Ole Jakobsen

Ole Jakobsen (ur. 19 października 1942, zm. w czerwcu 2010) – duński szachista, mistrz międzynarodowy od 1973 roku.

Od połowy lat 60. do połowy 80. XX wieku należał do czołówki duńskich szachistów. Wielokrotnie startował w finałach indywidualnych mistrzostw kraju, trzykrotnie (1969, 1971 i 1980) zdobywając złote, a w 1968, 1974 i 1984 r. – srebrne medale. Pomiędzy 1964 a 1984 r. sześciokrotnie (w tym raz na I szachownicy) wystąpił na szachowych olimpiadach (najlepszy wynik: 1978 – VII m.), natomiast w 1970 i 1983 r. – na drużynowych mistrzostwach Europy. We wcześniejszych latach reprezentował Danię na drużynowych mistrzostwach świata studentów (trzykrotnie: 1961, 1962 i 1966), w 1966 r. zdobywając wraz z zespołem brązowy medal decorative glass bottles.

W 1961 r. zajął w Hadze II m. w finale B mistrzostw świata juniorów do lat 20 (co odpowiadało wówczas XIV m. na świecie). W 1969 r. odniósł jeden z największych sukcesów w karierze, zdobywając w Linköping tytuł mistrza krajów nordyckich. W turnieju tym uzyskał bardzo dobry wynik (11½ pkt w 13 partiach) i w końcowej klasyfikacji wyprzedził Ulfa Anderssona oraz Heikki Westerinena.

Inne sukcesy odniósł m.in. w:

Po ukończeniu 60. roku życia zaczął z powodzeniem startować w rozgrywkach „weteranów”: w 2004 r. zajął IV m. w mistrzostwach Europy oraz VII m. – w mistrzostwach świata, natomiast w 2005 r poland football shirt. – VI m. w mistrzostwach świata.

Najwyższy ranking w karierze osiągnął 1 stycznia 1983 r., z wynikiem 2445 punktów dzielił wówczas 4-5 miejsce wśród duńskich szachistów.

Atlantis Is Calling (S.O.S. for Love)

Atlantis Is Calling (S.O.S fabric shaver reviews. for Love) (en español, “Atlántida está llamando (S.O.S. por amor)“) es el segundo sencillo del tercer álbum de Modern Talking Ready for Romance elastic running belt, y el quinto consecutivo en alcanzar el N°1 del chart alemán (4 semanas), después de You’re my heart, you’re my soul, You can win if you want, Cheri Cheri Lady y Brother Louie. Así iguala el récord de Boney M de colocar cinco N°1 consecutivos en el chart alemán water bottle waist belt.

Por sus ventas el sencillo ganó disco de oro en Bélgica.

7″ Single Hansa 108 239 1986

1. Atlantis Is Calling (S.O.S. For Love) 3:49

2. Atlantis Is Calling (S.O.S. For Love) (Instrumental) 3:59

12″ Single Hansa 608 239 1986

1. Atlantis Is Calling (S.O football kits online.S. For Love) (Extended Version) 5:21

2. Atlantis Is Calling (S.O.S. For Love) (Instrumental) 3:54

12″ Single UK PT 40970 1986

1. Atlantis Is Calling (S.O.S. For Love) (Extended Version) 5:23

2. You’re My Heart, You’re My Soul (Extended Version) 5:36

3. With A Little Love (Long Version) 5:17

El sencillo permaneció 14 semanas en el chart alemán desde el 8 de junio de 1986 hasta el 7 de septiembre de 1986.​ Se mantuvo en el #1 como máxima posición durante cuatro semanas consecutivas.

Danfoss

The Danfoss Group is a global producer of products and services used in areas such as cooling food, air conditioning, heating buildings meat tenderizer homemade, controlling electric motors, compressors football vintage shirts, drives and powering mobile machinery reusable water bottle with filter. The company is also active in the field of solar and wind power as well as district heating and cooling infrastructure that targets entire cities and urban communities sale football jerseys. Danfoss employs approximately 24,000 people worldwide with its headquarters in Nordborg, Denmark.

Danfoss was founded in 1933 by Mads Clausen, and is today almost entirely owned by The Bitten and Mads Clausen Foundation. In 2002 Danfoss joined the United Nations Global Compact, consisting of nine principles with social and environmental responsibility.

Danfoss has an annual sales turnover of 34 billion DKK (2012), and has sales companies in 47 countries and 56 factories in 18 countries around the world.

Their distribution network for solar inverters covers 82 distributors and wholesalers across 27 different countries.

Grande Prairie Storm

The Grande Prairie Storm are an ice hockey team in the Alberta Junior Hockey League. They play in Grande Prairie, Alberta, Canada at the Canada Games Arena, capacity 3228, also known as the Crystal Centre.

The Grande Prairie North Stars were members of the Peace Junior B Hockey League in the early 1970s. When the Quesnel Millionaires and Prince George Spruce Kings joined the league in 1975, the league became the Peace-Cariboo Junior Hockey League. In 1980, the league was promoted to Junior A and the North Stars with it. The North Stars were not financially strong and ended up sitting out two years (1989-1991). They came back as the Grande Prairie Chiefs in 1991, but the league had brought in teams from the Kootenay International Junior Hockey League and reformed as the Rocky Mountain Junior Hockey League.

The Grande Prairie Storm franchise is the successor to the Grande Prairie Chiefs of the Rocky Mountain Junior Hockey League. The Storm came into being after a community led group bought the team with the goal of paying off its $150,000 in debts burgundy football socks, and restoring junior A hockey to prominence in the Peace Country football shirts boys. Already having a brand new arena, the Canada Games Arena, built for the 1995 Canada Winter Games.

In 1996, the Storm jumped to the AJHL, where they have competed since. The Storm have never failed to qualify for the post season until 2014. In 2004 i love football t shirt, the Storm won their first AJHL championship. They also hosted the Royal Bank Cup tournament that season, however they failed to win the Canadian national championship.

