Botswana at the 2011 World Championships in Athletics

Botswana at the 2011 World Championships in AthleticsIAAF code BOT National federation Botswana Athletics Association Website www.fecoa.org in Daegu Competitors 3 MedalsGold Silver Bronze Total 1 0 0 1 ← 2009 2013 →Botswana competed at the 2011 World Championships in Athletics from August 27 to September 4 in Daegu, South Korea.Contents 1 Team selection 2 Medalists 3 Results3.1 Men 3.2 Women 4 References 5 External linksTeam selection[edit] A team of 3 athletes was announced to represent the country in the event.[1] Medalists[edit] The following competitor from Botswana won a medal at the ChampionshipsAmantle Montsho narrowly defeated Alyson Felix to become Botswana’s first World or Olympic track and field champion Medal Athlete Event 01 ! Gold Amantle Montsho 400 metres Results[edit] Men[edit] Athlete Event Preliminaries Heats Semifinals Final Time Width Height Rank Time Width Height Rank Time Width Height Rank Time Width Height Rank Pako Seribe 400 metres46.97 27 Did not advance Kabelo Kgosiemang High jump 2.21 25Did not advance Women[edit] Athlete Event Preliminaries Heats Semifinals Final Time Width Height Rank Time Width Height Rank Time Width Height Rank Time Width Height Rank Amantle Montsho 400 metres50.95 1 50.13 1 49.56 NR 01 ! References[edit] ^ Three go to World athletics championships, The Botswana Gazette, August 17, 2011, retrieved August 19, 2011  External links[edit]Official local organising committee website Official IAAF competition websitev t e Nations at the 2011 World Championships in Athletics AfricaAlgeria Angola Benin Botswana Burkina Faso Burundi Cameroon Cape Verde Central African Republic Chad Comoros Congo Congo DR Ivory Coast Djibouti Egypt Equatorial Guinea Eritrea Ethiopia Gabon The Gambia Ghana Guinea Guinea-Bissau Kenya Lesotho Liberia Libya Madagascar Malawi Mali Mauritania Mauritius Morocco Mozambique Namibia Niger Nigeria Rwanda São Tomé and Príncipe Senegal Seychelles Sierra Leone Somalia South Africa Sudan Swaziland Tanzania Togo Tunisia Uganda Zambia Zimbabwe AsiaAfghanistan Bahrain Bangladesh Bhutan Brunei Cambodia China Hong Kong India Indonesia Iran Iraq Japan Kazakhstan Korea Kuwait Kyrgyzstan Laos Lebanon Macau Malaysia Maldives Mongolia Myanmar Nepal Oman Pakistan Palestine Philippines Qatar Saudi Arabia Singapore Sri Lanka Syria Chinese Taipei Tajikistan Thailand Timo. thanks wikipedia.

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The Complete Works (Queen album)

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (March 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) The Complete WorksBox set by Queen Released 1985 (UK) RecordedDecember 1971 – September 1985 Queen December 1971 – November 1972 Queen II August 1973 Sheer Heart Attack July – September 1974 A Night At The Opera October 1974 – November 1975 A Day At The Races July – November 1976 News Of The World July – September 1977 Jazz July – October 1978 Live Killers January – March 1979 The Game June 1979 – May 1980 Flash Gordon February – November 1980 Hot Space June 1981 – March 1982 The Works August 1983 – January 1984 Genre Rock Length 9:19:01 Label EMI (UK) Queen chronologyGreatest Hits (1981) The Complete Works (1985) Greatest Hits II (1991)The Complete Works is a boxed set issued by the rock band Queen in 1985. It contained all of the band’s original studio albums, live album and non-album tracks to that point.[1] It was available in vinyl and cassette formats.Contents 1 History 2 Album listing 3 Complete Vision3.1 Complete Vision track listing 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] Following the 1985 Live Aid concert, Queen found themselves in a creative period. While spending only 20+ minutes onstage before the whole world, some felt that Queen had stolen the show. In the wake of this unexpected turn, Mercury called on the other band members, to go into the studio and record a song together. Until this point, all but a handful of songs were written by the individual members (and occasional duo-songwriting credits): “Stone Cold Crazy”, “Under Pressure” (with David Bowie) and “Soul Brother”. The result of this enthusiastic session was “One Vision” and its remixed B-side “Blurred Vision” being released as a single worldwide. On 2 December, Parlophone Records released what was then the definitive Queen boxed set: all of Queen’s 11 original studio albums, their live album Live Killers, and an extra disc titled Complete Vision, which contained all the non-album A-sides and B-sides to that point.[1] The band signed only 600 copies (on the Complete Vision sleeve), which have now become collectors’ items. This was a 14 LP box. In addition, the box included two books, the first with all the albums’ artwork, lyrics and pictures; the other had a color world map showing where Queen pla. thanks wikipedia.

