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Instant Roof Pro.11 _BEST_



I have now included my extensions for SketchUp on my website. I refer to my extensions as Instant Scripts -- Instant roof, Instant Wall, Instant Road, Instant Door & Window, Instant Fence & Instant Site Grader. A couple more are still in development and will be added soon. While I really enjoyed my cadmonkey days using Autocad and writing lisps on the fly, I have much more fun modeling and writing scripts in SketchUp.




instant roof pro.11



Pro Flex RV Instant Roof Repair Coating is engineered and designed as a quick and effective repair solution for roof leaks in breaks, seams, splits, or holes in metal RV roofing systems. Pro Flex RV Instant Roof Repair Coating is an ideal solution to stop leaks fast, even in damp conditions.


When iRoofing began, we set out to create a 1-stop-shop to help you close sales. We provide roof measurements software for unlimited taek-offs, based on roof measurements from satellite, HD aerial images, blueprints, and drones. A roof report can convert to an instant roof estimate. Together with your roofing company presentation and real-life roof simulation, the iRoofing app is the best in the business.


Our leading roof estimating software is based on the roof measurements you create with our roofing app. Your custom roofing pricing is set-up in the software. Roof measurements created or imported into the app convert into instant roof estimates. So, in a few minutes you can turn a prospect into a sale! Expect to bid more and close more sales with the best roofing software in the industry!


6. Present with a digital pitchbook7. Place videos in a pitchbook8. Show Before & After photos 9. Display licenses 10. Manage jobs via a nimble CRM11. Message customers directly12. Email reports & proposals13. Print out detailed roof reports14. Convert proposals to PDFs15.Sign a contract on the spot


The LiDAR Scanner enables incredibly quick plane detection, allowing for the instant placement of AR objects in the real world without scanning. Instant AR placement is automatically enabled on iPhone 12 Pro, iPhone 12 Pro Max, and iPad Pro for all apps built with ARKit, without any code changes.


The United States General Services Administration ("GSA") hired Bradley to install a new roof for one of the GSA buildings in Chicago, Illinois. Bradley contracted with American Casualty for its surety and with Defendant Custom Professional Roofing Services, Inc. ("Custom") as a subcontractor. Custom then contracted with Plaintiff American Builders & Contractors Supply Company, Inc. ("ABC") to supply the necessary materials.


According to ABC's Complaint, ABC shipped to Custom various roofing supplies on the following dates: October 10, 1995, October 22, 1995, November 22, 1995, and January 11, 1996. In its brief in response to the motion sub judice, ABC made a judicial admission[2] that Custom paid for the supplies *147 sent on the latter date, January 11, 1996, leaving the supplies sent on the former three dates unpaid. On April 1, 1996, ABC served upon Bradley and American Casualty a notice of its bond claim for the unpaid material in the amount of $47,293.70. On April 4, 1996, ABC amended the bond notice to show a higher balance due$70,187.75. Finally, on October 18, 1996, ABC filed the instant lawsuit under the Miller Act, 40 U.S.C. 270a-270d, to collect the unpaid balance. Bradley and American Casualty now move the court to dismiss them as defendants to the Miller Act Complaint for ABC's failure to serve timely notice.


In support of the instant motion, brought pursuant to Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 12(b) (6), Bradley and American Casualty argue that the ninety day notice period began to run from the date of the last unpaid shipment included within ABC's notice of bond claim. In opposition, ABC contends that the notice period began to run from the date it last furnished materials to Custom, regardless of whether Custom paid for the materials.


The parties agree that the United States Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit has not spoken on the instant issue. However, though unaided by superior court guidance, the court need look no further than the plain language of the statute for relevant dispositive authority.


Placing the above two answers into the 270b(a) equation, the court computes the notice period as follows: The ninety-day notice period began to run from November 22, 1995, the "date on which [ABC] ... supplied the last of the material for which [the instant] claim [which is the subject of this lawsuit] is made." 40 U.S.C. 270b(a). Therefore, ABC should have sent Bradley and American Casualty notice of its claim by February 20, 1996.


As already stated, a plain reading of the Miller Act reveals that ABC should have given Bradley and American Casualty notice of its bond claim within ninety days of the last unpaid shipment of materials. Because ABC did not do so, it may not sue Bradley and American Casualty under the Miller Act. Yet, ABC is not left without a legal remedy. As discussed above, ABC may still sue the party with whom it contracted for the sale of materials: ABC may sue Custom for the alleged breach of contract. Nevertheless, Bradley and American Casualty shall not be parties to the instant lawsuit from this date forward.


[2] On Page Two of ABC's pleading in response to the instant motion, titled "Plaintiff's Response to Bradley and American Casualty's Motion to Dismiss Plaintiff's Complaint," ABC admits, "The January 11, 1996 invoice was paid by Custom on January 19, 1996." Because this statement is a formal concession made in a pleading, it is a judicial admission. Medcom Holding Co. v. Baxter Travenol Labs., Inc., 106 F.3d 1388, 1403-04 (7th Cir.1997) ("Judicial admissions are formal concessions in the pleadings, or stipulations by a party or its counsel") (citing Keller v. United States, 58 F.3d 1194, 1198 n. 8 (7th Cir.1995)). See also In re Lefkas Gen. Partners, 153 B.R. 804 (N.D.Ill.1993) (binding judicial admissions are "any `deliberate, clear and unequivocal' statement, either written or oral, made in the course of judicial proceedings."). This judicial admission is conclusive and may not be controverted at trial or on appeal. "Indeed, `[judicial admissions] are not evidence at all but rather have the effect of withdrawing a fact from contention.'" Keller, 58 F.3d at 1198 n. 8.


Update kitchen and bathroom knobs. Changing out unattractive metal or aged brass handles for sleek stainless-steel or porcelain pulls takes less than an hour and will give the room an instant facelift.


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