Jamie Green

This article is about the racecar pilot.For the football player, see Jamie Green (footballer).For other people, see James Green (disambiguation). Jamie GreenJamie Green at the 2009 DTM season finale at HockenheimringNationalityBritish Born (1982-06-14) 14 June 1982 (age 33) Leicester, Leicestershire, England DTM career Debut season 2005 Current team Team Rosberg Car no. 53 Former teams Persson Motorsport, HWA Team, Abt Sportsline Starts 121 Wins 12 Poles 9 Fastest laps 16 Best finish 2nd in 2015 Previous series 2002 2003 2004 British Formula Renault British F3 Formula Three Euroseries Championship titles 2004 Formula Three Euroseries Awards 2002 McLaren Autosport Award Jamie Green (born 14 June 1982 in Leicester, England) is a British professional racing driver. He is currently employed by Audi Sport Team Abt (Audi) in the Deutsche Tourenwagen Masters (DTM) touring car championship.Contents 1 Early career 2 Formula Renault 3 Formula 3 4 DTM 5 Racing record5.1 Complete Formula 3 Euro Series results 5.2 Complete Deutsche Tourenwagen Masters results 6 Other achievements 7 Championship titles 8 References 9 External linksEarly career[edit] At the age of 10, Green entered BriSCA Ministox and won the British Championship in his first season. He then progressed to karting, finishing runner-up in the Junior TKM series in 1996. In 1997, he moved up to the Junior ICA Winter Series, in which he won the title, and finished runner-up in the McLaren Mercedes Champions of the Future series. He won the Formula A Winter Series in 2000, then finished runner-up in British Formula A in 2001. He dovetailed the British campaign with the European Formula A championship during 2000 and 2001, in which he achieved two race wins.[1] Formula Renault[edit] Green’s first season in single seater formula cars was spent in the British Formula Renault Winter Series in 2001, in which he achieved a best race finish of 2nd place. The 2002 season was spent in the British Formula Renault championship with Fortec Racing, finishing the year as championship runner-up with two race wins. He also made a one-off appearance in the Formula Renault Eurocup with Fortec’s European operation.[2] His Formula Renault career culminated with a win in the Asian Formula Renault Challenge at Macau in November 2002. Formula 3[edit] In 2003, Green progressed to the British Formula 3 championship with Carlin Motorsport. He again finished in the r. thanks wikipedia.

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Valleroy, Meurthe-et-Moselle

Valleroy Coat of arms ValleroyLocation within Lorraine region ValleroyCoordinates: 49°12′45″N 5°56′11″E / 49.2125°N 5.9364°E / 49.2125; 5.9364Coordinates: 49°12′45″N 5°56′11″E / 49.2125°N 5.9364°E / 49.2125; 5.9364 Country France Region Alsace-Champagne-Ardenne-Lorraine Department Meurthe-et-Moselle Arrondissement Briey Canton Homécourt Intercommunality Communauté de communes du Pays de l’Orne Government  • Mayor (2008–2014) Christian Lamorlette Area1 12.26 km2 (4.73 sq mi) Population (2006)2 2,448  • Density 200/km2 (520/sq mi) INSEE/Postal code 54542 / 54910 Elevation 181–252 m (594–827 ft) (avg. 240 m or 790 ft)1 French Land Register data, which excludes lakes, ponds, glaciers > 1 km² (0.386 sq mi or 247 acres) and river estuaries. 2 Population without double counting: residents of multiple communes (e.g., students and military personnel) only counted once. Valleroy is a commune in the Meurthe-et-Moselle department in north-eastern France. See also[edit]Communes of the Meurthe-et-Moselle department Wikimedia Commons has media related to Valleroy (Meurthe-et-Moselle). v t e Communes of the Meurthe-et-Moselle department Abaucourt Abbéville-lès-Conflans Aboncourt Affléville Affracourt Agincourt Aingeray Allain Allamont Allamps Allondrelle-la-Malmaison Amance Amenoncourt Ancerviller Anderny Andilly Angomont Anoux Ansauville Anthelupt Armaucourt Arnaville Arracourt Arraye-et-Han Art-sur-Meurthe Athienville Atton Auboué Audun-le-Roman Autrepierre Autreville-sur-Moselle Autrey Avillers Avrainville Avricourt Avril Azelot Azerailles Baccarat Badonviller Bagneux Bainville-aux-Miroirs Bainville-sur-Madon Barbas Barbonville Barisey-au-Plain Barisey-la-Côte Les Baroches Baslieux Bathelémont-lès-Bauzemont Batilly Battigny Bauzemont Bayon Bayonville-sur-Mad Bazailles Beaumont Béchamps Belleau Belleville Bénaménil Benney Bernécourt Bertrambois Bertrichamps Bettainvillers Beuveille Beuvezin Beuvillers Bey-sur-Seille Bezange-la-Grande Bezaumont Bicqueley Bienville-la-Petite Bionville Blainville-sur-l’Eau Blâmont Blémerey Blénod-lès-Pont-à-Mousson Blénod-lès-Toul Boismont Boncourt Bonviller Borville Boucq Bouillonville Bouvron Bouxières-aux-Chênes Bouxières-aux-Dames Bouxières-sous-Froidmont Bouzanville Brainv. thanks wikipedia.