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Evansville Freedom Festival

The Evansville Freedom Festival was an annual festival in Evansville, Indiana that celebrates the Fourth of July. What began in 1970 with only a handful of events has grown to include unlimited boat racing, airshows, food booths, dances, and music culminating with a fireworks show over the Evansville riverfront. From 1979 to 2008, the Thunder on the Ohio hydroplane races had been the signature event of the Evansville Freedom Festival. Thunder was typically the first official race of the American Boat Racing Association season. In 2009 Thunder on the Ohio broke away from Evansville’s Freedom Festival and moved to the end of August as a stand-alone event. Thunder still draws boats and drivers from all over the country as well as some local favorites.[1] The United States Navy’s Blue Angels have been an added attraction in recent years. The Blue Angels were part of the Freedom Festival’s air show in both 2001 and 2005. In 2011, the Freedom Festival became the ShrinersFest, as it is now ran by the local Hadi Temple. References[edit] ^ “Evansville Freedom Festival Website”. Retrieved 2007-03-20.  v t e City of Evansville Annual FestivalsEvansville Freedom Festival Germania Männerchor Volksfest West Side Nut Club Fall Festival Vanderburgh County 4H Fair Frog Follies ShrinersFest Jazz & Wine Festival Arenas and VenuesAlhambra Theatorium Bosse Field Old National Events Plaza Ford Center Goebel Soccer Complex Mesker Amphitheatre Swonder Ice Arena Metro Sports Center Victory Theatre Veterans Memorial Coliseum Corporate Headquarters and Major EmployersAccuride AK Steel Atlas Van Lines Berry Plastics Mead Johnson Old National Bank Shoe Carnival Springleaf TJ Maxx Toyota Vectren EducationEvansville Vanderburgh School Corporation Roman Catholic Diocese of Evansville Evansville Vanderburgh Public Library Ivy Tech Community College University of Evansville University of Southern Indiana ITT Technical Institute Harrison College Oakland City University Willard Library Neighborhoods / DistrictsBayard Park Culver Downtown Haynies Corner Jacobsville Lamasco Lincolnshire Historic District Riverside Historic District Washington Avenue Historic District AttractionsAngel Mounds Children’s Museum of Evansville Evansville Museum Evansville Philharmonic Orchestra LST 325 Museum Mesker Park Zoo Reitz Home Museum Old Vanderburgh County Courthouse Tropicana Casino Wesselman Woods Burdette Park. thanks wikipedia.