The Storm have been a major success off the ice as well, as the franchise perennially leads the AJHL in attendance, and often leads the entire Canadian Junior A Hockey League in attendance. The Storm broke the previous attendance record for the Royal Bank Cup by over 9000 fans in 2004.

Note: GP = Games played, W = Wins, L = Losses, T/OTL = Ties/Overtime losses, SOL = Shootout losses, Pts = Points, GF = Goals for, GA = Goals against

PCJHL Years

RMJHL Years

BCHL Years

These are the top-ten point-scorers in franchise history cheap custom football shirts. Figures are updated after each completed AJHL regular season.

Note: Pos = Position; GP = Games Played; G = Goals; A = Assists; Pts = Points; P/G = Points per game; * = current Storm player

The following former Storm have gone on to play in the NHL:

36th Infantry Division (United States)

World War I

World War II

Global War on Terrorism

The 36th Infantry Division (“Arrowhead”), also known as the “Panther Division” or “Lone Star Division,” is an infantry division of the United States Army and part of the Texas Army National Guard. It was organized during World War I from units of the Texas and Oklahoma National Guard. It was reactivated for service for World War II 25 November 1940, was sent to the European Theater of Operations in April 1943, and returned to the Texas Army National Guard in December 1945.

A unit of the 36th Infantry, the 2nd Battalion, 131st Field Artillery, was detached and sent to the Pacific just before the outbreak of war in late 1941. Captured by the Japanese and forced into slave labor, its fate was unknown for most of the rest of World War II, resulting in the name of The Lost Battalion.

The 36th Infantry Division was reconstituted in a May 2004 reorganization of the 49th Armored Division.

The 36th Infantry Division was activated as the 15th Division, an Army National Guard Division from Texas and Oklahoma. The new unit also received a new commander, Major General Edwin St. John Greble. The designation was changed to the 36th Division in July 1917.

The final composition of the 36th Division consisted of the 71st and 72nd Infantry Brigades, the 141st and 142nd Infantry Regiments belonging to the 71st. The 143rd and 144th Infantry Regiments were attached to the 72nd Brigade. Also belonging to the 71st was the 132nd Machine Gun Battalion. Similarly, the 72nd received the 133rd Machine Gun Battalion. The 61st Field Artillery Brigade, 131st, 132nd, and 133rd Field Artillery Regiments, 111th Regiment Engineers, 111th Signal Battalion and the 111th Supply Train comprised the rest of the 36th Division. The unit trained at Camp Bowie, Texas, then in Tarrant County, the site of the present-day city of Fort Worth.

The unit was sent to Europe in July 1918 and conducted major operations in the Meuse-Argonne Offensive. On 9–10 October, the unit participated in heavy combat near the village of St. Etienne. Following this victory, which included the capture of several hundred men and officers of the German Army, as well as artillery, the unit launched an assault near an area known as “Forest Farm.” The eventual victory brought World War I to an end, yet during World War I, the division suffered 2,584 casualties, 466 killed in action and 2,118 wounded in action. The unit was inactivated in June 1919.

The 36th was called up again for active federal service on 25 November 1940, during World War II (although the United States was neutral at this stage), at San Antonio, Texas stainless steel lemon squeezer, departing for its mobilization station at Camp Bowie, Texas, on 14 December 1940. The division was the first to land on the European Continent, commanded by Major General Claude V. Birkhead, moved to Brownwood, Texas, on 1 June 1941, where it participated in the VIII Corps Brownwood Maneuvers until 13 June 1941. The division then returned to Camp Bowie.

The division then moved to Mansfield, Louisiana, and took part in both the August and September 1941 Louisiana Maneuvers. The division, now commanded by Brigadier General Fred L. Walker, a Regular Army officer from Ohio, then returned to Camp Bowie on 2 October 1941, where it was reorganized from a square division into a triangular division on 1 February 1942, just weeks after the United States entered World War II, as a result of the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor on 7 December 1941. As a result of this reorganization, the 144th Infantry, plus numerous supporting units, were transferred out of the division.

The division then moved to Camp Blanding, Florida, on 19 February 1942, and participated in the Carolina Maneuvers between 9 July 1942, and 15 August 1942. The division then was staged at Camp Edwards, Massachusetts, on 17 August 1942, for its port call to the European Theater Of Operations (ETO). During its time at Camp Edwards, the division conducted mock assaults of Martha’s Vineyard Island in preparation for future amphibious operations.

The division departed the New York Port of Embarkation (NYPOE) on 2 April 1943, for service in the Mediterranean Theater of Operations (MTO).

The 36th Division landed in French North Africa on April 13, 1943, and trained at Arzew and Rabat. However, the training was hampered by the need to supply guards for some 25,000 Axis prisoners of war (POWs) who had surrendered at the conclusion of the Tunisian Campaign in May. It was assigned to Major General Ernest J. Dawley’s VI Corps, part of the Fifth Army, but attached to the Services of Supply, North African Theater of Operations, United States Army (NATOUSA), for supply. The 36th Division was originally intended to take part in the Allied invasion of Sicily, codenamed Operation Husky, but Lieutenant General George S. Patton the Seventh Army commander, preferred to use experienced troops instead and the 36th Division remained in North Africa. The Fifth Army was commanded by Lieutenant General Mark W. Clark, who knew the 36th Division well from his time as chief of staff to Lieutenant General Lesley J. McNair, commander of Army Ground Forces, and specifically chose the 36th Division, rather than the more experienced 34th Infantry Division, together with the British 46th and 56th Infantry Divisions, to spearhead the Allied assault landings at Salerno, Italy, which was given the codename of Operation Avalanche.