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Clitheroe Advertiser and Times

Type Local newspaper Format Tabloid Owner(s) Johnston Press Political alignment Centre Website Leader Times Newspapers The Clitheroe Advertiser and Times is a weekly newspaper published every Thursday for readers in the area of Clitheroe in the Ribble Valley, east Lancashire. Its sister newspapers are the Burnley Express, published every Tuesday and Friday; Padiham Express, published every Tuesday and Friday; Pendle Express, published every Tuesday; and Colne Times, Nelson Leader and Barnoldswick and Earby Times, all published every Friday. All of these titles are owned by Johnston Press of Edinburgh. The Clitheroe Advertiser and Times also features news for other local villages in the area of Ribble Valley, besides Clitheroe itself. In 2003, according to JICREG,[1] the newspaper had a readership of approximately 26000 in the local postal code area.[2] References[edit] ^ JICREG Homepage ^ East Lancashire Newspapers stats External links[edit]http://www.pendletoday.co.ukv t e Clitheroe BuildingsClitheroe Castle Clitheroe Castle Museum Clitheroe Library Listed buildings in Clitheroe St Michael and St John Church Swan Court Shopping Arcade BusinessesThe Paper Cup Company GeographyGeology Pendle Hill Waulsortian mudmoundSettlements Low Moor, LancashireTransport Clitheroe Interchange Clitheroe railway stationHistoryBattle of Clitheroe Mitton Hoard List of mills in Clitheroe PoliticsClitheroe (UK Parliament constituency) Clitheroe by-election, 1979 Ribble Valley by-election, 1991 PublishingClitheroe Advertiser and Times SchoolsClitheroe Royal Grammar School Moorland School Ribblesdale High School SportClitheroe F.C. v t e Culture and infrastructure of the Borough of Ribble Valley TransportClitheroe InterchangeRailway stations Clitheroe Langho WhalleyDisused stations Chatburn Gisburn Longridge Newsholme Rimington SimonstoneEducationAlston Hall Bowland High Clitheroe Royal Grammar Longridge High Moorland Oakhill College Ribblesdale High St Augustine’s RC High St Cecilia’s RC High Stonyhurst College Stonyhurst Saint Mary’s Hall SportClitheroe F.C. Longridge circuit Station Road Ground HistoryBattle of Clitheroe Mitton Hoard BusinessThe Paper Cup Company MediaClitheroe Advertiser and Ti. thanks wikipedia.

