Automatic Wire Stripping & Crimping Machine - KINGSING

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2021-07-07 14:33:49

KingSing The first enterprise in the production of wire and cable processing equipment in China,Have a professional product design team and Professional after sales service team。24 hours online service for you,We focus on production and saleswire stripping machine, terminal crimping machine, terminal tool, terminal tools machine, terminal machine, wire harness terminal machine, cable terminal crimper, cable crimping machine, fully automatic crimping machines, cable interface crimping machine, wire harness processing equipment.




Seeing a panther in the wild is one of the most-coveted experiences an adventurer in South Florida can pursue.It's also one of the least likely to occur.The Florida panther is among the most endangered species in the United States, found only in South Florida, with an estimated population of less than 130. Its habitat, which includes swamps, marshlands and thick jungles, makes it extremely difficult to track.So when a Florida man named Ezra Van saw five panthers in one day this past January -- including capturing a family of four on video -- it naturally went viral in Miami.Van, a former search and rescue patroller, spent five meticulous years manifesting his encounter, keeping detailed notes of his explorations that included tracks, evidence of recent kills and local migration patterns.Ultimately, it led him to being in the right place at the right time in the Fakahatchee Strand Preserve State Park on January 13.What makes the story so interesting is not just the amount of effort Van put into tracking the panthers or the unthinkable odds of seeing five of them in the wild, but where the sightings took place.The Fakahatchee Strand Preserve State Park, though small in comparison with federally managed wilderness areas in South Florida, seems to have a knack for flying under the radar, then suddenly making big, out-of-the-blue headlines.It is part of the Florida Wildlife Corridor, which just received recognition in the form of legislation that allocates around $400 million to protect millions of acres of the state's precious green space.