The division first saw action, in the Italian Campaign, on September 9, 1943, when it landed by sea at Paestum and fought in the Battle of Salerno against intense German opposition. The Germans launched numerous fierce counterattacks on September 12–14, but the 36th, which at one stage during the battle was holding a 35-mile sector of the front (six times more than a full-strength infantry division was able to hold), repulsed them with the aid of air support and naval gunfire, and, with the help of paratroopers of the 504th Parachute Infantry Regiment, advanced slowly, securing the area from Agropoli to Altavilla. After sustaining over 4,000 casualties in its first major action, the division spent the next few weeks behind the lines, where it remained in the Fifth Army reserve, absorbing replacements and training for future combat operations. Despite the heavy losses, the 36th Division was considered to have fought well, and four men were awarded the Medal of Honor.

The 36th Division returned to combat in mid-November, after six weeks of rest, now under Major General Geoffrey Keyes’ II Corps command. It captured Mount Maggiore, Mount Lungo, and the village of San Pietro despite strong enemy positions and severe winter weather. This grueling campaign against the Bernhardt Line was marked by futile attempts to establish a secure bridgehead across the Gari River, erroneously identified as the Rapido on January 1, 1944, to February 8. The division attacked across the Gari River on January 20 but was harshly repulsed by the 15th Panzer Grenadier Division, and the 141st and 143rd Infantry Regiments were virtually destroyed and the attack was stopped on January 22. In 48 hours the 36th Division had sustained 1,681 casualties, 143 of them killed, 663 wounded, and 875 missing, out of almost 6,000 men who took part. Many of the casualties consisted of newly arrived replacements who were poorly trained. German losses were minimal, with only 64 killed and a further 179 wounded. A company commander in the 143rd Infantry said, “I had 184 men. Forty-eight hours later, I had 17. If that’s not mass murder, I don’t know what is.”

Strong controversy flared among the officers of the division and Lieutenant General Clark, the Fifth Army commander, was severely criticized for having ordered a difficult frontal attack and was accused of having caused the disaster drinking bottles for toddlers. After the war Congress, urged by veterans of the division, conducted an investigation into the causes and responsibility for the defeat on the Gari River. Clark was absolved of blame and he personally believed the attack to be necessary, in order to attract German reserves from Northern Italy to prevent their use at Anzio, where an amphibious assault, codenamed Operation Shingle, was being launched by Anglo-American forces in an attempt to outflank the Winter Line, capture the Italian capital of Rome and potentially force a German withdrawal away from their formidable Winter Line defenses. However, the German reserves identified in Northern Italy had already been drawn forward onto the front of the British X Corps during the First Battle of Monte Cassino a few days before, thus making the 36th Division’s assault unnecessary, although this was unknown to Clark at the time.

After assisting the 34th Infantry Division in the attack on Cassino and fighting defensively along the Gari River, the severely depleted 36th withdrew from the line on March 12, for rest and recreation. The division arrived by sea at the Anzio beachhead on May 22, under the command of Major General Lucian Truscott’s VI Corps, to take part in Operation Diadem, with the breakout from the beachhead commencing the following day. It drove north to capture Velletri on June 1, and entered Rome on June 5, 1944, the day before the Normandy landings. Pushing up from Rome, the 36th encountered sharp resistance at Magliano, but reached Piombino on June 26, before moving back to Paestum for rest and recreation. In July Major General Walker, who had commanded the 36th Division since September 1941, was replaced by Major General John E. Dahlquist.

On August 15, 1944, as part of the U.S. 6th Army Group, the division made another amphibious assault landing, against light opposition in the Saint-Raphaël-Fréjus area of southern France as part of Operation Dragoon, the Allied invasion of Southern France. A rapid advance opened the Rhone River Valley. Montelimar fell, August 28, and large German units were trapped. On September 15, the division was attached to the French First Army. The 36th advanced to the Moselle River at Remiremont and the foothills of the Vosges. On September 30, the 442nd Regimental Combat Team (442nd RCT, a Japanese-American unit) was assigned to the 36th to help shore up the division. The 442nd was subsequently used to spearhead the capture towns of Bruyères and Biffontaine where they faced stiff opposition. On October 24 the 143rd Infantry relieved the 100th and 3rd Battalion who were sent to Belmont, another small town to the north, for some short-lived rest. On October 23 the 1st Battalion, 141st Infantry were cut off just beyond the town or Biffontaine. On October 27 the 442nd RCT was called back in to save this Lost Battalion.

The 100th fielded 1,432 men shortly before, but was now down to 239 infantrymen and 21 officers. The 2nd Battalion was down to 316 riflemen and 17 officers, while not a single company in the 3rd Battalion had over 100 riflemen; the entire 100th/442nd Regimental Combat Team was down to less than 800 soldiers. On October 13, 1944, when attached to the 36th Infantry Division, the unit was at 2,943 rifleman and officers, but in only three weeks 140 were killed and 1,800 were wounded, while 43 were missing. For this action, the 442nd RCT would earn 3 of its 7 Presidential Unit Citations.

In a grinding offensive, the division crossed the Meurthe River, breached the Ste. Marie Pass and burst into the Alsatian Plains. The enemy counterattacked, December 13, 1944, but the 36th held the perimeter of the Colmar Pocket. Two days later, the division was released from attachment to the French First Army, and returned to the control of VI Corps, now under Major General Edward H. Brooks, under the Seventh Army, commanded by Lieutenant General Alexander Patch. The German counterattacks out of the Colmar Pocket were so fierce, that at times, the field artillery was forced to fire over open sights at point blank range to stop them. On December 20, 1944, the division resumed the attack, advancing northward along the Rhine River to Mannheim meeting heavy resistance at Haguenau, Oberhofen, and Wissembourg. In this action Company “G” of the 143rd Infantry received a Presidential Unit Citation. On 27 December 1944, the division was reassigned to Major General Frank W. Milburn’s XXI Corps of the Seventh Army, and was pinched out and returned to Seventh Army reserve on December 30, 1944. On the afternoon of October 30, 3rd Battalion broke through and reached the 141st, rescuing 211 T-Patchers at the cost of 800 men in five days. However, the fighting continued for the 442nd as they moved past the 141st Infantry. The drive continued until they reached Saint-Die on November 17 when they were finally pulled back.