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WBGO

This article is about the Newark NJ radio station.For the airport in Lio Matu, Malaysia assigned the ICAO code WBGO, see List of airports by ICAO code: W#Malaysia.WBGO City Newark, New Jersey Broadcast area Metro New York-New Jersey Branding WBGO Jazz 88 Slogan The Jazz Source Frequency 88.3 MHz (also on HD Radio) First air date 1948 Format Jazz ERP 2,500 watts HAAT 269.2 meters Class B1 Facility ID 48699 Owner Newark Public Radio Webcast Listen Live Website wbgo.org WBGO (88.3 FM, “Jazz 88”) is a public radio station broadcasting from Newark, New Jersey with its transmission system located on top of 4 Times Square in New York City, New York. The station primarily plays jazz music. In addition the station airs public affairs programming, locally produced newscasts, traffic reports from Metro Traffic during morning and afternoon rush hours, and NPR-produced newscasts and programming.Contents 1 History 2 Mission 3 On-air personalities3.1 Weekday 3.2 Weekend 4 See also 5 External links 6 ReferencesHistory[edit] Until 2008, WBGO was, with smooth jazz station WQCD 101.9 FM, one of two major FM jazz stations in the New York City metropolitan area. That changed when Emmis Communications decided to change WQCD’s format to rock and its call letters to WRXP, leaving WBGO as the New York area’s only jazz station (although an online version of CD101.9 was launched in late summer 2015). While WBGO’s base of operations remains in the New Jersey city of Newark, the station’s broadcast antenna and transmission system moved to New York City’s Midtown Manhattan on December 30, 2011. The station was originally owned by the Newark Board of Education and had studios in Central High School. Studios and offices are now located at 54 Park Place in downtown Newark, and its transmitter is atop of Condé Nast Building in Times Square in New York City. It is also available as a web radio station, with both a live stream and on-demand replay of shows. New Jersey Public Radio simulcasts WBGO during the late night hours; until June 30, 2011, the simulcast was heard on New Jersey Network’s radio network. WBGO also broadcasts in the HD Radio format.[1] Mission[edit] WBGO is a publicly supported cultural institution that champions jazz and presents news to a worldwide audience through radio, other technologies and events. On-air personalities[edit] Weekday[edit]Gary Walker: Morning Jazz Rhonda Hamilton: Mid-Day Jazz Michael Bourne: Aftern. thanks wikipedia.

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USS SP-1595

This article is incomplete. Please help to improve it, or discuss the issue on the talk page. (May 2014)USS SP-1595 (right background) is among the United States Navy patrol vessels at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in this photograph taken on 15 January 1919. Moored ahead of her is the section patrol boat USS Absegami (SP-371) (left center). Across the pier are the submarine chaser USS SC-23 (right background) and an unidentified submarine chaser (right foreground).History United States Name: Unknown; section patrol number was SP-1595 General characteristics Type: Patrol vessel USS SP-1595 was a United States Navy patrol vessel in commission during World War I. Almost no information has been found regarding SP-1595; her name, operational history, and characteristics are unknown. However, a photograph taken at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on 15 January 1919 shows a section patrol boat known only as SP-1595 in U.S. Navy service on that date.[1] Notes[edit] ^ NavSource Online: Section Patrol Craft Photo Archive SP 1595 References[edit]NavSource Online: Section Patrol Craft Photo Archive SP 1595 This article about a specific ship or boat of the United States Armed Forces is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Ray Repp

Ray Repp is a Roman Catholic singer-songwriter credited with introducing folk music into Catholic masses with his 1965 album Mass for Young Americans that formed the earliest stirrings of Contemporary Christian music. (Not all of his music was squarely religious; “Don’t Go In the Street” and “Apple Pie” from The Time Has Not Come True featured sometimes humorous, prescient left-leaning social commentary.) Since that early collection, he has recorded 11 collections which have been translated into as many as 28 languages and has won ASCAP’s “Award for Special Contributions to the Field of Music” 6 times.[1] His music collection is now available in CD form. They include: “The Best of Ray Repp Vol.1 & 2 and Yesterday, Today & Tomorrow”, all songs written from 1965–1985. He is married to, and lives with, his long-term partner Richard Alther, a writer and painter, in their homes in Southern California and Vermont.[2] Alther has written, “The Decade of Blind Dates.” about his past relationships as a homosexual divorcee, and his current marriage to Repp.[3] Repp’s music has been recorded by those outside the Catholic church as well. Christian punk outfit Undercover and Christian rocker Phil Keaggy have seen fit to cover Repp’s work on their own discs.[4] Repp got some mainstream notoriety in 1997 when he sued composer Andrew Lloyd Webber, asserting that Lloyd Webber had plagiarized portions of his “Phantom Song” from his own composition “Till You”. Repp ultimately lost the case. Selected discography[edit] Data from One Way Jesus Music Website1965, Mass for Young Americans, F.E.L. 1966,Allelu!, F.E.L. 1967,Come Alive, F.E.L. 1968,Sing Praise, F.E.L. 1969,The Time Has Not Come True, F.E.L. (recorded 1966) 1972,Hear the Cryin’ , Myrrh 1974, Give Us Peace, K&R (also released in 1975 on Agape label) 1978, Benedicamus – The Song of the Earth, K&R 1979, Sunrise, In the Dead of Winter, K&R 1981, By Love Are We All Bound, K&R 1985, Ever Bless, K&RReferences[edit] ^ http://www.ocp.org/artists/634 OCP.org Website Accessed 6/17/2008. ^ http://www.insidescooplive.com/author-pages/Alther-Richard-reading-interview.html ^ http://www.thedecadeofblinddates.com/ ^ http://www.christianmusicarchive.com/artist/ray-repp Christian Music Archive article on Repp Accessed 6/17/2008.Authority controlWorldCat Identities VIAF: 1702629 MusicBrainz: f1ddac83-1d28-410c-a86e-b8dedf5ffb74. thanks wikipedia.

