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Aroma Café

Aroma Café (S

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.A.) is an Argentine coffee chain, founded in London, England in 1991 and started in Buenos Aires, Argentina in 2000. It has numerous branches in the United Kingdom in places as far afield as Barnsley and Edinburgh. McDonald’s owned a small share of the company from 1999 to 2001.

Aroma first opened in 1991, in Dean Street in London kelme 360 star, England, by Michael Zur-Szpiro, originally from Switzerland. In June 2000 the company moved to Buenos Aires, Argentina, opening its first location in the Calle Florida kelme michelin star360 indoor soccer shoes.
Aroma has 13 cafes in Buenos Aires and two in the Greater Buenos Aires area. The company plans to open 30 more cafes in Buenos Aires before 2010. It also plans to begin an international expansion, opening up coffee shops in Brazil, Chile, Paraguay, Peru and Uruguay.
The coffee is served in 3 sizes, Taza Expresso, Taza Regular and Taza Mug. A variety of beverages, hot and cold, are also served including Espresso Macchiato, Cafe Americano, Café Mocca bogner ski outlet, Fraper Cappuccino, Ristretto and so on. Aroma Café also serves a wide variety of sandwiches, including a variety of gourmet pastries such as muffins, brownies, cheesecake

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, and croissants.

Kleine Scheidegg railway station

Kleine Scheidegg is a railway station that is situated on the summit of the Kleine Scheidegg Pass in the Bernese Oberland region of Switzerland. The pass houses a complex of hotels and railway buildings. Administratively, the station is in the municipality of Lauterbrunnen in the canton of Bern.
The station is on the Wengernalpbahn (WAB) bogner ski outlet, whose trains operate to Kleine Scheidegg from Lauterbrunnen via Wengen, and separately from Grindelwald. It is also the lower terminus of the Jungfraubahn (JB), whose trains climb within the Eiger to the Jungfraujoch. All passengers travelling to the Jungfraujoch

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, or between Lauterbrunnen and Grindelwald, must change trains at the station.
WAB trains from Lauterbrunnen enter the station at its western end, and from Grindelwald at its eastern end, but no through trains are operated. This is principally because of the need, for safety reasons, to have each train’s motorcar or locomotive at its downhill end. The WAB tracks at Kleine Scheidegg includes a, partially underground, wye track to allow trains to be reversed, but this is not used for trains in passenger service.
The WAB and JB use different rail gauges, different electrification systems and different rack railway technology, and are not physically connected. The depot of the JB is located at Kleine Scheidegg, but not the line’s workshops. These are located at Eigergletscher station, one stop up the line.
The station is served by the following passenger trains:

Wait till the Sun Shines, Nellie (film)

Wait till the Sun Shines, Nellie is a 1952 film drama directed by Henry King bogner ski outlet, sharing the name of a popular song. It stars Jean Peters and David Wayne.

Expecting to honeymoon in Chicago and live there, newlywed Nellie is disappointed when she and Ben Halper disembark from their train at a small town in Illinois

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, where he has chosen to live and run a barber shop.
Ben lies to his wife, claiming the shop is only rented and likewise their home, when actually he has purchased both. Nellie gives birth to their two children, but wants so much to see Chicago that when Ben is away, she accepts an offer from Ed Jordan, a hardware store owner, to visit the big city together. In a train wreck, Nellie is killed.
The thought that his wife might have been unfaithful haunts Ben over the coming years. His children grow up, and Ben Jr. decides against his father’s wishes to go to Chicago as a dancer in a vaudeville act.
Ben becomes a grandfather and his son serves in World War I

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, where he is injured and can no longer dance. Ben Jr. takes a job with a Chicago racketeer named Kava, to his father’s shame. One day, both Ben Jr. and his boss are gunned down by machine guns.
An elderly Ben Halper looks back on his life with regret, his greatest remaining pleasure being that his granddaughter, Nellie, grows up to exactly resemble the woman he long ago married.