The division was taken out of the line for the first time since it had landed in the south of France. On January 3, 1945, the division was reassigned to Major General Wade H. Haislip’s XV Corps. In January 1945, the division was reassigned to VI Corps. It returned to the line early March. The 36th was reassigned to the Seventh Army on March 29, 1945, and moved to the Danube River on April 22, 1945. The 36th Division has been recognized as a liberating unit for its work securing the subcamps of the Dachau concentration camp system.

The 36th Division was reassigned to the XXI Corps on April 27, 1945, and attacked the Künzelsau area on the 30th. Members of the 36th Division’s 142nd Infantry arriving as reinforcements on May 5 tipped the Battle for Castle Itter in favor of a combined U.S. Army/Wehrmacht defense against a Waffen SS attack, the only time German and American forces fought side-by-side in World War II.

By May 8, 1945, otherwise known as Victory in Europe Day (VE-Day), the 36th Division was based in Kitzbühel, Austria where it captured Generalfeldmarschall– Gerd von Rundstedt, the commander of all German Armed Forces on the Western Front, and its final station was at Kufstein, Austria on August 14, 1945.

After 400 days of combat, the 36th Infantry Division returned to the United States in December 1945. It was returned to the Texas Army National Guard on December 15, 1945.

The 2nd Battalion, 131st Field Artillery, long with the rest of the 36th Infantry Division, was mobilized for federal service on 20 November 1940. Earmarked as part of the reinforcements to U.S. Army troops in the Philippines, the Battalion was detached from the 36th Infantry and sailed on the USS Republic on 21 November 1941 for Pearl Harbor. From there it was diverted to Australia, learning of the surprise attack and U.S. entry into World War II en route. Before the end of the month the Battalion was bound for the island of Java in the Dutch East Indies.

It took part in the Battle of Java and fought fiercely at Porong with several other Allied units until it was captured by the Japanese. Information on the unit’s fate after the Dutch surrender in Java failed to reach the U.S. government, resulting in its subsequent nickname, “The Lost Battalion.” As prisoners, the men were forced to work in Burma and Thailand as slave laborers on the Burma-Siam “Death Railway” of The Bridge on the River Kwai fame, as well as coal mines, docks and shipyards in Japan and other southeast Asian countries. Conditions were poor, treatment harsh, and mortality exceptionally high. Others died in U.S. submarine attacks en route to Singapore and Japan, and more yet were killed by American bombers. It was through debriefing of some survivors of the POW convoys who had been rescued by U.S. submarines that the Government first learned of the unit’s fate.

When liberated, the men were scattered throughout Southeast Asia in Java, Singapore, Burma, Thailand, French Indo China, Japan, China and Manchuria.

Note, the 36th Infantry Division also for a time lost its 1st Battalion of the 141st Regiment on the 24th October, 1944 in the Vosges Mountains in eastern France. The attached 442nd Regiment was sent into rescue them.

On 1 May 2004, the 49th Armored Division of the Texas Army National Guard was officially deactivated and the 49th Armored Division was redesignated the 36th Infantry Division. After half a century, the “Fighting 36th” was reactivated and carried on the legacy of the 36th Division.

In January 2004, 74 soldiers from Alpha Battery (TAB), 2nd Battalion, 131st Field Artillery were activated for federal service in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom. Alpha Battery commanded by CPT Alvaro Gomez entered federal service in Fort Sill, OK. Under the supervision of 1SG Alfredo Barrera, the soldiers trained and deployed to Iraq. While readying their equipment in Kuwait, Alpha Battery was given her mission and the five radar sections were split up. One AN-TPQ37 radar section (SSG Gonzales) was attached to the 1st Marine Division in Al Taqadum another (CW3 Earnest Metcalf) was assigned to the 1st Infantry Division at LSA Anaconda and the three AN-TPQ36 radar sections (CW2 Davidson, CW2 Bien, and SSG Johnson) were assigned to the 2nd Infantry Division in Mosul. The headquarters and support platoon (1LT Christopher Galvan) operated out of Forward Operating Base Freedom in northern Mosul. In addition to the target acquisition mission, the support platoon supplemented patrols conducted by the 25th Infantry Division Fires Brigade FIST Team and provided security for the FOB’s perimeter by manning the entrance gates and watch towers. At the conclusion of the battery’s deployment, its members were awarded 3 Bronze Star Medals, 1 Purple Heart Medal, 47 Army Commendation Medals, 74 Combat Action Badges, several memorandums of appreciation from command staff, and authorized to wear the unit shoulder sleeve insignia for wartime service from the 2nd Infantry Division, the 25th Infantry Division, the 36th Infantry Division, or the 1st Infantry Division.

In 2005 approximately 100 soldiers of the 36th Infantry Division deployed to Bosnia for Enduring Mission 3 which was a continuation from previous IFOR and SFOR missions. When Task Force Strike left Eagle Base in Tuzla late 2006, it marked the end of an American military maneuver presence in Bosnia which had existed for almost a decade after the Dayton Accords.

In 2005, over three thousand troops from the 56th BCT, 36th ID deployed to Iraq as part of the largest deployment of Texas troops since World War II.[citation needed] 3/133 FA, 2/142 INF were both awarded Meritorious Unit Citations for their service in Iraq.

In 2005–06, 800 soldiers of 3d Battalion, 141st Infantry Regiment, 72d Brigade, 36th Infantry Division deployed to Afghanistan. The battalion was attached to the 504th Infantry Regiment of the 82d Airborne Division and earned a Joint Meritorious Unit Citation.

In 2006, the 1st Squadron, 124th Cavalry Regiment, 36th Infantry Division became the first cavalry unit to serve as peacekeepers in the Sinai Desert for the Multinational Force and Observers.[citation needed] The force was made up of soldiers from several units of the 36th Infantry Division including 1–112th AR, 2–112th AR, 3–112th AR, 3rd Mech, and C Btry 2-131 FA (MLRS).

