Being a major symbol of the Pacific Northwest, the Space Needle has made numerous appearances in films, TV shows and other works of fiction. A few examples of films include It Happened at the World's Fair (1962), where it was used as a filming location, and Sleepless in Seattle (1993). In the 1974 film The Parallax View , the inside and outside platforms of the observation deck are the setting for a political assassination, and there's a brief chase on the roof above it. In the 1999 film Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me , it served as a base of operations for the villain Doctor Evil with the word Starbucks written across its saucer after his henchman Number 2 shifted the organization's resources toward the coffee company.    It is also featured prominently in Chronicle (2012), and is a key element in the film's climax. On April 1, 2015, public radio station KPLU FM reported in the news story "Proposed Development To 'Assimilate' Seattle's Landmark Space Needle?" that a permit application (Notice of Proposed Land Use Action) had been submitted "to construct a 666 unit cube to assimilate" the landmark. The story is an April Fools' Day practical joke . 
I’ve had a Juki MO-634DE serger for 20 years and I’m having troubles all at once as it won’t make a chain stitch. I have threaded and re-threaded and I am thinking now it’s the needles. I had it serviced 1 year ago and all was well. I am now thinking it’s my needles, perhaps they are the not seated right or I inserted the wrong ones. Off to the fabric store to buy more today. But the directions say 130/705H and 75/11 thickness. I understand the 130/705H but am wondering if I have to use a 75/11? Wondering why I can’t use a 90/14 for thicker fabrics. I can’t imagine a 75/11 will hold up for thicker fabrics. But since it’s an older serger maybe I need to use a 75/11? I’ve never given much thought to my needles before, always inserting the two of the same needles when I replace them. But before I haul my machine in for servicing again I figure inserting new needles would be a good step. Thoughts?
The connection between the needle and the syringe can play an important role in the selection process. Some syringe-needle combinations are detachable while others are fixed in which the needle is permanently attached to the syringe. For instance, many diabetic syringe needles are non-detachable and these type of syringe-needle combos are less expensive. More syringe and needle combinations are manufactured to be detachable, allowing more flexibility and choices between what syringe you use and what needle you attached to the syringe. There are several different types of connection hubs or syringe tips. The most popular syringe tips include Luer Lock tips, slip tips, eccentric tips and catheter tips. See Syringe & Needle Tip Selection for an infographic displaying the different types of syringe tips. Each syringe tip has a corresponding needle hub that connects with it. These connections are not interchangeable. In other words, you cannot connect a Luer Lock needle hub to a catheter tip syringe. If you purchase a slip tip syringe, you should also purchase a slip tip type needle. At the bottom of this page is a guide and infographic for selecting the right hypodermic needle which you can reach at the following link: Choose the Right Needle -- Selection Criteria .