Derwentside Independents

Derwentside Independents are a political party in the United Kingdom registered in 2001. They contest elections in County Durham.
Founded by former Councillor Bill Stockdale, the party had benefited from the lack of organised opposition to Labour from the national political parties in Derwentside, though recently the Liberal Democrats and U bogner ski outlet.K.I.P. have been more active.
They are an association of like-minded people who formed a party participating in local governance without any specific particular political bias. Each member has their own politics personal but chooses not to reveal that to an elector.
The party increased in strength following the 2003 local elections, gaining eight seats from the Labour Party in west and south Derwentside. At the final election to Derwentside district council in 2007, the party gained a further 10 seats, bringing its total to 24 and reducing Labour’s majority to three.
Following the 2013 unitary authority elections The Derwentside Independents Party has 8 councillors on the unitary Durham County Council.
The party is one of two groups of independents on the county council, and forms part of the opposition to the ruling Labour Party. Prior to 1 April 2009 they formed the second largest party on the now-abolished Derwentside District Council, making it the largest group on the council after the Labour Party.
Its leader, councillor Watts Stelling, contested the 2005 general election in the constituency of North West Durham.
Other officers are Ronald Weightman, nominating officer, and John Jopling, treasurer. According to its 2007 accounts the party had 23 elected members and 22 general members.
However, as of 2012 this has been reduced to 9 Elected Members and 22 general members
In March 2008, after feeling the Derwentside Independents couldn’t offer a county-wide alternative to Labour, Cllr Bob Cook resigned from their ranks and joined the Liberal Democrats. He lost his seat at the subsequent local elections kelme running shoes. A rival Durham County Council Independent Group led by John Shuttleworth formed in 2008.
The May 2013 Stanley Town Council Elections saw the Derwentside Independents lose some of their sitting councillors, being left with 4 councillors, 2 in Catchgate and 2 in Tanfield. Stanley Town Council now stands 9 labour members and 4 Derwentside Independents and several undecided councillors, after some issues within the Labour Party one of their Councillors resigned and in the by-election this seat was gained by David Tully of Derwentside Independents increasing their seats to 5.
The Party also lost a County Council seat held by Joan Nicholson in Annfield Plain and Catchgate, leaving Joyce Charlton as their only remaining Stanley based Derwentside Independent representing the Tanfield Division, previously held by her brother.
The Party came in for criticism during Durham County Elections after it emerged their sitting county councilors voted almost exclusively with the Conservative Party on Durham County issues.

History of Wildlife Tracking Technology

The history of wildlife tracking technology describes the evolution of technologies that have been used to monitor, track, and locate many different types of wildlife. Many individuals have an interest in tracking wildlife, including biologists, scientific researchers, and conservationists. Biotelemetry is the term used to describe “the instrumental technique for gaining and transmitting information from a living organism and its environment to a remote observer”.