In late 2006, Company B of the 3d Battalion, 144th Infantry Regiment deployed to Iraq after pre-deployment training at Ft. Dix, NJ and were actively engaged in combat operations. They returned in late 2007. 5 Army Commendation Medals with Valor Devices were awarded to soldiers of 1st Platoon, Second Squad in recognition of the defeat of an ambush on a State Department convoy in central Baghdad.

In late 2005 to late 2006, the 36th Infantry Division was the major leading force for KFOR7, the peacekeeping mission on Kosovo.

The Combat Aviation Brigade, 36th Infantry Division shipped to Iraq in September 2006 for a planned one-year deployment.

On 7 May 2007 3d Battalion, 144th Infantry Regiment mobilized as “Task Force Panther” in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom. “Task Force Panther” trained at Camp Shelby, MS, and, after validation, deployed to Kuwait, and then into Iraq.

On 28 August 2008, more than 3000 soldiers of the 56th IBCT again deployed to Iraq. On 15 August 2009, the 3000 soldiers of the 56th IBCT returned to Texas after 10 months in Iraq. Two soldiers from Bravo Troop 3-124 Cav, and one from C Btry 4-133 were wounded during the tour.

On 10 April 2009, 136th Military Police Battalion deployed more than 150 soldiers to Afghanistan to command and run the Bagram Theatre Internment Facility. Task Force Lonestar transferred the detainees from the BTIF to the new detention facility in Parwan. 136th Military Police Battalion returned in May 2010.

On 1 October 2009, the 72nd IBCT mobilized for deployment to Iraq. Upon arrival in theater, the brigade headquarters assumed authority as the Joint Area Support Group-Conditional for the International Zone, with the brigade’s subordinate elements distributed throughout the country conducting detainee operations. The brigade returned from Iraq in July and August 2010, with A Battery, 1-133 FA being the last element to return home.

In November and December 2010, the 36th Infantry Division Headquarters deployed to Basrah, Iraq, replacing the US 1st Infantry Division, where they provided command and control of US active Army, Reserve, and National Guard units. The 36th ID command covered 15,000 deployed military and contractor forces at 17 bases in the 9 provinces in southern Iraq. As part of the drawdown of US forces in Iraq, the division headquarters redeployed to the US starting in late August 2011, the main body following in September 2011 to Fort Hood, TX. No 36th ID soldiers were lost to combat operations during the deployment.

On 26 November 2011, the newly formed 1st Battalion (Airborne), 143rd Infantry Regiment mobilized as Task Force Walker for deployment to Afghanistan. The battalion, comprising companies from Texas, Rhode Island, and Alaska, was deployed across the country in support of provincial reconstruction teams. The headquarters element was located in Kabul serving under the 648th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade (Task Force Hydra) in the Kabul base cluster.

In the summer of 2012, both the 136th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade (MEB) and Task Force Arrowhead mobilized for service in Afghanistan. The 136th MEB took control of several bases in the Kabul area, while TF Arrowhead, composed of 31 security force assistance teams (SFATs), performed advisory duties with various Afghan National Security Forces (ANSF) elements in Regional Command-South.

Also in the summer of 2012 the 3rd Battalion, C & D Company 144th Infantry regiment from the 56th BCT deployed to Afghanistan (RC West) as Task Force Bowie. TF Bowie provided Battalion Command Base Security, including but not limited to presences/combat patrols, assessment missions, checkpoint control and flight line security for Shindand Airbase and surrounding areas sweater de piller. Shindand Air Base is located in the western part of Afghanistan in the Herat province, 7 miles northeast of the city of Sabzwar. Other areas of operations included Herat city, as well as RC North. In the fall of 2012 a small detachment was sent to RC North to assist in base security operations in coordination with small regiment from the 3rd ID.

In the spring of 2013 B co 3-144th IN deployed in support of TF 3-10 to Afghanistan and served in Konduz, Kabul, Mazar-e-Sharif Camp Bashton, and BAF

In Afghanistan, 36th has deployed agricultural development teams helping build farming infrastructure, as well as security forces advising teams training Afghan national security forces to promote long-term success of the Afghan government.

The 36th Infantry Division is the first National Guard Division to command an active duty brigade as part of the Army’s total force policy. This allows the active and reserve units to train together as they are preparing to fight together.

Currently, the 36th is in charge of an Afghanistan theatre; They will be in charge for 18 months (Two 9-month rotations). This is the first time a National Guard division has been in charge of an Afghanistan theatre this long.

Along with everything else the 36th has played important parts in the following Operations/Tasks: New Dawn. Enduring Freedom. Freedom’s Sentinel. Jump Start. Secure Texas. Wildfires. Hurricanes. Floods. So, not only has the 36th fought wars, but they have provided peace and providing assistance during natural disasters.

An insignia consisting of an olive drab “T” on a blue flint arrowhead was adopted by the 36th in 1918. The flint arrowhead represents the State of Oklahoma (once the Indian Territory) and the “T”, Texas.

The song of the 36th Infantry Division is untitled.[citation needed] Lyrics are as follow:

Here’s to the troops of the 36th
There’s is the spirit that’s never licked
Victory for they who fight the fight for right
They’re the troops of the 36th Division

The eyes of the world are on you 36th
The 36th, the 36th Division
When the road is rough and when the fight is tough
There’ll always be the 36th Division

Our hopes and our prayers go with you
Freedom depends upon you
So fight right on until the dawn and keep your weapons fixed
The eyes of the world are on you 36th

36th Infantry Division exercises training and readiness oversight of the following elements:

25. DVIDS – News Division-Division Cuts Ribbon On New Intelligence Facility 12-04-2016

Nandu plamiste

Nandu plamiste, nandu Darwina (Rhea pennata) – gatunek dużego nielotnego ptaka z rodziny nandu (Rheidae). Występuje wyłącznie w Ameryce Południowej do wysokości 3500–4500 m n.p.m.

