10 Best Female Tapered Knobs

List Updated August 2020

Bestselling Female Tapered Knobs in 2020


1 1/8 dia., 3/8-24 thds., Oval/Tapered Plastic Knob w/Black Brass Insert (1 Each)

1 1/8 dia., 3/8-24 thds., Oval/Tapered Plastic Knob w/Black Brass Insert (1 Each)
BESTSELLER NO. 1 in 2020

DimcoGray Black Phenolic Ball Tapered Knob Female, Brass Insert: 5/16-18" Thread x 7/16" Depth, 1" Diameter x 1-5/8" Height x 1/2" Hub Dia

DimcoGray Black Phenolic Ball Tapered Knob Female, Brass Insert: 5/16-18
BESTSELLER NO. 2 in 2020
  • DimcoGray Part #1-277-011

Groen GROEN 073553 Red Knob Tapered Ball For Oem Part # 221630

Groen GROEN 073553 Red Knob Tapered Ball For Oem Part # 221630
BESTSELLER NO. 3 in 2020
  • GROEN
  • RED BALL KNOB
  • 073553

Malltop Women Plus Size Summer Lace Floral Prom Gown Formal Mid-Calf Dress Sleeveless Evening Party Bridesmaid Tunic (3XL, Red)

Malltop Women Plus Size Summer Lace Floral Prom Gown Formal Mid-Calf Dress Sleeveless Evening Party Bridesmaid Tunic (3XL, Red)
BESTSELLER NO. 4 in 2020
  • Sleeve Length:Sleeveless. Neckline:V-Neck.
  • Material:Lace. Season:Summer.
  • Suitable For Beach,Cocktail,Party,Club,Or Just Daily Wear.
  • Elegant Tops Show Off your Charming Curves. An Essential For Every Fashion Women Or Girl.
  • NOTE: Please compare the detail sizes with yours before you buy!!! WE are using the Asian size!!!

Davies Thermoset Tapered Knob, Smooth Rim, Threaded Hole, 1/4"-20 Thread Size X 3/8" Thread Length, 7/8" Diameter (Pack of 5)

Davies Thermoset Tapered Knob, Smooth Rim, Threaded Hole, 1/4
BESTSELLER NO. 5 in 2020
  • Mounting type: female insert
  • Thread length/depth: 3/8"
  • Mounting diameter and threads per inch: 1/4"-20
  • Plastic material: thermoset; insert material: brass
  • Measures 7/8" diameter by 2-41/64" height
  • Thread Size: 1/4 inches-20
  • Without set screw
  • Rim Style: Smooth
  • Right-handed
  • nylon patch: Not present
  • 7/8 inches X 2-41/64 inches

Davies Thermoset Flute Rim Tapered Knob, Smooth Rim, Threaded Hole, 1/4"-20 Thread Size X 1/2" Thread Length, 1-1/8" Diameter (Pack of 5)

Davies Thermoset Flute Rim Tapered Knob, Smooth Rim, Threaded Hole, 1/4
BESTSELLER NO. 6 in 2020
  • Mounting type: female Insert
  • Thread length/depth: 1/2"
  • Mounting diameter and threads per inch: 1/4"-20
  • Plastic material: thermoset; insert material: brass
  • Measures 1-1/8" diameter by 3-7/8" height
  • Thread Size: 1/4 inches-20
  • Without set screw
  • Rim Style: Smooth
  • Right-handed
  • nylon patch: Not present
  • 1-1/8 inches X 3-7/8 inches

DimcoGray Black Phenolic Ball Tapered Knob Female, Brass Insert: 1/4-20" Thread x 7/16" Depth, 1" Diameter x 1-5/8" Height x 1/2" Hub Dia (Pack of 5)

DimcoGray Black Phenolic Ball Tapered Knob Female, Brass Insert: 1/4-20
BESTSELLER NO. 7 in 2020
  • DimcoGray Part #1-277-012

1 5/8 dia., 1/2-13 thds., Oval/Tapered Plastic Knob w/Black Brass Insert (1 Each)

1 5/8 dia., 1/2-13 thds., Oval/Tapered Plastic Knob w/Black Brass Insert (1 Each)
BESTSELLER NO. 8 in 2020

CoKate Brushegg Women Beauty Egg Cleaning Glove MakeUp Washing Brush Scrubber Board Pink

CoKate Brushegg Women Beauty Egg Cleaning Glove MakeUp Washing Brush Scrubber Board Pink
BESTSELLER NO. 9 in 2020
  • Material:Silicone, Size:75mm (length)*45cm(width)*25mm(height)
  • This is the makeup brush cleaner, will help thoroughly clean through all the bristles and make cleaning your brushes.
  • Very useful tool to cleaning various of your makeup brushes
  • Compact in size and very cute,will fit easily in your makeup case
  • If you are a boy,it is is the best gift for your girl friend