John James Audubon, a French American naturalist, ornithologist, and painter was the first person that attempted to paint and describe all the birds of America. In 1803, he conducted the first known bird banding experiment in North America and tied strings around the legs of Eastern Phoebes. He observed that the birds would return to the same nesting site every year, demonstrating philopatry.
Bird banding was used in 1890 by Hans Christian C. Mortensen, a Danish biologist. Birds can be captured by hand, using mist-nets, cannon-nets, or cage traps. A band that is typically made out of aluminum, or coloured plastic is attached to the leg of the bird. Each band has a unique identification code so that when birds are later recaptured, individuals can be identified. Mist-nets became widely available in the early 1950s, which dramatically increased the recovery of marked birds.
The first scientific paper on scale clipping was published in 1933. Sharp dissecting or microsurgical scissors are used to clip specific ventrals on snakes. A serial enumeration system is used so that individuals can be identified based on the scarring pattern.
During World War II, birds that were migrating caused “phantom signals” or “radar angels” to appear on radar screens. Since then, radar has become a widely used method for studying migrating organisms. Early radar technologies, such as WSR-57 (Weather Surveillance Radar – 1957), have been replaced by the Next Generation Weather Radar program (NEXRAD) which was installed in segments during the 1990s. Also known as WSR-88D (Weather Surveillance Radar 88 Doppler), NEXRAD is a doppler system that replaced older non-Doppler meteorological radars. NEXRAD can determine both the direction and speed of migrating individuals that are traveling both towards and away from the radar.
Isotope analysis is based on the principle that most elements exist in two or more forms, known as isotopes. Isotopes have the same number of protons but differ in their number of neutrons, resulting in different masses. This variation in the relative abundance of stable isotopes results from tiny mass differences that cause the isotopes to act differently in chemical reactions and physical processes. Different environments are often characterized by predictable isotopic signatures, meaning that organism’s unique isotopic signatures can be traced to unique environments containing the same isotope signatures. The fundamental design of isotope ratio mass spectrometers, a tool used for analyzing isotopes, has not changed since the 1940s. Stable-isotope analysis (SIA) is frequently used with birds since only one capture is needed to determine its breeding origin. SIA is based on the principle that birds will retain isotopic information in their tissues that are based on the isotopic landscapes they inhabited in the recent past. Isotopic information is obtained mostly from feathers, since the keratin in feathers is metabolically inert. For various bird species tested, their feathers’ elemental turnover rate is positively correlated with their metabolic rate. A problem with SIA occurs if birds undergo protein catabolism during migration and their isotopic information is subsequently lost as a result of blood-cell replacement. SIA is difficult to employ on birds that switch their diets seasonally due to the difficulty of separating isotopic changes due to location change from isotopic changes due to diet change. The elements that are primarily analyzed for SIA are: carbon, nitrogen, oxygen, hydrogen, and sulphur. Isotopic variation among plants is largely based on differences in photosynthetic pathways. The method is beneficial since it relies on capturing an individual only once. Important information can be obtained from something as simple as a birds’ feather, which is relatively easily and painlessly extracted.
Acoustic telemetry is based on the principals of sonar, which was developed to detect submarines during World War I. The properties of acoustic systems favour their use in deep waters with high conductivity and low turbulence. The first acoustic telemetry equipment was developed for studying fish in 1956 by the U.S. Bureau of Commercial Fisheries and the Minneapolis-Honeywell Regulator Corporation. Individuals that want to track marine widllife in salt water face unique challenges. Radio waves are highly absorbed by salt water, making them a poor choice for sending messages through the ocean. Sound waves, on the other hand, are not similarly impeded by seawater. Due to the fact that sound can travel more than 4 times faster in water than in air, this allows for near real-time listening over long distances with proper acoustic telemetry equipment. Acoustic signals are the preferred communication tool for researchers who wish to track fish and wildlife in marine habitats in real time. As with radio, acoustic telemetry requires transmitters to send signals and receivers to hear them. The transmitters are electronic tags that emit a series of sound pulses into the surroundings. They can be surgically implanted or attached externally to an organism. The range of signal reception can vary from a few meters to more than a thousand meters. The signal typically transmits once every minute or two, in order to conserve battery life. Receivers are small, data-logging computers that “listen” for tagged individuals. When a signal is identified, the tag’s unique ID code is saved with the date and time. The data from any single receiver provide a record of each signal to that location by a tagged individual. Researchers might deploy many receivers over large regions to understand the movement patterns of tagged individuals. Hydrophones, a type of underwater microphone, receive acoustic signals and then either store or convert them into radio signals for rapid transmission through the air to receivers on shore.
VHF (Very High Frequency) telemetry typically requires a user to acquire VHF transmissions from a VHF transmitter (usually in a collar attached to the animal) using a hand-held antenna. VHF signals are either received by mobile or stationary receivers equipped with directional antennae. The location of the transmitter can then be determined by acquiring the transmissions from three (or more) different locations to triangulate the location of the device.
Researchers and whale watchers that observed humpback whales realized that each individual humpback whale has unique pigmentation and scarring patterns on their tail flukes. Beginning in the 1970s, researchers began to recognize individual whales based on their tail flukes using photo-identification. Since then, photo-identification has been used to study many marine species in order to determine aspects of their biology, ecology, and behaviour. Rather than spend time compiling and analyzing the numerous photographs, computer programs have been created to help researchers identify individuals and resighting events using existing photo-identification catalogues. One such program, Fluke Matcher, reconciles the many thousands of photographs of humpback whales by using several different features of the fluke such as size, shape, black and white pigment distribution, and other distinctive features. By relying on many criteria, Fluke Matcher can identify individual whales from poorer quality or incomplete photographs. Regular “citizen scientists” and whale watchers can upload their own photographs to these computer programs, helping scientists determine if an individual matches another from the database.
