Tag: 杭州下沙便宜的鸡

Search on for missing Limerick teen

first_imgGardai wish to seek the public’s assistance in tracing the whereabouts of 16 year old Darnell Price who is missing from Limerick.Darnell was last seen on the afternoon of January 26 on O’Connell Street, Limerick. He is described as being 5′ 6″ tall, of slight build and with brown hair. When last seen he was wearing a green Jacket, navy blue track suit and blue runners.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Anyone who has seen Darnell or who can assist in locating him is asked to contact Henry Street Garda Station on 061-212400, The Garda Confidential Telephone Line 1800 666 111 or any Garda Station. Linkedin Advertisement Previous articleMaking Capital on centuries of AdventureNext article€12.5 million to be spent on Limerick city Staff Reporterhttp://www.limerickpost.ie Email TAGSfeatured NewsBreaking newsSearch on for missing Limerick teenBy Staff Reporter – January 30, 2016 779 Proceedures and appointments cancelled again at UHL Surgeries and clinic cancellations extended WhatsAppcenter_img Shannondoc operating but only by appointment Walk in Covid testing available in Limerick from Saturday 10th April Twitter First Irish death from Coronavirus RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Print Facebook No vaccines in Limerick yet last_img read more

Family don’t want soldier prosecuted over Bloody Sunday death

first_img Pinterest Family don’t want soldier prosecuted over Bloody Sunday death Twitter News, Sport and Obituaries on Monday May 24th The son of Bloody Sunday victim Gerard McKinney has said that he and his family don’t want to the soldier who killed him prosecuted.Mr McKinney was shot in the chest at Abbey Park in the Bogside.Mr McKinney’s family said they have forgiven the soldier who shot their father, as four British army veterans may be charged later this month over the deaths of 14 people on Bloody Sunday.Mr. McKinney’s son Kevin, who now lives in Donegal, was just 11 when his father was shot dead.He says the British legal system is completely flawed, and that needs to change:Audio Playerhttp://www.highlandradio.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/03/blosdfsdfsdfsdody1pm.mp300:0000:0000:00Use Up/Down Arrow keys to increase or decrease volume. WhatsApp Twitter RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Facebook Important message for people attending LUH’s INR clinic Facebook WhatsAppcenter_img Google+ DL Debate – 24/05/21 Previous articleHiqa finds issues of non-compliance at Aras Gaoth DobhairNext articleColeman: Time to move on from Declan Rice News Highland Loganair’s new Derry – Liverpool air service takes off from CODA Google+ By News Highland – March 4, 2019 Arranmore progress and potential flagged as population grows AudioHomepage BannerNews Pinterest Nine til Noon Show – Listen back to Monday’s Programmelast_img read more

Food web dynamics in the Scotia Sea in summer: A stable isotope study

first_imgThe pelagic food web of the Scotia Sea was studied by analysing natural abundances of nitrogen and carbon stable isotopes of primary producers and pelagic consumers, sampled from the seasonal ice edge in the south to the Antarctic Polar Front in the north. The analysis covered, within a single mid-summer period, particulate organic matter (POM) and 38 taxa, ranging from suspension feeding copepods and salps to omnivorous euphausiids, pelagic fish and higher, land-based predators including fur seals, penguins and flying birds. Spatial variation in δ15N of POM correlated well with nutrient availability and primary productivity. Latitudinal differences in δ13C of POM were closely linked to variations in temperature, nutrients and productivity depending on the frontal region sampled. This translated to equivalent (although smaller) regional δ13C differences among higher trophic levels. The trophic positions of species based on isotope values broadly agreed with previously published dietary data with three important exceptions. First, the carnivorous amphipod Themisto gaudichaudii had anomalously low δ15N values. Second, Euphausia superba had δ15N values that were also surprisingly low, considering the abundant literature suggesting its omnivory. Third, the copepod Rhincalanus gigas, considered a suspension feeder, had unexpectedly high δ15N values rather more in keeping with omnivorous feeding. The consumer δ15N values ranged from 1.2‰ (min.) measured in Salpa thompsoni (designated here as trophic level (TL) 2 across all regions) to 15.2‰ (max.) measured in white-chinned petrels (Procellaria aequinoctialis, calculated as TL5 relative to the TL2 of salps). Excluding seabirds, the resulting food chain length of 3.7 TL (above POM at TL1) was lower than in most other Southern Ocean and temperate marine pelagic ecosystems. The majority (60%) of vertebrate predators occupied only 1–1.5 trophic levels above the herbivorous suspension feeders such as krill. This indicates the existence of the classic short food chain of POM–suspension feeder–vertebrate predator. However the presence of trophic levels 4 and above indicates the existence of alternative trophic pathways, for example involving myctophid fish or carrion, and that some wide-ranging predators which breed at South Georgia also feed outside the region. This conclusion is supported first by the continuum of δ15N values between krill, suspension feeding copepods and myctophid fish, and secondly by higher trophic levels in several of the myctophid species in the low-krill region of the northern Scotia Sea, suggesting latitudinal differences in food web structure and food chain length.last_img read more

