Month: July 2018

Broadsheet

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Broadsheet is een aanduiding voor een papierformaat dat wordt toegepast bij bepaalde kranten. Het is dubbel zo groot als tabloid. Een broadsheetkrant meet 749 mm bij 597 mm (29,5 bij 23,5 inch).

Kranten van het broadsheetformaat treft men voornamelijk aan in de Angelsaksische landen, het broadsheetformaat is dan ook in Engeland ontstaan. In Nieuw-Zeeland en Australië wijkt het broadsheetformaat enigszins af en komt het overeen met het A1-formaat.

Voorbeelden van kranten met dit soort formaat zijn Financial Times, USA Today en The Dallas Morning News.

De Volkskrant gebruikte het formaat tot 29 maart 2010 en NRC Handelsblad tot 7 maart 2011. Sinds die data verschijnen de kranten op tabloid. Het Nederlands Dagblad stapte in oktober 2010 over op het berlinerformaat. Na 10 oktober 2014 verscheen ook De Telegraaf op tabloidformaat.

Van de regionale kranten behoorden de titels van HDC Media (Haarlems Dagblad, Leidsch Dagblad, De Gooi- en Eemlander, Noordhollands Dagblad, IJmuider Courant) tot de laatste kranten die nog het broadsheetformaat hanteerden. Sinds 13 april 2013 verschijnen deze kranten ook op tabloid.

45th Army (Soviet Union)

Home | 45th Army (Soviet Union)

Vasily Novikov

The 45th Army was a field army of the Red Army in World War II. Formed in late July 1941, the army spent most of the war guarding the Turkish border and disbanded in fall 1945.

The 45th Army was formed in late July 1941 in the Transcaucasian Military District from the 23rd Rifle Corps. It included the 138th Mountain Rifle Division, 31st and 136th Rifle Divisions, 1st Mountain Cavalry Division, 55th Fortified Area and other units. The army’s first commander was Konstantin Baranov. On 23 August, the army became part of the Transcaucasian Front. On 30 December 1941, it was subordinated to the Caucasian Front. The army guarded the Turkish border and covered Lend-Lease supply routes going through Iran. In October 1941 Andrei Kharitonov became temporary commander of the army. Between December 1941 and April 1942 the army was led by Vasily Novikov. In April, Fyodor Remezov became the army’s commander. He would command 45th Army for the rest of its existence.

The army was headquartered at Tbilisi. In July or August 1944, the 133rd Rifle Brigade became part of the army. The 116th Fortified Area joined the army in December 1944 or January 1945. Postwar, it became part of the Tbilisi Military District. In fall 1945, the army included the 261st Rifle Division at Leninakan, the 349th Rifle Division at Akhaltsikhe, and the 402nd Rifle Division at Batumi. The army also included five fortified areas: the 51st at Batumi, the 55th at Leninakan, the 69th at Echmiadzin, the 78th at Akhaltsikhe, and the 116th at Akhalkalaki. The army was disbanded in fall 1945.

Both its 12th and 13th Rifle Corps and a number of divisions (261st, 296th, 349th, 392nd, 402nd, 406th Rifle Divisions) existed for a long time, and some until the collapse of the Soviet Union. However, 349th Rifle Division was disbanded by 1946.

2004 Calder Cup playoffs

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The 2004 Calder Cup playoffs of the American Hockey League began on April 14, 2004. Twenty teams, the top five from each division, qualified for the playoffs. The fourth- and fifth-placed teams in each division played best-of-3 series in the qualifying round. The four winners, in addition to the other twelve teams that qualified, played best-of-7 series for division semifinals, finals and conference finals. The conference champions played a best-of-7 series for the Calder Cup. The Calder Cup Final ended on June 6, 2004 with the Milwaukee Admirals defeating the Wilkes-Barre/Scranton Penguins four games to none to win the first Calder Cup in team history. Milwaukee’s Wade Flaherty won the Jack A. Butterfield Trophy as AHL playoff MVP.

Several league records were set during the 2004 Calder Cup Playoffs.

After the 2003–04 AHL regular season, 20 teams qualified for the playoffs. The top five teams from each division qualified for the playoffs. The Milwaukee Admirals were the Western Conference regular season champions as well as the Macgregor Kilpatrick Trophy winners with the best overall regular season record. The Hartford Wolf Pack were the Eastern Conference regular season champions.

In the qualification round all games are played at the arena of the fourth seed. In each round after the Qualification Round, the higher seed receives home ice advantage, meaning they can play a maximum of four home games if the series reaches seven games. There is no set series format for each series after the Qualification Round due to arena scheduling conflicts and travel considerations.

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1 – Game played at HSBC Arena – Buffalo, NY
2 – Game played at Blue Cross Arena at the War Memorial – Rochester, New York

Église Saint-Aignan d’Angers

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Vous pouvez partager vos connaissances en l’améliorant (comment ?) selon les recommandations des projets correspondants.

L’église Saint-Aignan d’Angers était un édifice religieux français situé à Angers dans la Cité, rue Donadieu-de-Puycharic et/ou rue Saint-Aignan (sa localisation précise est difficile).

La date de fondation de l’église Saint-Aignan est inconnue. Elle est dite « très ancienne » au XVIIIe siècle. Une notice du cartulaire de Saint-Laud de la fin du XIIe siècle est la plus ancienne attestation écrite contemporaine. Toutefois, l’hymne Gloria Laus de Théodulf d’Orléans — composé à Angers au IXe siècle et désormais authentifié — mentionne cet édifice, ce qui le vieillirait de presque trois siècles.