Passive Integrated Transponder (PIT) tags consist of an integrated circuit chip, capacitor, and antenna coil encased in glass. They have been used since the mid 1980s with scientists studying fish movements. Since then, PIT tags have been used to study the movement of amphibians, reptiles, birds, and invertebrates. The tags act as a lifetime barcode for an organism and provided they can be scanned, are as reliable as a fingerprint. PIT tags are dormant until activated and therefore do not require any internal source of power throughout their lifespan. To activate the tag, a low-frequency radio signal is emitted by a scanning device that generates a close-range electromagnetic field. The tag then sends a unique alpha-numeric code back to the reader, effectively identifying the individual organism. Internal PIT tags are inserted via large-gauge needles or surgically implanted either subcutaneously or into a body cavity. PIT tagging can be used to answer questions regarding growth rates, survivorship, food webs, and movement patterns. A major advantage over mark-recapture methods is that marked animals do not need to be recaptured; they just need to pass by an automated reading system antenna.
First described in 1992, a geolocator is a device that periodically records ambient light level (solar irradiance) as a means of determining an organism’s location. Geolocators have been especially useful for tracking bird migration because there are small and lightweight ones that do not utilize satellite or radio telemetry for real-time monitoring. The major disadvantage is that organism’s need to be recaptured in order to obtain data from the device. Light levels that are recorded can be used to determine the latitude and longitude, and thus provide information on the location of organisms. When the organism is in a shaded environment, due to clouds, feathers, or foliage, a problem occurs since the geolocator does not record accurate light levels.
GPS technology enables individuals to observe relatively fine-scale movement or migratory patterns in a free-ranging wild animal using the Global Positioning System. After fitting animals with a GPS receiver, their position is determined by precisely timing the signals sent by GPS satellites high above the Earth, using the time signals were sent and the location of satellites sending the signals. As soon as GPS became available for civilian use in the 1990s, biologists started to attach GPS receivers to animals. Although the first civilian GPS receivers were developed by Magellan in 1989, they were very large and therefore impractical for animal applications. By the mid-1990s, the larger GPS manufacturing companies created GPS receivers that were smaller, more energy-efficient, and therefore more usable for animal-tracking applications.
GPS tracking devices are often linked to an Argos Platform Transmitter Terminal (PTT) enabling them to transmit data via the Argos System, a scientific satellite system which has been in use since 1978. Users can then download their data directly from Argos via telnet and process the raw data to extract their transmitted information. Data can also be transmitted via GSM networks, using SMS messages or internet protocols in a GPRS session.
A new telemetry system based on GSM (Global System for Mobile Communications) mobile phone technology was first described in 1998 as a technique that provides more detailed mark-recapture data over an extensive geographical range. Organisms are fitted with a mobile phone tag that is programmed to attempt to send a text message back to the laboratory at regular intervals. The received messages are analyzed in order to determine the organism’s estimated location. Mobile phone telemetry is advantageous since it is easy to set up with relatively low maintenance costs, it allows for two-way communications, and required a low profile, non-directional antenna on the receiver. Some disadvantages include the requirement of monitoring in an area that has cell phone coverage, monthly service fees, and the possibility of the cell phone service provider changing cell towers or communication protocols, thereby effecting communications to your remote locations.
Pop-up satellite archival tags are electronic storage devices developed in the late 1990s that are either surgically implanted or attached to the outside of marine animals with an anchoring device. These tags can record data on ambient light levels, swimming depth, and internal/external temperature. PSAT’s transmit recorded information to an orbiting satellite which then relays the information to researchers. At a preset time bogner ski outlet, a signal causes the tag’s attachment to the organism to dissolve, allowing the tag to float to the surface of the water where it sends its data via satellite. Although PSAT’s are more expensive than other tags, they are effective for studying the movements of large pelagic animals that are often not recaptured. Data from PSAT’s has been used to determine horizontal and vertical movement patterns, residence times, feeding bouts, and possible spawning areas.
A genetic marker is a gene or DNA sequence with a known location on a chromosome that can be used to identify individuals or species. The marker could be a short DNA sequence, such as a sequence surrounding a single base-pair change, known as a single nucleotide polymorphism (SNP), or a longer minisatellite sequence. A small sample of blood, a feather, or piece of tissue, can be extracted from an organism and its unique genetic markers are determined. If the organism is recaptured or a sample is obtained at a later date, then it is possible to determine if it was the same organism as in the initial capture. Having proper bioinformatics tools is essential for processing and analyzing DNA sequence data.
Many important developments during the 1990s have made tracking wildlife using genetic markers possible, including: 1) the development of polymerase chain reaction (PCR) which can amplify small amounts of DNA to make a large usable amount. 2) the development and use of evolutionarily conserved sets of PCR primers. 3) the use of microsatellite loci that vary among individuals within a species, and between species. 4) the development of advanced DNA sequencing techniques.
Many things utilized for studying larger organisms has not been possible for smaller organisms due to size constraints on technology. In marine environments, tracking devices on smaller organisms are too heavy causing them to behave unnaturally. Recent advances in nanotechnology have allowed scientists to track millimeter sized organisms. Small organisms can be labelled with quantum dots, a microscopic fluorescent probe, the core of which is a semiconductor material with high photostability, high wavelength absorption range, and a narrow emission wavelength range. In one experiment, amine proteins on the exoskeleton of Daphnia magna were biotinylated and streptavidin was attached to the quantum dots. This allowed for a simple bioconjugation to tag the organisms with the quantum dots, by taking advantage of the high affinity interaction between streptavidin and biotin. D. magna individuals were successfully tracked with each having a unique quantum dot that fluoresced and emitted light of a specific wavelength that could be detected using cameras. The tags were useful for up to 24 hours, after which the organisms shed their carapace containing the quantum dot. Better cameras are being developed that will improve the depth at which the quantum dot-tagged organisms can be observed and allow for studies to be conducted in natural environments.
With continued technological innovation, future applications of telemetry will likely provide insights that are currently unavailable. Improvements in battery technology, combined with continued miniaturization of transmitter components, will likely reduce transmitter size further, while increasing efficiency and extending either detection range or tag life. As transmitter circuitry becomes more efficient, surplus battery power can be used to power sensors, so that a common practice of future studies will be to study not only the movement and behaviour of tagged fish but also to simultaneously collect information on the environment fish use. This will lead to more comprehensive multidiscipline studies addressing behaviour, biology, and ecology. In the future, technological advances may eventually lead to a transmitter capable of following the movements and behaviour of individuals throughout their life cycle.