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Server emulator

This article has multiple issues. Please help improve it (see how) or discuss these issues on the talk page. This article may be unbalanced towards certain viewpoints. Please improve the article by adding information on neglected viewpoints, or discuss the issue on the talk page. (August 2010)This article’s tone or style may not reflect the encyclopedic tone used on Wikipedia. See Wikipedia’s guide to writing better articles for suggestions. (April 2009)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. (July 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)(Learn how and when to remove this template message) A server emulator is the reimplementation of online game servers, typically as clones of proprietary commercial software by a third party. The term private server is also used while it may not be accurate as often the legitimate server is also privately owned. The private server is not always made by the original company, but usually attempts to mimic it in some way. Technically, a server emulator does not emulate by the traditional definition. Instead it is the alternative implementation of the proprietary gaming server that communicates with the same gaming client through the same, reverse-engineered proprietary protocols. Server emulators exist for many online games.Contents 1 Disambiguation 2 Uses 3 Legality 4 See also 5 Game Server Emulator List 6 External links 7 ReferencesDisambiguation[edit] The term server emulator also has other uses. For instance, VMware Server is sometimes called a “server emulator” as it emulates hardware for the server to run. Unlike in cases of phishing, the emulator usually does not try to steal identity of the legitimate server. Original server software that is stolen, like AEGIS, is also not a server emulator. Reimplementations of standardized protocols or server behavior is not considered to be emulation. Uses[edit] According to a study based on Ragnarok Online emulated servers, “Players turn to the illegal private server solution to fulfill their expectations for better means of avatar customization, specific technical features, an improved social environment, and enhanced gamemaster availability.” [1] Other reasons why players use server emulators is to avoid the monthly fees or purchasing fees for certain games, as well as. thanks wikipedia.

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Łumbie

This article may require cleanup to meet Wikipedia’s quality standards. The specific problem is: infobox paramenters, lists and headers Please help improve this article if you can. (February 2014) Łumbie VillageŁumbie Coordinates: 54°9′N 23°20′E / 54.150°N 23.333°E / 54.150; 23.333 Country  Poland Voivodeship Podlaskie GminaGmina SejnyNumber zone: (+48) 87 License plates: BSE Website www.moje-lumbie.prv.pl Łumbie [ˈwumbjɛ], is a village in the administrative district of Gmina Sejny, within Sejny County, Podlaskie Voivodeship, in north-eastern Poland, close to the border with Lithuania.[1] It lies approximately 5 kilometres (3 mi) north-west of Sejny and 116 km (72 mi) north of the regional capital Białystok.Contents 1 History 2 Landmarks 3 Gallery 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] The first mention dates from 1684. The village used to belong to Sztabinki’s property, which in the eighteenth century disintegrated into several estates. Farm with the village and Gryszkańce and Staszkuny acquired in the eighties of this century from Mateusz (eng. Matthew) Narzymowski czesnik Owrucka Province – Maciej Tadeusz Eysmont of Krasnohruda (Krasnogruda). In those days the village was founded estates Łumbie Berżynie and Żagówiec which occurred near Inn. In 1832, when the inheritance was divided after Eysymont, Łumbie property received Petronela Paszkiewiczowa of Eysymont family, then belonged to Bronisława Paszkiewiczówna, married to Mejer. At the beginning of the twentieth century passed into the Dochowie’s hands. Their last owner, Henryk (eng. Henry), who knew twelve languages, having a sound agricultural and horticultural education, gained in England and France, failed to retain 172 hectares. Property was taken over Earth’s Credit Society, and Doch settled in part of the property belonging to his wife. This part of the land he sold after the war.[2] Landmarks[edit] At the junction of highways is a monumental, stone chapel, and further, on the left shoulder for the catchment of milk, there is a last recorded Doch’s seat, and with her pretty clay barn, erected after the war. At the next corner is located an old manor house, which until recently was in elementary school. Today it is private property. This is an interesting building – a small, half-clay, half of wood, decorated with shaped porch. In 1977 in the village was carried out archaeological research,. thanks wikipedia.