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Brajendranath De

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (September 2015) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Brajendranath De Born (1852-12-23)December 23, 1852 Calcutta Died September 20, 1932(1932-09-20) (aged 79) Calcutta Occupation Orientalist Spouse(s) Nagendranandini De (nee Bose) Brajendranath De (23 December, 1852 – 20 September, 1932) was an early Indian member of the Indian Civil Service.[1]Contents 1 Early life and education 2 Career 3 Legacy 4 Publications 5 References 6 External linksEarly life and education[edit] De studied at Canning College, Lucknow, and later travelled to England, where he was called to the Bar by the Honourable Society of the Middle Temple.[2] He was also admitted to St. Mary Hall, Oxford, where he spent one year on a Boden Sanskrit Scholarship.[3] He then joined the ICS,[4] of which he was one of the earliest Indian entrants.[5][6] Career[edit] He was assistant magistrate and collector of Shahabad, Bengal in 1881.[7] He served as the district magistrate and collector of Khulna.[8][9] He became the magistrate and collector of Balasore in Orissa and then of Malda and Hooghly.[10] He was an acting commissioner of the Burdwan Division.[11] While the district officer of Hooghly, he started the Duke Club there which was meant to be exclusively for Indians.[12] One of his Commissioners once told him not to entertain the thought of wanting to join a British club in the district.[13] After retirement he translated and edited, in two volumes, Nizamuddin Ahmad’s Tabaqat-i-Akbari. The third volume, which he had left fully prepared, was published posthumously.[14] He was a vice president of the Council of the Asiatic Society of Bengal.[15] He was also appointed as a member of the Calcutta Improvement Trust.[16] Legacy[edit] In 2001, approximately 2,000 photographs of himself and his family members were given in loan to the photographic archives of the Centre for Studies in Social Sciences, Calcutta. Later, the archive was shifted to the newly established Jadunath Sarkar Centre for Historical Research, CSSSC, Calcutta, and the photographs too were deposited at ‘Jadunath Bhavan’, where the new Centre is located.[17] Publications[edit] De translated Kālidāsa’s play Vikramorvasi which was published in the Calcutta Review.[18](trans.), ‘Vikramorvaçi’, Canto. thanks wikipedia.

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Dienvidrietumi (Liepāja)

Dienvidrietumi or Southwestern (Latvian: Dienvidrietumu rajons) is one of the prestigious and modern neighbourhoods of Liepāja, Latvia. It is located near the southern border of the city, on the coast of the Baltic Sea. Most of the neighbourhood’s blocks were built in the 1960s. v t e Neighbourhoods of LiepājaDienvidrietumu rajons Ezerkrasts Karosta Tosmare Jaunliepāja Vecliepāja Velnciems Zaļa birze Ziemeļu priekšpilsēta Jauna Pasaule Suburban settlements Aucugals Cenkone Cimdenieki Krumini Kapsēde Pērkone ŠķēdeThis Courland location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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The Pink Poodle

Sign in 2015 Plaque, 2015 The Pink Poodle was an iconic motel in Surfers Paradise, Queensland, Australia. It was located on the corner of Fern Street and the Gold Coast Highway. Although no longer extant, its signage remains and is listed on the Gold Coast Local Heritage Register.[1]Contents 1 History 2 In popular culture 3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] The Pink Poodle was built in 1967 and features a neon sign of a pink poodle. Many felt it was synonymous with the “glitzy” allure of the Gold Coast and it was frequently used as an image to depict the Gold Coast. The motel was demolished in 2004 but the sign was preserved and relocated a short distance to 18 Fern Street. A bar and restaurant in the new development that replaced it bears the name “The Pink Poodle”.[2] In 2005, the National Trust of Queensland nominated the sign to be one of Queensland’s Heritage Icons.[2] In 2015, the signage appeared on a postage stamp issued by Australian Post as part of its Signs of the Times series.[3] In popular culture[edit] In 1995, author Matthew Condon published a novel “A night at the Pink Poodle” about the rise and fall of a Gold Coast highrise apartment salesman.[4] References[edit] ^ “Gold Coast Local Heritage Register: N-Z” (PDF). Gold Coast City Council. pp. 97–98. Retrieved 1 September 2015.  ^ a b Laughlin, Shaya (1 September 2015). “The iconic Pink Poodle neon sign in Surfers Paradise to feature on new stamps”. Gold Coast Bulletin. Retrieved 1 September 2015.  ^ “Australia Post ‘flicks the switch’ in a new neon-signs stamp issue”. Australia Post. 31 August 2015. Retrieved 1 September 2015.  ^ Condon, Matthew (1995), A night at the Pink Poodle, Arrow Australia, ISBN 978-1-74166-590-1  External links[edit]Google Street View of the signCoordinates: 28°00′48″S 153°25′50″E / 28.013276°S 153.430515°E / -28.013276; 153.430515. thanks wikipedia.