Melissa d’Arabian

Melissa Donovan d’Arabian (born October 1, 1968) is an American chef and television show host. She is recognized as The Next Food Network Star’s fifth season winner (2009). Following her victory, she went on to host “Ten Dollar Dinners” on Food Network.

Born In Anaheim, California, d’Arabian moved throughout her childhood to Tucson, Arizona; San Diego bogner ski outlet, California; and Bethesda, Maryland. Because her single mother was paying her way through medical school, Melissa discovered her passion for cooking and developed her budget strategies very young. In an interview with Food Network, she said, “That’s where I learned about cooking as a way of showing people that you care about them.” After high school at St. Andrew’s Episcopal School in Potomac, Md, d’Arabian attended the University of Vermont, graduating with a bachelor’s degree in Political Science. Melissa is a member of Alpha Chi Omega women’s fraternity. After a period working on cruise ships as part of the entertainment staff, Melissa studied at Georgetown University, earning her MBA. While working in merchandise finance in Euro Disney, d’Arabian met her husband, Philippe.
Following the birth of four daughters, she decided to become a stay-at-home mom. Melissa applied her methods for saving money on foods while still providing her family tasty and satisfying meals, snacks and “company fare.” She began to speak at women’s groups, sharing her budgeting techniques with other moms, teaching them how they could cut their grocery bills up to 70%. A video made for local moms on making homemade yogurt would eventually become Melissa’s audition tape, part of her application to the Food Network for the Season Five of Next Food Network Star. Despite having no formal culinary training, d’Arabian won the fifth Next Food Network Star in 2009 kelme usa.
After winning Food Network Star, d’Arabian launched her show, Ten Dollar Dinners. The premise of her show is to give healthy, family friendly recipes and meal ideas that cost under ten dollars. In every episode, she follows her Ten Dollar Promise: “four people, ten bucks, infinite possibilities.” In 2012, she published her first cookbook, Ten Dollar Dinners: 140 Recipes and Tips to Elevate Simple, Fresh Meals Any Night of the Week, which became a New York Times best seller. Also in 2012 Bogner Jacket online shop, Melissa began hosting a show on the Cooking Channel, Drop 5 Lbs. with Good Housekeeping. She shares healthy recipes and lifestyle tips to help people learn how they can lose weight and still enjoy good food. She has also appeared on several other Food Network series, such as The Best Thing I Ever Ate, Chopped, Food Network Challenge, and The Best Thing I Ever Made. Her recipes and budgeting tips have also been featured on the Today Show, CNN, People, Food Network Magazine and iVillage.com.
On her show and in her cookbook, d’Arabian tries to offer easy meal ideas that not only taste great, but are budget-friendly. She says, “10 Dollar Dinners is really a celebration of food and managing our household budget; it’s so much more than cooking cheap food. The recipes don’t scream budget cooking, and there really are clever ways to maximize the impact of a pricey ingredient. I want people to learn just one more of these strategies so their tool kit gets more robust while making the recipes from the cookbook.” In an interview with Food Network, she shared her top 3 strategies from her cookbook’s “10 commandments of Ten Dollar Dinners”:
Today, d’Arabian lives with her husband and four daughters; Valentine, Charlotte and twins Margaux & Océane, in San Diego, California.

