Monthly Archives:2월 2017

Alyaksey Khaletski

Alyaksey Khaletski

Personal information

Date of birth
(1984-06-19) 19 June 1984 (age 32)

Place of birth
Minsk, Belarusian SSR

Height
1.82 m (6 ft 0 in)

Playing position
Defender

Club information

Current team

Gorodeya (assistant coach)

Youth career

2001–2003
BATE Borisov

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

2004
Zvezda-BGU Minsk
7
(0)

2005–2008
BATE Borisov
36
(2)

2008
Torpedo Zhodino
13
(0)

2009
Belshina Bobruisk
25
(2)

2010
Mash’al Mubarek
9
(0)

2010
Vitebsk
12
(0)

2011–2012
Belshina Bobruisk
32
(2)

2013
Vitebsk
12
(3)

2013
Slutsk
10
(1)

2014
Granit Mikashevichi
28
(3)

2015–2016
Gorodeya
31
(0)

National team

2004
Belarus U21
1
(0)

Teams managed

2017–
Gorodeya (assistant)

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 26 December 2016.

Alyaksey Khaletski (Belarusian: Аляксей Халецкі; Russian: Алексей Халецкий; born 19 June 1984 in Minsk) is a Belarusian football coach and former player (defender).
Honours[edit]
BATE Borisov

Belarusian Premier League champion: 2006
Belarusian Cup winner: 2005–06

External links[edit]

Alyaksey Khaletski profile at Soccerway

This biographical article relating to Belarusian association football is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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수원오피

2010 Swedish Open – Men’s Singles

Men’s Singles

2010 Swedish Open

Champion
Nicolás Almagro

Runner-up
Robin Söderling

Final score
7–5, 3–6, 6–2

Events

Singles
men
women

Doubles
men
women

← 2009
Swedish Open
2011 →

Main article: 2010 Swedish Open
Robin Söderling was the defending champion, but he lost to Nicolás Almagro in the final 5–7, 6–3, 2–6.

Contents

1 Seeds
2 Draw

2.1 Key
2.2 Finals
2.3 Top Half
2.4 Bottom Half

3 References

Seeds[edit]
The top four seeds receive a bye into the second round.

Robin Söderling (Final)
Fernando Verdasco (Quarterfinals)
David Ferrer (Semifinals)
Nicolás Almagro (Champion)
Tommy Robredo (Semifinals)
Paul-Henri Mathieu (First Round)
Denis Istomin (First Round)
Florent Serra (First Round)

Draw[edit]
Key[edit]

Q = Qualifier
WC = Wild Card
LL = Lucky Loser
Alt = Alternate
SE = Special Exempt
PR = Protected Ranking
w/o = Walkover
r = Retired
d = Defaulted

Finals[edit]

 
Semifinals

Final

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

 
1
  Robin Söderling
4
6
6
 

3
  David Ferrer
6
3
2
 

 
1
  Robin Söderling
5
6
2

 
4
  Nicolás Almagro
7
3
6

4
  Nicolás Almagro
6
6
 

 
5
  Tommy Robredo
1
3
 
 

Top Half[edit]

First Round
 
Second Round
 
Quarterfinals
 
Semifinals

 

 
 
1
  R Söderling
6
66
6
 

 
  D Brands
66
77
4
 
 
WC
  A Vinciguerra
2
78
2
 

WC
  A Vinciguerra
78
65
6
 
 
 
1
  R Söderling
4
7
77
 

 
  M Granollers
4
2
 
 
 
 
 
  A Seppi
6
5
65
 

 
  A Seppi
6
6
 
 
 
 
  A Seppi
6
3
79

 
  P Starace
6
6
 
 
 
 
  P Starace
4
6
67
 

8
  F Serra
2
2
 
 
 
 
1
  R Söderling
4
6
6

 
 
 
3
  D Ferrer
6
3
2

 
 
3
  D Ferrer
6
7
 
 