Po raz pierwszy opisany w 1834 roku przez d’Orbigny’ego pod nazwą Rhea pennata. Jako lokalizację holotypu autor wskazał Río Negro na południe od Buenos Aires w Argentynie. Takson ten często umieszczano w monotypowym rodzaju Pterocnemia, lecz jest blisko spokrewniony z Rhea americana, z którym w warunkach hodowlanych dochodziło do przypadków krzyżowania się. Wyróżniono trzy podgatunki R. pennata. Ich status jest niepewny, podgatunek tarapacensis być może powinien być traktowany jak odrębny gatunek.

Takson ten zamieszkuje zależnie od podgatunku:

Długość ciała 92,5–100 cm, masa ciała 15–25 kg. Samce większe i cięższe od samic. U samca podgatunku nominatywnego głowa, szyja i górne części ciała koloru płowo-brązowego. Pióra na plecach, w tylnej części ciał i skrzydłach z białymi, wyraźnymi plamami na końcach. Spód ciała białawy. Tęczówki i dziób brązowe. Nogi koloru szarowo-żółtawego. Ubarwienie samicy jest na ogół ciemniejsze niż u samca. Również białe plamy na piórach są mniejsze. Ubarwienie podgatunku tarapacensis jest bardziej szare niż u nominatywnego, głowa i szyja popielato-szara, górne części ciała rdzawo-brązowawe z wyraźnym szarawym odcieniem, białe plamy na końcówkach piór mniejsze. Podgatunek garleppi jest podobny do tarapacensis, ale głowa i szyja bardziej płowa a górna część ciała bardziej szaro-brązowa. Pisklęta mają na grzbiecie dwa czarne remington mens shavers, podłużne pasy. Osobniki młodociane są bardziej brązowe od dorosłych, bez białych plam na końcówkach piór. Typowe ubarwienie dorosłych uzyskują po 3-4 latach życia.

W północnej części zasięgu występowania (podgatunki tarapacensis i garleppi) zasiedla punę, solniska, wyżynne torfowiska i wrzosowiska do wysokości 3500–4500 m n.p.m.. W południowym rejonie występowania zasiedla półpustynne stepy z grupami krzewów i użytki zielone terenów zalewowych do wysokości 2000 m n.p.m.. Młode rodzą się zazwyczaj w obszarach górskich bogatych w kostrzewę. Podczas badań przeprowadzonych w północno-zachodniej Patagonii zaobserwowano, że samce wybierają miejsce na gniazdo na obszarach podmokłych (tzw. mallín).

Zazwyczaj występuje w stadach liczących 5-30 osobników. Często pasie się się wspólnie z lamami andyjskimi (Lama glama), gwanako andyjskimi (Lama guanicoe) i wikuniami andyjskimi (Vicugna vicugna). Gdy przebywają w mniejszych grupach kids soccer uniforms, a także w bardziej zamkniętych obszarach i w miejscach, gdzie istnieje duże ryzyko zagrożenia ze strony drapieżników, są bardzo czujne. Nandu plamiste jest wszystkożerne. W jego diecie przeważa pokarm roślinny, a zwłaszcza trawy. Pokarm uzupełniany jest małymi zwierzętami, zwłaszcza owadami.

Sezon rozrodczy w północnej części zasięgu występowania przypada na wrzesień-styczeń, na lipiec w Río Negro i w listopadzie w skrajnie południowej części zasięgu występowania. Samce na początku sezony lęgowego toczą walki o terytorium. Gniazdo budowane jest przez samca w płytkim zagłębieniu w ziemi. Pokryte jest suchą trawą lub gałązkami. W gnieździe znajduje się najczęściej 10-30 żółto-oliwkowych jaj o średnich wymiarach 127×87 mm złożonych przez kilka samic. Jaja wysiadywane są przez samca przez okres 30-44 (najczęściej 40) dni. W tym czasie samiec jest agresywny wobec wszystkich intruzów zbliżających się do gniazda, nawet samic z własnego stada. Samice składają wtedy jaja w pobliżu samca, które to samiec stara się przetoczyć do gniazda. Jaja, które są poza jego zasięgiem, gniją i przyciągają muchy, które służą mu oraz nowo wyklutym pisklętom za pokarm. Po wylęgnięciu młode znajdują się pod wyłączną opieką samca przez okres 6 miesięcy. Młode pozostają w grupach Month Necklace, dopóki nie osiągną dojrzałości płciowej w wieku 2-3 lat. W północnej Patagonii, gdzie ryzyko drapieżnictwa jest małe, zanotowano sukces lęgowy wynoszący 75%. Ponad 25% młodych przeżyło pierwszą zimę.

W Czerwonej księdze gatunków zagrożonych Międzynarodowej Unii Ochrony Przyrody i Jej Zasobów został zaliczony do kategorii NT (bliski zagrożenia). Wpisany do załącznika I (R um football uniforms. pennata) i II (R. p. pennata) CITES. Wszystkie populacje wykazują trend spadający. Szczególnie zagrożene są podgatunki północne. Łączną liczebność populacji podgatunków tarapacensis i garleppi szacuje się na kilkaset osobników. Głównym zagrożeniami dla tego gatunku są polowania dla mięsa i piór, wybieranie jaj oraz intensywne przekształcanie środowiska życia tych ptaków na pola uprawne i pastwiska dla bydła.

Pierrick Pivron

Pierrick Pivron (né le à Gap dans les Hautes-Alpes) est un joueur professionnel de hockey sur glace français. Il dispose d’une licence suisse. Il évolue au poste d’attaquant no leak water bottle. Il est le fils d’Alain Pivron et le frère de Victor Pivron.