Pounamu

Pounamu refers to several types of hard, durable and highly valued nephrite jade, bowenite, or serpentinite stone found in southern New Zealand. Pounamu is the Māori name. These rocks are also generically known as “greenstone” in New Zealand English.
There are two systems for classifying pounamu. Geologically, the rock falls into the three categories named above, but Māori classify pounamu by appearance. The main classifications are kawakawa, kahurangi, īnanga, and tangiwai. The first three are nephrite jade, while tangiwai is a form of bowenite.
In modern usage pounamu almost always refers to nephrite jade. Pounamu is generally found in rivers in specific parts of the South Island as nondescript boulders and stones. These are difficult to identify as pounamu without cutting them open.

Pounamu plays a very important role in Māori culture. It is considered a taonga (treasure) and therefore protected under the Treaty of Waitangi. Pounamu taonga increase in mana (prestige) as they pass from one generation to another. The most prized taonga are those with known histories going back many generations. These are believed to have their own mana and were often given as gifts to seal important agreements. Pounamu taonga include tools such as chisels (whao) and adzes (toki), fishing hooks and lures

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, and bird leg rings (kākā poria); weapons such as mere (short handled clubs); and ornaments such as pendants (hei-tiki, hei matau and pekapeka), ear pendants, and cloak pins.
It is found only in the South Island of New Zealand, known in Māori as Te Wai Pounamu (“The [land of] Greenstone Water”) or Te Wahi Pounamu (“The Place of Greenstone”). In 1997 the Crown handed back the ownership of all naturally occurring pounamu to the South Island tribe Ngāi Tahu, as part of the Ngai Tahu Claims Settlement bogner ski outlet.
Jewellery and other decorative items made from gold and pounamu were particularly fashionable in New Zealand in the Victorian and Edwardian years in the late 19th and early 20th century. It continues to be popular among New Zealanders and is often presented as gifts to visitors and to New Zealanders moving overseas. Viggo Mortensen, Aragorn in The Lord of the Rings, took to wearing a hei matau around his neck. Michael Hurst of the television programme Hercules was given a large and heavy pounamu pendant necklace which he wore on the programme. During a particularly energetic action scene the pendant bumped his teeth. The producers felt the ornament suited the nature of the programme yet considered it a safety risk, and had it replaced with a latex replica.
Maori Wahine with Matt of Kiwi Feather and Pendent Heitiki.
Maori chief holding a Mere weapon.
Maori woman with tattoed chin wearing a pekapeka pendant.

McGladrey Plaza

McGladrey Plaza is a 320-foot (98 m) tall skyscraper in Minneapolis, Minnesota, USA. Formerly known as Midwest Plaza ted baker dresses 2016, it was completed in 1969 and has 20 floors. In May 2011, the building was renamed McGladrey Plaza after its largest tenant, McGladrey. It is the 30th-tallest building in the city and is located on Nicollet Mall. At the time of its completion, the building was the fifth-tallest structure in Minneapolis and the city’s second-tallest post-World War II high-rise, behind Canadian Pacific Plaza. The building is skyway connected to The Metro Apartments, the Medical Arts Building and the IDS Center.
The building was bought by United Properties, a commercial real estate company, in December 1994. The structure has a floor area of 416 bogner ski outlet,000 square feet (38,600 m2) and an 870-space parking ramp. Major tenants of the building include McGladrey, Clorox, Colgate-Palmolive, Dial Corporation, and Portico Benefits.
McGladrey Plaza served as the home of the fictional WJM-TV station of The Mary Tyler Moore Show, an American sitcom that was broadcast on CBS from 1970 to 1977. The opening title sequence was filmed nearby on Nicollet Mall Ted Baker Dresses outlet.