 
  F Fognini
67
6
6
 
 
 
  F Fognini
3
5
 
 

WC
  F Prpic
79
3
4
 
 
 
3
  D Ferrer
6
6
 

 
  P Riba
4
6
78
 
 
 
 
  P Cuevas
3
3
 
 

 
  P Luczak
6
2
66
 
 
 
  P Riba
4
2
 

 
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꿀밤

Academy for Technology and Academics

Academy for Technology and Academics

Location

Conway, South Carolina
United States

Coordinates
33°56′56″N 79°1′42″W / 33.94889°N 79.02833°W / 33.94889; -79.02833Coordinates: 33°56′56″N 79°1′42″W / 33.94889°N 79.02833°W / 33.94889; -79.02833

Information

Type
Secondary

Principal
David Stoudenmire

Website
ata.horrycountyschools.net

The Academy for Technology and Academics (formerly known as The Career Center) is a branch school of the Horry County Schools in Horry County, South Carolina, United States. The school’s curriculum includes automotive technology, building construction, business management and administration, computer science, cosmetology, culinary arts, education, and health science technology. The school also has a Connect program for high school freshmen and sophomores who are over-aged.
External links[edit]

Official website

This South Carolina school-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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분당오피

Himilco

For other people named Himilco, see Himilco (disambiguation).
Himilco (Phoenician Chimilkât),[1] a Carthaginian navigator and explorer, lived during the height of Carthaginian power, the 5th century BC.
Himilco is the first known explorer from the Mediterranean Sea to reach the northwestern shores of Europe. His lost account of his adventures is quoted by Roman writers. The oldest reference to Himilco’s voyage is a brief mention in Natural History (2.169a) by the Roman scholar Pliny the Elder.[2] Himilco was quoted three times by Rufus Festus Avienus, who wrote Ora Maritima, a poetical account of the geography in the 4th century AD.[3]
We know next to nothing of Himilco himself. Himilco sailed north along the Atlantic coast of present-day Spain, Portugal, England[4] and France. He reached northwestern France, as well as the territory of the Oestrimini tribe living in Portugal probably to trade for tin to be used for making bronze and for other precious metals. Records of the voyages of the Carthaginian Himilco take note of the islands of Albion and Ierne. Avienus asserts that the outward journey to the Oestriminis took the Carthaginians four months.[1] Himilco was not (according to Avienus) the first to sail the northern Atlantic Ocean; according to Avienus, Himilco followed the trade route used by the Tartessians of southern Iberia.[citation needed]
Himilco described his journeys as quite harrowing, repeatedly reporting sea monsters and seaweed,[5] likely in order to deter Greek rivals from competing on their new trade routes. Carthaginian accounts of monsters became one source of the myths discouraging sailing in the Atlantic.[6]
See also[edit]

Avienus
Periplus of Hanno
Periplus

References[edit]

^ a b Himilco
^ Pliny the Elder, Natural History 2.169a
^ Avienus, Rufius Festus and Murphy, J. P. (1977) Ora maritima: or, description of the seacoast from Brittany round to Massilia. Ares Publisher, ISBN 0-89005-175-5
^ http://britannia.com/celtic/scotland/timeline/index.html
^ Avienus, V. 113-128
^ Roller, Duane W. (2006). Through the pillars of Herakles: Greco-Roman exploration of the Atlantic. Taylor & Francis, pp. 27-28. ISBN 0-415-37287-9

“Himilco in “Livius Articles on ancient history””. Himilco by Jona Lendering. Retrieved 7 April 2009. 

