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C) TV is the leading international multi-screen network for equestrian sports and lifestyle. Horse-drawn vehicles are mechanised equipment pulled by a horse or a team of horses. Draught beer made by the Horse & Dragon Brewing Company.

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Equestrian trolley is a mechanised device towed by a horse or a horse group. Two-wheel horse and carriage is a carriage (see different models below, both for the transport of persons and goods). Four-wheel drive cars have many different reputations - one for heavier weights is most often referred to as cars.

Extremely lightweight carriages can also be towed by burros (much smaller than horses), a pony or a mule. Heavier carriages, cars and farming equipment can also be towed by other large migratory creatures such as steers, buffaloes, yaks or even camelids and cats. Cars towed by an pet (or by pets in a file) have two waves attached to both sides of the rear most pet (the ragger or cyclist).

Cars towed by a couple (or a crew of several pairs) have a rod attached between the two wheels. Sometimes very difficult cargoes had an extra crew behind them to brake the car over hilly terrain. Bicycle cars are counterbalanced by the mass of the cargo (driver, passenger and goods) across the axles and then kept at the same height by the pet - this means that the waves (or sometimes a rod for two animals) must be attached to the car chassis in a rigid manner.

The quadricycles shall stay independently horizontal, so that the manholes or poles are mounted so that they can move up and down as the livestock moves. Likewise, a four-wheeled car is controlled by the axles or rods mounted on the front axles, which can be pivoted on a rotating disc or "fifth wheel" under the cam.

Some of the draft's detail varies, but would be a lightweight and well-suspended, closed car with provisions for sitting and carrying. Barouche: an open, stylish, raised coach with a back seating and a front elevated rider seating area. Four-wheel wagon from the seventeenth c., sketched by Joseph Hansom.

It is a large four-wheeled cart chassis, built around the end of the nineteenth and beginning of the twentieth centuries. It is a long, roomy cart with four-wheelers, towed by two of them. This is a special, lightweight four-wheeler, built around the middle of the nineteenth centuary. It was a very basic four-wheeled car, around the beginning of the nineteenth centuary. Coach: see coach As the name suggests, a large car.

At the beginning of the nineteenth cent. Stroller: a lightweight, open, four-wheeled car that is often used by its owners. He used the convertible as the basis for the car rental and the name Convertible was attached to cars for rent. For Calash or Calèshe: see Barrack: A four-wheeled, flat car with two twin beds inside, positioned opposite each other so that those sitting in the front row are opposite those in the back row.

It'?s Cape Cart: Two-wheel four-seat wagon pulled by two dressage riders and formerly used in South Africa. This is a lightweight, small, two or four-wheeled car, open or concealed, pulled by a sire. Coach: End of the 18th c., approximately equal to the contemporary term "vehicle"[Walker]. Later it was limited to "cars" and even to "private, closed cars"[Britannica].

It' a car used in the United States in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. This is a lightweight four-wheeled car that is usually pulled by a horse and can carry four or more persons. Lightweight two or four-wheeled touring or amusement car with a foldable bonnet or canopy for one or two persons.

This is a bigger cart towed by several different types of horse. Cidero: a type of horse-drawn coach that is very much loved in the Small Sunda Islands of Indonesia. An enclosed, four-wheeled horse-drawn cart with a protruding front and seating for four people. This is a large, usually enclosed, four-wheeled cart with two or more horses, used as a crew and driven by a teamster.

The equestrian coach equivalence of a contemporary coach. Roofed wagon: the name used by the Americans to transport their homes and domestic goods to the west. The Conestoga car (larger cars that can transport large quantities of goods and are mainly used on shallow roads, e.g. the Santa Fe Trail) and the Prärie-Schoner (smaller cars that are more suitable for mountain areas, e.g. the Oregon and the California Trail) are among the variants of this car.

An ingenious, lightweight two-wheeler couch, large enough for rider and co-driver and usually pulled by a careful balanced team. A spring-mounted trolley for the transport of a man, his loaders and his hunting hounds. This is a low, four-wheeled open wagon that is mainly used in Russia.