Lisa Gastoni

Lisa Gastoni (born 28 July 1935 in Alassio, Province of Savona) is an Italian film actress.
Daughter of an Italian father and an Irish mother, Gastoni moved to England after World War II where she began her film and modeling career bogner ski outlet. She appeared in various B movies throughout the 1950s, as well as co-starring as Giulia in the Sapphire Films TV series The Four Just Men (1959) for ITV.
Gastoni returned to Italy in the 1960s, first appearing in sword-and-sandal and swashbuckler films, but eventually gaining the attention of respected directors. The turning point in her film career was her role in Grazie, zia by Salvatore Samperi. This would set the tone for the roles she would play for the next decade; bourgeois women who were seductive yet sexually frustrated

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, cruel and arrogant yet sad and sympathetic, manipulating the people around them to try and fill the emptiness in their own lives.
After 1979, she retired from acting for over 20 years, focusing on painting and writing. She returned to the screen with an appearance in the film Cuore Sacro.

DotCMS

DotCMS is a free software / open source web content management system (WCM) for building/managing websites, content and content driven web applications. DotCMS includes features such as support for virtual hosting, WebDav, structured content Adidas Soccer Jerseys Outlet Discount, clustering and can run on multiple databases PostgreSQL, MySQL, MSSQL and Oracle. It also includes standard WCM features like page caching, templating, and an API. There are a number of features and modules in dotCMS, including RSS feeds, AJAX calendar, a reporting engine, news listing, blogs, forums, user tracking and tagging, built in search engine and language internationalization to name a few.

DotCMS was initially developed as a Java alternative to the PHP CMSes on the market, as well as to provide a counterpoint to high cost, enterprise applications. It is the result of over 5 years of development by dotMarketing, Inc, which also developed and released the open source project management tool dotProject. Both dotCMS and dotProject were conceived and originated by William Ezell. dotCMS was built comply with the JSR-168 portlet specification. DotCMS 1.0 was initially open sourced and made available in 2005 under the dotMarketing Public License. In 2006, dotCMS released version 1.2 which included the structured content engine. In 2007 dotCMS released version 1

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.5, which included a new user interface and permissions. In October goedkope Adidas voetbal truien , 2007 dotCMS 1.5 was the runner up for Packt Publishing’s “Best New Open Source CMS” award, followed in 2008 by a second place finish for Packt’s “Best Other Open Source CMS (best non PHP CMS)”. DotCMS was runner-up in the 2009 Packt Publishing category, “Best Other Open Source CMS.”
In Sept 2013 version 2.5 was released, this latest release continues to add features that address real world challenges faced by content managers, web developers and java developers in the modern enterprise.
The 1.9 release is a significant revision to the code base and has a number of changes and improvements, including:
DotCMS is a CMS written in the Java programming language, and comes bundled with the Apache Tomcat Application Server. The freely available community edition can run on PostgreSQL and MySQL and paid for versions can run on MSSQL and Oracle. It is capable of integrating with user’s authentication schemes, such as Active Directory or LDAP, and will support operation in a clustered or load balanced environment. It leverages a number of open source projects such as:
The driving concept behind content stored within dotCMS is that it is addressed through a system of structures. Structures are administrated through a back end portlet where fields are assigned to them. Fields are named and given a content type and then ordered. Each structure can then be permissioned and used when creating content, and allows different types of content with consistent components to be referenced for display on the front end. A “web page content” structure could be assigned a title and body, for instance, while “events” have titles, dates, times, locations, descriptions, links, etc. Structures therefore allow the CMS to tailor itself to the content demands of the institution using it, because they can create and define structures that are specific to their needs. Those structures can then be created through relationships, allowing content from one structure to be associated content items in another. There is no limit to the number of structures one can use within dotCMS bogner ski outlet.