Reporting in

first_imgIn 2005 the National Federation of Bakery Students Society/Institute of British Bakers (NFBSS/IBB) Alliance staged its 75th Conference.The Alliance has been successful in supporting college-based bakery students, organising competitions, weekend schools and conferences since the 1920s. However, the bakery training landscape has fundamentally changed with the reduction in college-based training. The Alliance needs to review its strategy to ensure it remains relevant to all bakers in training and their employers.There is a real opportunity for the Alliance to enable transfer of knowledge from classically trained bakers to the next generation of mostly workplace-based trainees. It can also ensure that college students are being shown current commercial baking practices in preparation for work.There is also an opportunity to help new bakers develop their personal networks, which in the past were formed at college.Areas of activity that are being considered include better use of the internet. Much could be done online, such as an interactive members’ area where technical questions and answers can be posted; a products section with photographs, recipes and processes or links to sites where these can be obtained; and links to the websites of training providers, ingredients and equipment manufacturers and major bakeries.We are also considering more regional demonstrations and workshops to be hosted in bakeries and ingredients companies (where much of the current skill base is to be found). More regional competitions where trainee bakers can test their skills and receive recognition when successful is another option.The Alliance is an industry-wide organisation and not confined to any one sector. It is also an organisation for individuals, not companies. It is focused on ’serving bakers in training’ and there has never been a time when this was more needed than right now.last_img read more

Qualifying format announced for 141’s $10,000 to win Clash at the Creek

first_imgFRANCIS CREEK, Wis. – Ten thousand dollars is the top prize when IMCA Xtreme Motor Sports Modifieds from across the Midwest and Canada converge on 141 Speedway for the Wednesday and Thursday, June 25-26 Clash at the Creek. A minimum of $750 will be paid to start the 50-lap feature at Francis Creek, a qualifying event for the 2014 Fast Shafts All-Star Invitational ballot. This is the first year the sixth annual Clash has been sanctioned by IMCA and the event instantly becomes one of the biggest-paying Modified races of the season.NASCAR’s Kenny Wallace joins the Modified field in a Fllors by Design sponsored entry for car owner Ricky Lemmen.Modified qualifying begins Wednesday. Drivers will pill draw for their starting spots in one of 10 heat races, earning points for their place finish as well as passing points,After IMCA Sunoco Stock Cars and Karl Chevrolet Northern SportMods complete their heat races, the same 10 Modified heat races will be run again with completely inverted starts.Drivers again received points based on their finish and passing points; the 10 drivers with the high­est point totals will be locked into Thursday’s $10,000 to win main event.“We want to host an event that rewards racers for racing,” said promoter Toby Kruse. “As an added bonus, Jerovetz Motorsports will give all 20 Modified heat race winners $25 in cash through­out the evening.”Ten last-chance qualifiers, with lineups based on point totals from the day prior, start Thursday’s action. Only the winners advance; Stock Cars and Northern SportMods run a complete show for­mat before a final four races completes the Modified field of 24 cars. There are no provisionals. “Either race your way in or sit back and enjoy our steak sandwiches while you watch the show,” owner Scott Ratajczak said with a laugh. Stock Cars and Northern SportMods race for $500 to win in features Wednesday and Thursday.IMCA Speedway Motors Weekly Racing National, regional and Allstar Performance State points, but no local track points, will be awarded for all three divisions. Pit gates open at 2 p.m. and racing starts at 6 p.m. both days. There will be no hot laps. Entry fee for Modifieds is $200 by June 3, $250 after that date or $300 on race day.Spectator admission is $15 for adults, $10 for seniors and students and free for kids 12 and un­der. Pit passes each day are $30. Pre-tech on Tuesday, June 24 starts at noon and an open practice session runs from 6-9 p.m. Pit passes are $15 and admission to the grandstand is free.Overnight accommodations are available by calling the Quality Inn at 920 683-0220, Fox Hills Resort at 800 950-7615 or the Devil’s River Campground at 920 863-2812.Limited free camping, with shower facilities, is also available at the speedway on a first come, first served basis.More information about the Clash at the Creek is posted on the www.141speedway.com website.“Great friends, great food and some really great racing,” concluded Chet Christner, operations manager at 141. “What else is there?”last_img read more