Power Tools

A power tool is a tool that is actuated by an additional power source and mechanism other than the solely manual labour used with hand tools. The most common types of power tools use electric motors. Internal combustion engines and compressed air are also commonly used. Other power sources include steam engines, direct burning of fuels and propellants, or even natural power sources like wind or moving water. Tools directly driven by animal power are not generally considered power tools.
Posts about Power Tools
  • Pinterest Power Tips to Turn Your Content Pro

    … with your images. You want to be thinking beyond simple shots of your products, and instead explore some ideas of how you can turn your reviews, customer testimonials, positive PR, and product or service descriptions into a visual. One of the great things about PicMonkey is that it is easy to use, feature-rich, and of course free (though you can…

    Kerry Butters/ GetResponse Blogin Social EMail Content Twitter- 11 readers -
  • Agencies that prototype are agencies that win

    … responsibility to do so.” So we encourage agencies (and brand teams) to get started. All roles, all departments should incorporate prototyping into everyday practice. Put the jumbo crayon pack and a glue gun back on your shopping list. Sketch your first mobile interface, charge up the power tools or create a 3D design of that next big idea. Have an idea? Make it. The post Agencies that prototype are agencies that win appeared first on Digiday. …

    Digiday- 6 readers -
  • Positive fem-vertising makes women more likely to buy

    … message? • Just over half of those who responded said they have bought a product because they liked how the brand and their advertising portrays women. • 46% have followed a brand in social media because they like what the company stands for. If you sell power tools and beer, don’t think you’re in the clear. 62% of women said any brand can…

    Cynthia Boris/ Marketing Pilgrimin Social- 6 readers -
  • Pricing Tips: How to Compete on Price (Without Going Bust!)

    It used to be that Web-only retailers could get away with checking their competitors’ prices, at most, once a week. Now, with e-tail behemoths like Amazon.com using dynamic prices to shift pricing on a dime (particularly on in-demand products), other retailers have to scramble to catch up. Is this something you can or should catch up with? Maybe. Maybe not.

    The Daily Egg- 15 readers -
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