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Christopher Raeburn

For the British fashion designer, see Christopher Raeburn (designer). Christopher Raeburn (31 July 1928, London – 18 February 2009, Ivinghoe, Buckinghamshire) was an English record producer of international renown.[1] Life and career[edit] Raeburn was educated at Charterhouse School and Oxford. Turning down a commission during his National Service, Raeburn was posted to Palestine as a clerk with the Royal Signals. While serving at Tel Litwinsky, he witnessed a terrorist attack on the base’s cinema. Always interested in the theatre, he visited many plays, operas and concerts during his posting. On demobbing in 1948, Raeburn travelled across Egypt to Tripoli, returning to England by ship. At Oxford Raeburn had taken part in drama work and had been employed at the Mermaid Theatre, including the production of Dido and Aeneas with Kirsten Flagstad and Arda Mandikian. He took a position with Decca Records in 1954. He took a leave of absence from Decca for a Leverhulme Scholarship to do research on Mozart in Vienna.[2] He was a Vienna reviewer for Opera magazine (sometimes using a nom de plume) during his time in that city.[1] Raeburn worked for Decca Records for more than five decades specialising in producing albums of classical music, and in particular opera. He was on the production team for the first studio recording of Richard Wagner’s Ring Cycle with conductor Georg Solti. His work also led to collaborations with several internationally renowned artists, including Luciano Pavarotti, Joan Sutherland, Renata Tebaldi, Mirella Freni, Birgit Nilsson, Marilyn Horne, Montserrat Caballé, Leontyne Price, Kiri Te Kanawa, Herbert von Karajan, Richard Bonynge, Plácido Domingo, José Carreras, Teresa Berganza and Angelika Kirchschlager. Many of his recordings have won Grammy Awards.[3][4][5][6][7][8][9] Raeburn worked with Vladimir Ashkenazy and András Schiff, and produced Hans Hotter’s last lieder recitals. His last recording was made with Cecilia Bartoli, whom he signed with Decca in 1986, for her 2007 Decca tribute CD of music associated with Maria Malibran.[1] Raeburn stated that he always strove to achieve a ‘theatrical’ atmosphere in the opera recordings that he produced. Raeburn’s recognitions included the Franz Schalk Gold Medal from the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra, the Midem Lifetime Achievement, and Gramophone magazine’s Special Achievement Award for his “unswerving honesty, integrity and expertise”.[1] Raeburn took speaking parts (under the pseudonym. thanks wikipedia.

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David Hay, 14th Marquess of Tweeddale

Charles David Montagu Hay, 14th Marquess of Tweeddale (born 6 August 1947) is a British peer. He inherited his title from his twin brother Edward, who is best remembered for his speech in the House of Lords on the Bosnian Civil War.[1] Lord Tweeddale is one of the few British peers ever to succeed an older twin brother in the title. Others include the 4th Earl of Durham and the 3rd Viscount Knutsford. Although the 3rd Marquess of Linlithgow and the first Baron Glendevon (formerly Lord John Hope) were twins, both were succeeded by their sons. The heir presumptive is the current Marquess’s younger brother, Alistair, Master of Tweeddale.Contents 1 Ancestry 2 References 3 External links 4 Further readingAncestry[edit] Ancestors of David Hay, 14th Marquess of Tweeddale                                   16. George Hay, 8th Marquess of Tweeddale            8. William Hay, 10th Marquess of Tweeddale                    17. Lady Susan Montagu            4. Lord Edward Hay                          18. Vincenzo Bartolucci            9. Candida Bartolucci                    19. Clementina Dundas            2. David Hay, 12th Marquess of Tweeddale                                20. Henry Barclay            10. Cameron Barclay                    21. Richenda Gurney            5. Violet Barclay                          22. William Horsley-Beresford, 3rd Baron. thanks wikipedia.

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