Sort of like a scooter, renting a four-wheeled stage. Horsedrawn bus or van, in particular a rental car. Horsedrawn carriages used especially in India. Showgirl: This is a lightweight, two-wheeled spring car towed by a horse. Gouvernance trolley: a spring-mounted trolley with two inward-facing seats, high sides and rear entrance.

hackey coach: To rent a coach, especially in London. The Hansom cab: a single-axle, two-wheeled, manoeuvrable rental van. Horse pulled model of a funeral home. This is a special kind of horse-drawn coach that is used as a bus. Yesunting car: a suspended trolley in which the passenger was sitting back to back with their legs outside the rim.

This is a low-shell, luxurious, versatile trolley. This is a lightweight two-wheeled trolley for a lone horse, possibly with front driver seating on the side above the tyres. This is a quick coach for hiking mail in the eighteenth and early nineteenth-century. With two back-to-back forward and two backward directed front and back wheel seating, the lightweight two-wheel suspension system (Gig) allows the front and back wheel to be adjusted to accommodate different numbers of people.

Heh Indo-Iranian name for a spoke-wheeled wagon or a wagon of the antik. This is a name for two kinds of car: a lightweight, low American four-wheeler with a solid top and open sides that can be closed by watertight drapes, and a heavyer car that is closed at the side and back with a side and back doors.

Spring-mounted car: a lightweight, two-wheeled suspension truck for casual use. Have a look at Dogs' carriages, gigs, governess' carriages, excursion carriages and traps. Stagescoach: a bus that runs in scheduled sections between stalls that deliver clean horse. Standhope (carriage): a lightweight, open, single-seater carriage: initially with two-wheelers, later also with four.

Sulky: a very lightweight two-wheeler for one passenger, especially suitable for trotting races. It is a beloved US four-wheel door-less car of the end of the nineteenth and early twentieth century, usually with two seats for four people. This is a four-wheel horse and cartwheeler on a long lengthwise chassis. Trolley or exercise trap: A single, spring-mounted or non-spring, state-of-the-art two-person trolley for exercising a horse set on slippery surfaces.

Frequently made of motorbike wheel steels, sometimes with variable shaft sizes for different size of horse. Latch: an open, spring-loaded wagon. It is often used in the general meaning to protect a small car. Thong / Tonga: one thong (Hindi: ?????, Urdu: ?????, Bengali: ??????) or Tonga is a lightweight horse-drawn coach for transport in India, Pakistan and Bangladesh.

Troika: a sled pulled by three different types of horse. Occasional similar wheeler. The gipsy caravan Vardo: A typical English Roma horse-drawn car. A one-horse cart with a forward looking sofa. Wagonette: a four-wheeled passenger transport car, usually with one forward looking car parked and two inward looking car parked indoors.

The two-wheel horse and carriage is similar to a car. It was a channel vessel that could change horse in phases and thus stay in motion, taking into account the need to maximise its pace. but " dray" usually means a four-wheeled car elsewhere. Bug wagons: It is a basic farm truck with slats bent over the tyres like wings to protect unwieldy goods such as hay from them.

Unsprung car: This is a straightforward two-wheeled truck for everyday use in the transport of powder. Usually it was marked by a horse. Four-horse adaption of the trolley system for fast deliveries to France's stores. The Conestoga wagon: This is a large, bent floor trolley for the transport of industrial or state goods. Look at wagons.

Especially in Australia and New Zealand, an unsprung car. The name was already associated with brewers' supplies in Great Britain in the eighteenth and early eighteenth centuries, so that the later car, which was rightly referred to as a trolly, also became known as a brewer's drawer. They can still be seen on horse shows in Great Britain.

Lightweight, two-wheeled internal transport truck with the center of the axles offset downwards for low load and ease of product acces. This is a stage coach used primarily for the transport of post, but also for the transport of people. This is an unsprung car that can be moved forward with the aid of front castors. Also see wagons and Conestoga wagons.

Garbage trucks or plate trucks or delivery vans: This is a small four-wheeled lorry used to carry slates from a stone pit. This is a specially designed railcar on a gravitational puller that was used to carry the horse down a rock. A horse-pulled boat: This is a general concept that refers to wide or small sewer vessels for the transportation of passengers or goods.

It was a channel ship used only by a crew of horsemen who had to stop every evening to relax. Coneke Native, New Zealand - a land craft with front skids and back wheels[Maori]. beyond.

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