Why if you got a computer and information access unlimited would you ask a stupid question. NO Look it up.***
1. What is the best gaming mouse?
Go to local shop and choose what feels best for your hand and grip, from the gaming mouse category you cant really go wrong. Every one of them would be a good start. Once you get into, let's say FPS genre you can focus on mouse sensor, for example make sure the one mouse you pick next has best optical sensor etc
2. So nobody recomends a shotgun with a pistol grip?
The picture you show is totally fine. It will draw fine and pull fine. I think most on here thought you meant pistol grip only. Which I hate, I borrowed one partridge hunting when I was younger and put the "no stock" up to my cheek and.........pow no front teeth. yup, I am an idiot with reflexes!
3. Is it worth buying a battery grip for my camera?
For the 600D, I would say, yes it's worth it.I have a 7D now and do not use a grip, as it makes the camera too heavy and bulky, but back when I started out with a 450D I had the battery grip attached to it almost permanently. I think the primary thing it did for me was make more comfortable to hold, as it was a smaller sized dslr. I also liked the extra controls for vertical shooting, and of course the extra battery life was nice
4. Car tires without any grooves, better grip?
Yes, see any racing event like NASCAR or IRL on a weekend and note that their tires are slicks. The rubber meeting the road equals grip. The grooves are to prevent hydroplaning in wet weather
5. What are the types of activities/sports which rely on grip?
You basically took most of what I was going to say...but: -gymnastics (bars) -circus arts -weightlifting -equestrian/horseback riding And then there's also numerous other activities where a strong grip is good to have, but not extremely essential to prevent injury, like rowing, racket sports, baseball, fencing. Arm wrestling is another one... Martial arts could also count. I dunno about the finger taping being essential though.
6. MY PARROT ATE THE RUBBER GRIP OFF OF A MECHANICAL PENCIL!?
I would think and hope it would pass. But with that being said I would call a avian vet and seek advice. Give them your situation and go from there. Watch the bird for any signs of illness. Good luck
7. Will the price of the battery grip for the Canon 60D change anytime soon?
You could get a generic one - it wo not take long for a company comes up with this
8. which shoe should i choose for basketball? more grip or more speed?
Well I would typically advise you to use your normal ones that you are used to and are broken in. But since this is just a students vs teachers game it really is not too big of a deal, I am sure you will win easily either way.
9. Weight distribution while cornering for maximum grip on road bike
If the frame fits you properly, getting in the handlebar drops should give you the proper front/back weight distribution. This is of course a generalization, if you have your road bike set up with and extreme handle bar height then this might not be the case. For example, if you have a very high stack height (e. g. , all your spacers under a high rise stem) with compact bars (i.e., the amount of drop is low) you may have really bend your elbows to get the trunk of your body low enough and enough weight on the front tire.The geometry of the frame and fork will also affect this as different head tube angles and trail numbers (which affects wheel flop - how hard the bike turns in with weight on the front wheel) will have a different idealized weight distribution for aggressive riding. Because a lot of this is rider and bike specific you will have to do some experimentation (i.e., empirical approach). Try taking the same set of corners at the same speed (something safe but still spirited) in different body positions. Too upright and you should notice the bike pushes through the corner. Too low of a body position and the bike will feel like turn in too hard and may feel somewhat uncontrollable or very slow to react to rider input changes. In the sweet spot and the steering should feel aggressive, yet still react well to input. You will feel the most confident at this weight distribution. If you can also find corners that changes in their arc or have multiple apexes this can be a great way to find a setup that turns in well, but is still reactive to corrections (ideal for descending where you may have to make multiple corrections).Finally, if you find yourself overshooting (pushing through a turn or a bad line going in), drop your inside shoulder towards the ground, this will add weight to the front wheel, which will interact with the wheel flop and turn the bike in harder. I used this trick many times in criterium races, but will only work if you are not at the edge of your tire traction.