a personal Car Was business after work?

You need somewhere to do it. Water A Bucket A sponge Shampoo Old rag. Cost you $20 at the most - now go & do it. Walk around businesses & offer to wash cars in their carpark if you have to.

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What's the best way to remove wallpaper from the 1940's from a plaster wall?


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i swallowed a soda can tab am i in danger?

I would sit on a bucket for the next few hours. Make sure to have latex gloves and a magnifying glass handy

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What's a phrase for when: to do A, you first need to B, but to do B you first need to do C, etc? [duplicate]

When one of the finite series of required steps requires that an earlier step in the series be performed first, the result is what Wikipedia calls a deadlock:The idea is that you are faced not with an infinite number of turtles to climb, but with the same finite set of turtles over and over. So even though the number of specified steps is not infinite, you will never reach your goal.Although a deadlock situation is especially familiar to computer users-and that is what the Wikipedia article focuses on-it can occur in bureaucracies (corporate or governmental) and other settings, too. One classic presentation of a multistep deadlock is in the children's folk song "There's a Hole in My Bucket." In the song, Henry complains that his bucket has a hole in it, and his dear Liza explains what he should do to fix it-but each action she suggests raises another obstacle that needs to be overcome, until eventually she advises him to use a bucket to carry the water to wet the whetstone to sharpen the axe to cut the straw to mend the hole in the bucket. But...Of such circular series of interlocking would-be actions are recursive deadlocks made.

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History of bucket shops

In the United States (ca. 1870-1920)Bucket shops specializing in stocks and commodity futures appeared in the United States in the 1870s, corresponding to the innovation of stock tickers upon which they depended. In 1889, the New York Stock Exchange addressed the "ticker trouble" (bucket shops operating on intraday stock price movements), and attempted to suppress bucket shops by disconnecting telegraphic stock tickers. This embargo instead proved a severe hindrance to the Exchange's wealthy local clients, as well as the Exchange's brokers in other cities across the country. It also had the surprising effect of favoring competing exchanges, and was abandoned within days. Edwin Lefèvre, who is believed to have been writing on behalf of Jesse Lauriston Livermore, described the operations of bucket shops in the 1890s in detail. The terms of trade varied among bucket shops, but they typically offered margin trading schemes to customers, with leverage ratios as extreme as 100:1 (a deposit of $1 cash would permit the client to "buy" $100 in stock). Since the trades were illusory and not settled in the real market, the shop likewise made no real margin loans, but did collect interest in cash from the client. The client could easily imagine that he had been loaned a great sum of capital (in fact an illusion) for a small cash deposit and interest payment. To further tilt possible outcomes in their favor, most bucket shops also refused to make margin calls. The elimination of margin calls was portrayed as a benefit and convenience to the client, who would not be burdened by the possibility of an additional cash demand, and touted as a feature unavailable from genuine brokerages. This actually made the client more vulnerable to a heightened risk of ruin, with the losses flowing entirely to the bucket shop. In this situation, if the stock price should fall even momentarily to the limit of the client's margin (highly likely with thin, highly leveraged margins in volatile markets), the client instantly forfeits the entire cash investment to the shop's account. Margin trading theoretically gives speculators amplified gains, but trading in a bucket shop exposes traders to small market manipulations due to the shop's agency. In a form of what is now considered illegal front running and self-dealing, a bucket shop holding a large position on a stock, and knowing a client's vulnerable margin, might sell the stock on the real stock exchange, causing the price on the ticker tape to momentarily move down enough to exhaust the client's margins. Through its opportunistic actions, the bucket shop thereby gains 100% of the client's investment. The term bucket shop came to apply to other types of scams, some of which are still practiced. They were typically small store front operations that catered to the small investor, where speculators could bet on price fluctuations during market hours. However, no actual shares were bought or sold: all trading was between the bucket shop and its clients. The bucket shop made its profit from commissions, and also profited when share prices went against the client. Bucket shops were made illegal after they were cited as a major contributor to the two stock market crashes in the early 1900s. The activity flourished until outlawed in the 1920s. In the United States, the traditional pseudo-brokerage bucket shops came under increasing legal assault in the early 1900s, and were effectively eliminated before the 1920s. Shortly after the failure of many brokerages on the Consolidated Stock Exchange in 1922, the New York assembly passed the Martin Act, which essentially banned bucket shops.

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