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George Lilly (judge)

George Lilly (1770s – September 10, 1846) was a lawyer, official and judge in Newfoundland.[1] He was born in the Thirteen Colonies, possibly in Boston, and came to Newfoundland with his father at the start of the American Revolution. He worked for St. John’s merchant Nathaniel Philips as a clerk. Later, Lilly was employed as a notary public and auctioneer. In 1800, he married Mary Ann Roberts. He helped raise a militia unit during the War of 1812 and served himself as a captain. In 1820, he was enrolled as a barrister although he had no formal legal training. In 1834, Lilly was named acting assistant judge for the Supreme Court of Newfoundland.[1] Kielley v. Carson[edit] In 1838, he granted a writ of habeas corpus to the solicitor for Edward Kielley, who was being held for an alleged breach of the House of Assembly’s parliamentary privilege. Lilly declared the warrant, that had been issued by William Carson, void and set Kielley free. Lilly himself was subsequently arrested by the sergeant-at-arms of the assembly. After two days, he was released following the proroguing of the assembly by Governor Sir Henry Prescott. Following his release, he ruled that the assembly did not necessarily have the same privileges as members of the British House of Commons but that members of the house could pursue justice through the laws of the land like any other citizen. In December 1838, he held a dissenting opinion when the Newfoundland Supreme Court ruled in favour of the assembly in the case Kielley v. Carson. This decision was overturned by the judicial committee of the British Privy Council in January 1843, whose arguments were consistent with those put forward earlier by Lilly.[1] Lilly finished his career mainly as a judge for the northern circuit court. He died in St. John’s in 1845.[1] References[edit] ^ a b c d O’Flaherty, Patrick (1988). “Lilly, George”. In Halpenny, Francess G. Dictionary of Canadian Biography. VII (1836–1850) (online ed.). University of Toronto Press. . thanks wikipedia.

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Joe H. Anderson Sr. Bridge

This article does not cite any sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (December 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Joe H. Anderson Sr. BridgeCoordinates 29°35′N 82°56′W / 29.59°N 82.94°W / 29.59; -82.94Coordinates: 29°35′N 82°56′W / 29.59°N 82.94°W / 29.59; -82.94 Carries 4 General purpose lanes of US 19 / US 27 Alt. / US 98 Crosses Suwannee River Locale Fanning Springs, Florida Maintained by Florida Department of Transportation ID number 300031 History Opened 1963 Statistics Daily traffic 6100 The Joe H. Anderson Sr. Bridge carries US 19/US 98/Alternate US 27 over the Suwannee River in northwestern Florida, near Fanning Springs. See also[edit]List of crossings of the Suwannee RiverReferences[edit]FDOT Florida Bridge Information 01-05-2010This article about a bridge in Florida is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e This article about a bridge in the U.S. state of Georgia is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Gil Carrillo de Albornoz (1579–1649)