External links[edit]

Rufus Festus Avienus ora maritima in Latin

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Notable Carthaginians

Adherbal (admiral)
Adherbal (governor of Gades)
Carthalo
Dido
Hamilcar (Drepanum)
Hamilc

Ghana Internet Exchange

Ghana Internet eXchange

Full name
Ghana Internet eXchange

Abbreviation
GIX

Founded
2005

Location
 Ghana

Website
Official website

The Ghana Internet eXchange (GIX) is an Internet exchange point which serves Internet traffic in Ghana. GIX allows local Internet service providers and network operators to easily exchange traffic within Ghana, while improving connectivity and services for their customers. GIX was officially launched on October 18, 2005[1] at the Ghana-India Kofi Annan Centre of Excellence in ICT.
The GIX home page states: “The GIX is run and operated by the Ghana Internet eXchange Association (GIXA), an independent non-profit corporation established by the Ghana Internet Service Providers Association (GISPA) and other stakeholders interested in joining and growing the GIX. While the GIX is a facility (router and switch) housed at the Ghana India Kofi Annan Centre of Excellence, the GIXA is the community of operators (ISPs and Network Operators) who are connected and owners. GISPA is a professional, non-profit trade association representing the interest of ISPs and those interested in the provision of Internet service. The structure of the GIXA (GIX) is such that non-members of GISPA can also connect to the exchange. Hence it is open to all carriers (operators) who may want to exchange traffic locally.
“GISPA has been the lead organisation facilitating the establishment of the GIXA and the GIX in collaboration with other institutions who have contributed significantly such as Ministry of Communication, National Communication Authority, Ghana India Kofi Annan Centre of Excellence, Geekcorps, Packet Clearing House , African Internet Service Providers Association, Ghana Network Information Centre, NTIC of the French Government through the French Embassy in Ghana French Embassy in Ghana and its members who have donated resources, time and money in various forms.”
See also[edit]

List of Internet exchange points
New Media in Ghana

External links[edit]

Ghana Internet Exchange (GIX), website.
Ghana Internet Service Providers Association (GISPA), website.

References[edit]

^ “Ghana launches Internet Exchange”. modernghana.com. Retrieved 15 February 2014. 

This Ghana-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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부천오피

Between Hitler and Stalin

Between Hitler and Stalin

Film poster

Directed by
Slavko Nowytski

Produced by
Slavko Nowytski

Written by
Kristi Wheeler

Narrated by
Jack Palance

Distributed by
Ukrainian Canadian Research and Documentation Centre

Release date

2003 (Canada)

Running time

60minutes

Language
English, Ukrainian

Between Hitler and Stalin: Ukraine in World War II is a 2003 film produced and directed by Slavko Nowytski and narrated by Jack Palance. The one-hour documentary, part black-and-white and part color, is a project of Ukrainian Canadian Research and Documentation Centre – an attempt to tell the story of the Second World War from a Ukrainian perspective.
In a chonological manner, Nowytski’s film unfolds during the years of Soviet-Nazi collaboration recounting the losses and suffering of the Ukrainian people; the documentary shifts to the destruction wrought by Joseph Stalin’s scorched earth policy as the Soviet Union military retreated, and shows the ruins left behind by the German and then the Soviet offensives.[1]
Between Hitler and Stalin describes the activity of the underground resistance movements, and specifically the long and large-scale struggle of the Ukrainian Insurgent Army (UPA) on two fronts – against both totalitarian powers – for Ukraine’s independence. As Oksana Zakydalsky writes for The Ukrainian Weekly: “although [World War II is] often called the Russo-German war or described as Russia at war, only parts of Russia were occupied, while all Ukrainian territories were invaded and laid waste by both the Nazi and Soviet war machines…The film documents Ukraine’s contribution to the war against totalitarianism and the price Ukraine paid for its independence.”[1]
For historical and political commentary, the film relies on Norman Davies, a historian from University of London; Robert Conquest, a Soviet scholar at Hoover Institute; John Armstrong, an insurgency expert, and Zbigniew Brzezinski, a former US National Security Adviser.
References[edit]

^ a b Zakydalsky, Oksana. Documentary “Between Hitler and Stalin” offers untold story of Ukraine Archived September 30, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.. The Ukrainian Weekly. 9 November 2003, No. 45, Vol. LXXI.