L’église Saint-Aignan, en tant qu’institution et centre d’une paroisse, disparaît en 1216 avec l’annexion par les Jacobins de l’église Notre-Dame-de-Recouvrance et le déplacement de celle-ci dans Saint-Aignan.[pas clair]

L’église Saint-Aignan a toujours eu cette dédicace, mais après l’installation de la paroisse Notre-Dame-de-Recouvrance, l’édifice est appelée par les deux vocables.

Avant comme après 1216, l’édifice a toujours été une église paroissiale.

Saasegg

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Saasegg är en bergstopp i Schweiz. Den ligger i distriktet Uri och kantonen Uri, i den centrala delen av landet, 90 km öster om huvudstaden Bern. Toppen på Saasegg är 2 305 meter över havet.

Terrängen runt Saasegg är huvudsakligen bergig, men åt sydost är den kuperad. Terrängen runt Saasegg sluttar österut. Den högsta punkten i närheten är Lochberg, 3 079 meter över havet, 1,5 km norr om Saasegg. Runt Saasegg är det glesbefolkat, med 15 invånare per kvadratkilometer.. Närmaste större samhälle är Airolo, 13,7 km sydost om Saasegg. I trakten runt Saasegg finns ovanligt många namngivna berg.

Trakten runt Saasegg består i huvudsak av gräsmarker. Inlandsklimat råder i trakten. Årsmedeltemperaturen i trakten är -2 °C. Den varmaste månaden är juli, då medeltemperaturen är 10 °C, och den kallaste är januari, med -13 °C. Genomsnittlig årsnederbörd är 2 385 millimeter. Den regnigaste månaden är november, med i genomsnitt 331 mm nederbörd, och den torraste är mars, med 109 mm nederbörd.

Teorien om hjertefeil hos danske konger

Home | Teorien om hjertefeil hos danske konger

Teorien om hjertefeil hos danske konger er en ny medisinsk teori fra den danske rettsmedisineren Jørgen Lange Thomsen. Teorien ble presentert i en artikkel i Aftenposten 1.november 2015. Thomsen hevder at den danske kongen Svein Tjugeskjegg og mannlige etterkommere av ham kan ha hatt hjertesykdommen Brugadas syndrom, som gir høy risiko for plutselig død hos ellers friske individer. Svein døde plutselig, 54 år gammel. Sønnene hans, Harald og Knut, ble bare henholdsvis 29 og 39 år gamle.

Den dansk-norske kongen Olav Håkonsson døde plutselig, bare 16 år gammel, i 1387. Han var direkte etterkommer av Svein Tjugeskjegg, som døde i 1014. Ved Olavs død stod Norge uten konge, noe som ble starten på Kalmarunionen, og en tid som tradisjonelt har blitt ansett som en nedgangstid for Norge. Hvorvidt historien kunne blitt annerledes dersom Olav hadde fått et langt liv, kan man selvfølgelig ikke vite, men ifølge universitetslektor John McNicol, som siteres i Aftenpostens artikkel, mener det fantes dypere strukturer som førte til at Danmark og Sverige ble politisk og økonomisk sterkere enn Norge i senmiddelalderen.

Teorien om de danske og norske kongenes hjertefeil er en såkalt retrospektiv diagnose. Hvorvidt dette har noe for seg innenfor historisk forskning, er omdiskutert.

Sir Home Gordon, 12th Baronet

Home | Sir Home Gordon, 12th Baronet

Sir Home Seton Charles Montagu Gordon, 12th Baronet Gordon of Embo, Sutherland (30 September 1871 – 9 September 1956 at Rottingdean, East Sussex) was a journalist and author who was best known for his writing on cricket. He contributed regularly to the magazine The Cricketer as well as writing numerous books on the subject.

After completing his schooling at Eton College in 1887, Montagu became a journalist and writer and subsequently a publisher, at one time being the sole proprietor of Williams & Norgate Ltd. In addition to his own books, he contributed to annuals for county clubs and also wrote for the Encyclopædia Britannica.

He was known on cricket grounds all over the country, being recognisable by the red carnation that he always wore. His memories of cricket went back as far as 1878, when as a small boy he was taken to the Gentlemen of England v. the Australians match at Prince’s Cricket Ground. He first went to Lord’s in 1880, when he met W. G. Grace. Later that season he watched the first Test match to be played in England, at The Oval. He attended no fewer than seventy of the annual Oxford v. Cambridge games. He was an enthusiastic statistician but a somewhat inaccurate one, a fact noted by Plum Warner in Sir Home’s obituary.

He was friends with such great figures of the game as K. S. Ranjitsinhji, with whom he drove in a silver coach to the Delhi Durbar, Lord Hawke and Lord Harris. He collaborated with the latter two in editing the Marylebone Cricket Club’s (MCC) Memorial Biography of W. G. Grace. He was President of the London Club Cricketers’ Conference in 1917-18, chairman of the Sports Conference in 1919, and held practically every honorary position for Sussex, being their President in 1948.

When young he played for MCC amateur sides, but never played first-class cricket. However, for his services to Sussex, he was given a county cap, an old one belonging to A. E. R. Gilligan.

Outside cricket, he held a post at the Air Ministry in 1918 and was a member of the Committee of National Alliance of Employers and Employed from 1918 to 1919.

He succeeded to the Baronetcy when his father died in 1906. As he had no children from either of his two marriages, the title, created by King Charles I in 1631, became extinct with his death.

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