Not to be confused with Gil Álvarez Carrillo de Albornoz. The text reads: Aegidius Carillius tit. Card. Albornotius, Hispanus, 30. Augusti 1627. “Gil Carrillo, titled Cardinal Albornoz, a Spaniard, [raised a cardinal] on 30 August 1627.” Gil Carrillo de Albornoz (1579 – 19 December 1649),[1] called Egidio Carillo Albornozio in Italian sources, was a Spanish Catholic Cardinal who led the Spanish delegation within the College of Cardinals at the Papal Conclave of 1644. Biography[edit] Albornoz was born in 1579 in Talavera de la Reina, Spain, the son of Francisco de Albornoz (a Knight of the Military Order of Calatrava) and Felipa de Espinosa (niece of the powerful Cardinal Diego de Espinosa). He was educated as a civil lawyer at the Oviedo and Salamanca universities. He was appointed Archbishop of Taranto in 1630. He was elevated to Cardinal in August 1630 and became a valued religious advisor to King Philip IV of Spain. He helped to maintain pressure on francophile Pope Urban VIII and led negotiations with the Pope relating to the Wars of Castro. He was the appointed representative of Spain in the Sacred College of Cardinals from 1632. He was appointed Governor of the Duchy of Milan between July 1634 and November 1635. Papal conclave of 1644[edit] Main article: Papal conclave, 1644 Albornoz participated in the Papal Conclave of 1644 which elected Pope Innocent X, presenting the Spanish veto against the election of Cardinal Giulio Cesare Sacchetti, promoted by Antonio Barberini and France´s PM, Cardinal Jules Mazarin. Although he was urged to return to Spain, he continued residing in Rome until his death on 19 December 1649. He was buried in the church of S. Anna nel Quirinale, Rome. Notes[edit] ^ S. Miranda: Gil de Albornoz Preceded by Cardinal-Infante Ferdinand of Austria Governor of the Duchy of Milan 1634–1635 Succeeded by Diego Felipez de Guzmán, 1st Marquis of Leganés Persondata Name Cardinal Gil De Albornoz Alternative namesShort description Catholic cardinal Date of birth 1579 Place of birthDate of death 19 December 1649 Place of death. thanks wikipedia.

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Operator overloading

Polymorphism Ad hoc polymorphism Function overloading Operator overloading Parametric polymorphism Double dispatch Multiple dispatch Single & dynamic dispatch Subtyping Virtual functionv t eIn programming, operator overloading—less commonly known as operator ad hoc polymorphism—is a specific case of polymorphism, where different operators have different implementations depending on their arguments. Operator overloading is generally defined by the language, the programmer, or both.Contents 1 Motivation 2 Examples 3 Criticisms 4 Catalog 5 Timeline of operator overloading5.1 1960s 5.2 1980s 5.3 1990s 5.4 2000s 6 See alsoMotivation[edit] Operator overloading is syntactic sugar, and is used because it allows the developer to program using notation closer to the target domain[1] and allows user-defined types a similar level of syntactic support as types built into the language. It is common, for example, in scientific computing, where it allows computational representations of mathematical objects to be manipulated with the same syntax as on paper. Operator overloading does not change the expressive power of a language (with functions), as it can be emulated using function calls; for example, consider variables a, b, c of some user-defined type, such as matrices:a + b * cIn a language that supports operator overloading, and with the usual assumption that the ‘*’ operator has higher precedence than ‘+’ operator, this is a concise way of writing:add (a, multiply (b,c))However, the former syntax reflects common mathematical usage. Examples[edit] In this case, the addition operator is overloaded to allow addition on a user-defined type “Time” (in C++): Time operator+(const Time& lhs, const Time& rhs) { Time temp = lhs; temp.seconds += rhs.seconds; temp.minutes += temp.seconds / 60; temp.seconds %= 60; temp.minutes += rhs.minutes; temp.hours += temp.minutes / 60; temp.minutes %= 60; temp.hours += rhs.hours; return temp; }Addition is a binary operation, which means it has two operands. In C++, the arguments being passed are the operands, and the temp object is the returned value. The operation could also be defined as a class method, replacing lhs by the hidden this argument; however this forces the left operand to be of type Time: Time Time::operator+(const Time& rhs) const /* const means that ‘this’ is not to be modified */ { Time temp = *this;/* Copy ‘this’. thanks wikipedia.

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