Martin 2 Mantle Propane Gas Camping Lantern

Martin 2 Mantle Propane Gas Camping Lantern
BESTSELLER NO. 10 in 2020
  • PIEZO IGNITION & CARRYING BAG INCLUDED
  • DURABLE Black Enamel Vented hood
  • BUILT-IN PRESSURE REGULATOR On/Off control knob, adjusts to 600 candle power
  • PRACTICAL PLASTIC BASE with tip-resistant feet which holds a 16.4 oz disposable propane gas cylinder (NOT INCLUDED)
  • CSA CERTIFIED FOR USA & CANADA

Cat and Strings: Cute but Deadly

If your cat chews and plays with strings found around the house, you need to know that it poses a risk of a painful death if swallowed. Kitty-proof your house and remove any loose strings or threads that may tempt him.

I was recently alerted that my cat had a problem when she began to vomit. At first, I thought she had eaten something that did not agree with her. It did not occur to me to check her mouth because, lets face it, cats vomit now and then. On day two when she began to look a little ragged and continued to vomit, I knew something was wrong. She was not eating and she had stopped purring when I petted her. She was sick. I called the vet and made an appointment for late afternoon.

Her condition steadily declined throughout the day. I knew it was something serious, but I did not know what to look for. Somehow, I thought if I could just get her to the vet, he could fix her and everything would be all right.

Upon examination, the vet informed me that she had eaten a string, but before she swallowed the ends, it had looped under her tongue anchoring the thread and making it impossible to pass through the digestive system.

When a linear object like a string is swallowed, it is normally passed through the digestive system and out in the feces. However, when the ends are anchored the intestines are not able to pull the string through the digestive tract. The result is that the intestines fold back upon themselves forming a tangled mass that may not be able to correct themselves, even if the string is cut and swallowed.

The first line of treatment is to gently remove the string by pulling it out. The slightest resistance indicates that the string is too far into the intestinal tract and may perforate the bowels releasing toxins into the abdominal cavity that is likely to result in death. This should be performed by a trained vet and should never be tried at home.

The vet attempted to remove the string, as he pulled it over her tongue she began to vomit and consequently swallowed the string. It was then unclear whether her intestines would relax and pass the string. The vet gave me the devastating prognosis.

Emergency surgery was indicated to attempt to remove the object and correct the bowels, but there were no guarantees. It was highly possible that I would lose my cat even if the procedure was performed. So, there I was, faced with the possibility of losing a long time companion, but it got worse. The cost of surgery ranges from $2500 to $3000 and may not correct the problem. I did not have that kind of money to spend and immediately panicked. I needed to make a decision.

If I simply did nothing and hoped the string passed, my cat had a 50/50 chance of surviving. If swallowing the string released the tension on the intestines and was able to work its way through her system, I would see remarkable recovery within a day or too. If it did not, I would see a rapid decline in her condition and my cat would die an excruciating death with two days.

So, there I was between the proverbial rock and a hard place. My heart sank. How could I subject my cat to a possible painful death simply because of money? How could I commit to money I simply did not have?

I was forced to do the unthinkable and risk her life. The vet gave her a shot for pain, injected her with antibiotics and a healthy injection of fluids, as she was by now severely dehydrated. The ball of water injected under her skin wobbled and bounced as she tried to walk and gave the uncomfortable illusion of a massive tumor signaling certain death. I took her home.

She sat dazed and unresponsive for the remainder of the day and well into the night. When I awoke, she was nowhere to be found. We looked everywhere for her. Under beds, couches, bookcases... you name it and we looked there. She was simply gone. Calling her was to no avail.

Knowing that cats crawl away to die in solitude, I resigned myself that my cat had found a nook to inhabit as she passed from this world. I dreaded the inevitable fact that I would need to search diligently to find and remove her body. By afternoon, I had given up all hope and resigned myself to the fact that she was gone.

Suddenly, out of nowhere, she appeared in the hallway, tail held high strutting along as though nothing had ever happened.

My cat was lucky, but she taught me a valuable lesson in owning a pet. Feeding and loving is not enough. Knowing the dangers that can produce life-threatening events is necessary. I no longer leave spools of thread or loose strings from sewing in places where my cat has access. I do not know where she got the string. I do not know if I carelessly discarded a bit of thread or if she chewed something else and pulled a string loose. I do know that as cute as it might be to see your cat play with strings or balls of yarn, string poses a life-threatening risk to cats and can result in a painful death.

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