Il a commencé le hockey sur glace aux Rapaces de Gap avant de suivre son père Alain également joueur et entraîneur dans divers clubs français et suisses. En 2010, Chris McSorley entraîneur du Genève Servette HC l’intègre dans l’équipe première qui dispute la LNA. Chris McSorley résilie sa dernière année de contrat et il rejoint en 2012 le promu en LNB, le Red Ice Martigny. Il dispute 8 matchs et inscrit 2 assistances avant de se voir écarté de l’équipe au détriment de joueurs de la LNH venu jouer en Europe durant le lock-out bottle runners. Pierrick Pivron s’entraine alors les Rapaces de Gap, le club de sa ville natale qui évolue en Ligue Magnus. Il convainc Ari Salo et se voit proposer un contrat jusqu’à la fin de la saison 2012-2013. Pour son premier match sous les couleurs gapençaises, aligné sur le premier trio d’attaque aux côtés de Collin Circelli et Jouni Virpiö, il inscrit un but et délivre une passe décisive lors de la victoire 5-2 contre les Hockey Club de Caen le 16 novembre 2012. Depuis le 18 décembre 2012, il évolue avec le HC Lugano.

Il représente l’Équipe de France en sélections jeunes.

Pour les significations des abréviations, voir Statistiques du hockey sur glace.

Pour les significations des abréviations, voir statistiques du hockey sur glace runners belt bag.

Larry R. Smith

Larry R

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. Smith is a poet, fiction writer, literary biographer, translator, essayist and reviewer.

Smith was born in Mingo Junction, Ohio in 1943 and graduated from Mingo High School in 1961, Muskingum College in 1965, then on to Kent State University in Ohio for a masters and doctorate in American and Contemporary World Literature. His thesis work was on Sherwood Anderson and dissertation on Kenneth Patchen, fellow Ohio writers. He has taught at Bowling Green State University’s Firelands College since 1970. The author has received an Ohio Arts Council Writing Fellowship and an Ohioana Citation for his contribution to poetry in Ohio. He also has received a National Endowment for the Humanities summer grant and a Fulbright Teaching Lectureship to Italy cheap replica football tops.

Smith is married to Ann Smith also of Mingo Junction how to tenderize beef steak, a professor of nursing at the Medical College of Ohio. Together with her and others they founded Converging Paths Meditation Center in Sandusky, Ohio. Smith is the director of The Firelands Writing Center and of Bottom Dog Press.

Two docu-drama video programs, written, co-directed and co-produced with Tom Koba; funded through Ohio Humanities Council and Ohio Arts Council:

Eric Von Schmidt

Eric Von Schmidt (Westport phone holder when running, 28 maggio 1931 – Fairfield, 2 febbraio 2007) è stato un musicista e pittore statunitense associato al revival folk degli anni sessanta ed una delle figure chiave della scena folk della costa est con Bob Dylan e Joan Baez.

Il padre di Von Schmidt meat tenderizer recipe, Harold, fu un pittore western che disegnava illustrazioni per il Saturday Evening Post. Von Schmidt iniziò a vendere i propri lavori quand’era ancora adolescente. Seguendo un lavoro per l’esercito vinse una borsa di studio dalla Fulbright per studiare a Firenze. Si trasferì a Cambridge nel 1957, dove dipinse e divenne il centro della scena coffeehouse.

Von Schmidt condivideva il suo ampio repertorio di musica tradizionale coi nuovi musicisti che sviluppavano una versione più moderna della musica folk. Influenzò Tom Ruch, col quale riprese e arrangiò la canzone tradizionale Wasn’t That a Mighty Storm?, su un uragano che nel 1900 distrusse Galveston. Quando incontrò Dylan, i due vendettero harmonica licks, bevevano vino rosso e giocavano a croquet. Dylan assorbì con entusiasmo la cultura musicale di Von Schmidt, che comprendeva folk, country e blues. “Io suonavo [a Dylan] un sacco di canzoni e, con la sua mente come una spugna, le ricordava quasi tutte quando ritornò a New York” dichiarò Von Schmidt al The Boston Globe.

Von Schmidt è da molti erroneamente considerato l’autore della canzone Baby, Let Me Follow You Down, la quale per anni è stata suonata da Dylan. Dylan stesso, verbalmente, accreditò la canzone a Von Schmidt nell’introduzione parlata alla canzone nel suo album di debutto, e disse di averlo incontrato “nei verdi pascoli della Harvard University”. Nei fatti, Von Schmidt ha adattato la canzone da Blind Boy Fuller, e ne accreditò tre quarti al reverendo Gary Davis. Nel 1979 scrisse a quattro mani un libro con lo stesso titolo sulla scena musicale di Cambridge.

Nel 1963 Von Schmidt e Richard Fariña registrarono alcune canzoni a Londra, in un negozio chiamato Bobell’s Jazz Record, con Dylan all’armonica. Due anni dopo l’album The Folk Blues of Eric Von Schmidt apparve in cima alla pila di vinili sulla copertina di Bringing It All Back Home di Dylan australian goalkeeper gloves.

Von Schmidt ebbe una carriera parallela come pittore e creò le copertine di album di Joan Baez, Cisco Houston, John Renborn, reverendo Garu Davis, Geoff e Maria Muldaur, la Blue Velvet Band, Jackie Washington e per i reading di James Baldwin. Negli ultimi trent’anni della sua vita Von Schmidt registrò solamente due album, concentrandosi invece sulla sua carriera di pittore.

Quattro anni prima di morire, Von Schmidt dipinse la sua ultima epica di storia americana. Il soggetto della tele fu la Spedizione di Lewis e Clark, in onore del suo bicentenario. Continuò poi la sua produzione artistica con una serie di tele chiamata Giants of the Blues.