This article related to a Ukrainian film is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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This article about a war documentary film is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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오피와우

Jefferson Smurfit

Jefferson Smurfit may refer to:

Smurfit Kappa Group, a European corrugated packaging company
Smurfit-Stone Container, an American-based paperboard and paper-based packaging company

This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Jefferson Smurfit.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

Ford D2C platform

This Ford D2C Platform needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (September 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Ford D2C platform

2010 Ford Mustang GT coupe

Overview

Manufacturer
Ford

Production
2005-2014

Assembly
United State: Flat Rock, Michigan (Flat Rock Assembly)

Body and chassis

Layout
FR layout

Body style(s)
2-door coupe
2-door convertible

Vehicles
Ford Mustang (fifth generation)
Shelby Mustang GT500

Dimensions

Wheelbase
107.1 in (2,720.3 mm)

Chronology

Predecessor
Ford Mustang (Fox/SN95)

Successor
Ford Mustang (S550)

The Ford D2C platform (for “D-class 2-door coupe” and primarily known as S197) is one of Ford’s rear-wheel drive automobile platforms. The sole vehicle to utilize this platform was the 2005-2014 fifth-generation Ford Mustang and its Shelby GT500 derivatives.
The platform basics are a MacPherson strut suspension in front and 3-link solid axle in the rear with a Panhard rod. Unlike previous Special Vehicle Team (SVT) Mustang variations, the Shelby GT500 does not include independent rear suspension, but instead has a solid rear axle.
Considered a new platform by Ford Motor Company, D2C is loosely based on the Ford DEW platform which served as the basis for the Lincoln LS, Ford Thunderbird, and Jaguar S-Type. The 2005 S197 Mustang was originally designed to use a “Lite” version of the DEW98 platform, but while that plan was eventually scrapped as too expensive, most D2C platform development completed prior to that decision was retained. This led to the carryover of several DEW98 chassis components. These components include the floor pans, portions of the transmission tunnel, the front frame rails, and basic fuel tank design.
Differences between D2C and DEW98 are most noticeable in the suspension: The DEW98-based Lincoln LS uses a 4-wheel independent double wishbone suspension. The D2C platform’s MacPherson strut front suspension and solid axle rear suspension are less expensive to produce than DEW’s more complicated setup. D2C also shares components with other Ford platforms. These include Ford’s global C1 platform, with which D2C shares front strut and rear trailing arm components.
Ford’s The Way Forward plan called for Mustang derivative models (such as a 4-door) to be launched by 2008, but that never occurred.
A new generation was launched

Shire of Waranga

Shire of Waranga
Victoria

Location in Victoria

Population
4,750 (1992)[1]

 • Density
2.8890/km2 (7.482/sq mi)

Established
1863

Area
1,644.19 km2 (634.8 sq mi)

Council seat
Rushworth

County
Rodney

LGAs around Shire of Waranga:

Rochester
Deakin
Rodney

Huntly
Shire of Waranga
Rodney

Strathfieldsaye
McIvor
Goulburn

The Shire of Waranga was a local government area about 165 kilometres (103 mi) north of Melbourne, the state capital of Victoria, Australia. The shire covered an area of 1,644.19 square kilometres (634.8 sq mi), and existed from 1863 until 1994.

Contents

1 History
2 Wards
3 Towns and localities
4 Population
5 References

History[edit]
Waranga was incorporated as a road district on 1 June 1863, and became a shire on 30 October 1865.[2]
A large area was annexed to the Shire of Echuca on 10 October 1879, which ended up located within the Shire of Deakin. The Shire of Rodney was severed and incorporated on 19 March 1886. On 16 May 1956 another loss of area occurred when Shire of Goulburn annexed some land in Waranga’s southeast.
On 18 November 1994, the Shire was abolished, and merged with the City of Echuca, the Town of Kyabram, the Shires of Deakin and Rochester and some neighbouring districts into the Shire of Campaspe. The Murchison district was transferred to the City of Greater Shepparton.[3]
Wards[edit]
Waranga was divided into four ridings on 5 May 1971, each of which elected three councillors:

North Riding
South Riding
East Riding
West Riding

Towns and localities[edit]

Rushworth Shire Hall

Colbinabbin
Corop
Mathiesons
Murchison
Rushworth
Toolleen
Whroo

Population[edit]

Year
Population

1954
4,655

1958
4,690*

1961
4,528

1966
4,502

1971
4,333

1976
4,187

1981
4,187

1986
4,196

1991
4,396

* Estimate in the 1958 Victorian Year Book.
References[edit]

^ Australian Bureau of Statistics, Victoria Office (1994). Victorian Year Book. p. 52. ISSN 0067-1223. 
^ Victorian Municipal Directory. Brunswick: Arnall & Jackson. 1992. pp. 881–882.  Accessed at State Library of Victoria, La Trobe Reading Room.
^ Australian Bureau of Statistics (1 August 1995). Victorian local government amalgamations 1994-1995: Changes to the Australian Standard Geographical Classification (PDF). Commonwealth of Australia. p. 5,7. ISBN 0-642-23117-6. Retrieved 2008-01-05. 

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Former local government areas in regi
꿀밤

Shire of Waranga

Shire of Waranga
Victoria

Location in Victoria

Population
4,750 (1992)[1]

 • Density
2.8890/km2 (7.482/sq mi)

Established
1863

Area
1,644.19 km2 (634.8 sq mi)

Council seat
Rushworth

County
Rodney

LGAs around Shire of Waranga:

Rochester
Deakin
Rodney

Huntly
Shire of Waranga
Rodney

Strathfieldsaye
McIvor
Goulburn

The Shire of Waranga was a local government area about 165 kilometres (103 mi) north of Melbourne, the state capital of Victoria, Australia. The shire covered an area of 1,644.19 square kilometres (634.8 sq mi), and existed from 1863 until 1994.

Contents

1 History
2 Wards
3 Towns and localities
4 Population
5 References

History[edit]
Waranga was incorporated as a road district on 1 June 1863, and became a shire on 30 October 1865.[2]
A large area was annexed to the Shire of Echuca on 10 October 1879, which ended up located within the Shire of Deakin. The Shire of Rodney was severed and incorporated on 19 March 1886. On 16 May 1956 another loss of area occurred when Shire of Goulburn annexed some land in Waranga’s southeast.
On 18 November 1994, the Shire was abolished, and merged with the City of Echuca, the Town of Kyabram, the Shires of Deakin and Rochester and some neighbouring districts into the Shire of Campaspe. The Murchison district was transferred to the City of Greater Shepparton.[3]
Wards[edit]
Waranga was divided into four ridings on 5 May 1971, each of which elected three councillors:

North Riding
South Riding
East Riding
West Riding

Towns and localities[edit]

Rushworth Shire Hall

Colbinabbin
Corop
Mathiesons
Murchison
Rushworth
Toolleen
Whroo

Population[edit]

Year
Population

1954
4,655

1958
4,690*

1961
4,528

1966
4,502

1971
4,333

1976
4,187

1981
4,187

1986
4,196

1991
4,396

* Estimate in the 1958 Victorian Year Book.
References[edit]

^ Australian Bureau of Statistics, Victoria Office (1994). Victorian Year Book. p. 52. ISSN 0067-1223. 
^ Victorian Municipal Directory. Brunswick: Arnall & Jackson. 1992. pp. 881–882.  Accessed at State Library of Victoria, La Trobe Reading Room.
^ Australian Bureau of Statistics (1 August 1995). Victorian local government amalgamations 1994-1995: Changes to the Australian Standard Geographical Classification (PDF). Commonwealth of Australia. p. 5,7. ISBN 0-642-23117-6. Retrieved 2008-01-05. 

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Former local government areas in regi
꿀밤