Von Schmidt era conosciuto per il suo esuberante stile musicale che applicava alla ai classici della musica folk americana. “Eric ha quello spirito selvaggio, e non annacqua la musica per la buona società”, disse Ramblin’ Jack Elliott al The Boston Globe nel 1996. La musica di Von Schmidt è stata registrata anche da Travis MacRae e Jeff Buckley.[senza fonte] Nel 2000, lo stesso anno in cui gli è stato diagnosticato un cancro alla gola, è stato premiato con l’ASCAP Foundation Lifetime Achievement Award ad un evento che vide la riunione della Jim Kweskin Jug Band che include Fritz Richmond.

Nel 1997 vinse un Grammy Award per il suo contributo alla raccolta Anthology of American Folk Music, Vol. 1-3. Dipinse fino alla sua morte e compilò un murale sulla Battaglia di Alamo.

Von Schmidt diviorziò due volte ed ebbe due figlie. Ebbe un ictus nell’agosto del 2006 e morì sette mesi dopo, a settantacinque anni.

Arte

ARTE (Association relative à la télévision européenne) is a public Franco-German TV network, a European channel, that promotes programming in the areas of culture and the arts. It is made up of three separate companies: the Strasbourg-based European Economic Interest Grouping ARTE GEIE, plus two member companies acting as editorial and programme production centres, ARTE France in Paris (France) and ARTE Deutschland in Baden-Baden (Germany). As an international joint venture (an EEIG), its programmes cater technically to audiences from both France and Germany. This implies double-titling, opposite-language subtitling, dubbing, hosts who speak both languages alternately, and two separate audio tracks (through DVB-T, satellite television and digital cable).

80% of ARTE’s programming are provided in equal proportion by the two member companies ARTE France and ARTE Deutschland while the remainder is being provided by ARTE GEIE and the channel’s European partners.

ARTE France was formerly known as La Sept. ARTE Deutschland TV GmbH is a subsidiary of the two main public German TV networks ARD and ZDF.

Selected programmes are available with English, Spanish and Polish subtitles online.

ARTE began transmission in 1992, filling frequencies left unused by the demise of La Cinq, the first French commercial television network (created in 1986). The opening night on 30 May 1992 was broadcast live from the Strasbourg Opera House.

ARTE started out as an evening-only service. In the daytime, the frequencies were shared with other channels. A public channel called Télé emploi occupied the French frequencies for about a month during 1994, before the start of La Cinquième (now France 5) in December that year. For German viewers, ARTE was assigned a frequency on the Astra 1D satellite in late 1994, and it was eventually shared with Nickelodeon Germany, later replaced by the new public children’s channel Kinderkanal.

In 1996, it started offering an afternoon schedule with reruns for viewers on digital satellite and digital cable. A “proper” afternoon schedule with programmes between 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. was introduced on 6 January 2001. The channel eventually got its own analogue frequency on the Astra satellites.

Since 2005 ARTE broadcasts 24/7. In 2007 the catch-up service ARTE+7 is launched, offering internet users free access to a broad range of programs within seven days of their original transmission.

ARTE is broadcast in France and Germany free of charge 24 hours via satellite (Astra and Hot Bird), cable, ADSL and digital terrestrial television (DTT), as well as on the internet and mobile devices. Many satellite, cable, DSL and IPTV operators in other European countries, Africa and the rest of the world carry ARTE’s programmes as well.

ARTE programmes are available with multi-channel audio: all programmes go out in French and in German. Further the original version is screened whenever possible with subtitles in French and German and the hearing or visually impaired may get subtitles or an audio description. Since 2015 a selection of programmes are available with English and Spanish subtitles online, with Polish to follow in late 2016.

The channel enjoys a major footprint in Europe. Both the German and the French version can be received in nearly whole Europe via the satellite Astra1 (19, 2° East), the French version is also available via Hot Bird (13° East). In addition ARTE is relayed not only by all cable networks in Germany and France, but by numerous cable networks in Austria, Belgium, Finland, Luxembourg, Switzerland, and in the Netherlands too.

Since 2008 ARTE broadcasts in HD in Germany and in France. Like the national channels of its own respective countries, the German HDTVversion of ARTE broadcasts in 720p50, while the French one broadcasts in 1080i25. In April 2016 ARTE co-produced (with Astra satellite owner waist pack with water bottle, SES) a live Ultra-high-definition television broadcast of the Le Corsaire ballet from the Vienna State Opera. The programme was transmitted free-to-air on the UHD1 demonstration channel from the Astra 19.2°E satellites.

Online ARTE programmes can be streamed live or watched on catch-up TV for at least 7 and up to 700 days on and the theme platforms , , , or .

In Africa, ARTE is broadcast via satellite, cable, MMDS and ADSL in many other countries, via the digital service CanalSat Horizons. Many French-language ARTE programs are also broadcast in Canada on the Ici ARTV cable channel, partly owned by the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (85%) and ARTE itself (15%). The Australian Special Broadcasting Service translates many ARTE programs into English for broadcast on its own television network and overseas.

ARTE usually has more viewers in France than in Germany. In 2015, its share of overall viewing was about 2,2 % in France and about 1 % in Germany. The differences can be put down to the different television markets in both countries. In France, ARTE was long-time available to almost everyone as one of six analogue terrestrial channels. Relatively few French households received cable and satellite television pink footy socks, and the other terrestrial channels didn’t really compete with ARTE. Meanwhile, thanks to widespread roll-out of cable television, the vast majority of German households had access to about three dozen channels, including several from the public broadcasters with content similar to Arte. After the introduction of digital terrestrial television in France, ARTE’s market share has fallen there, while it has been more or less flat in Germany.

ARTE offers programmes on all sorts of screens that are free and without advertising. The new media formats complement the on-air programming.

Arte Live logo

Arte+7 logo

Arte Info logo

Arte Future logo

Arte CREATIVE logo

Arte Concert logo

Arte Cinema logo

Since November 2015 ARTE offers selected programmes online with subtitles in English and Spanish, and since November 2016 in Polish. The free offer is a project that ARTE is running with financial support from the European Union. The subtitled programmes are available at , and .

1995–2004

2004–2011

2011-2017

Arte HD logo

Since 2017

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