Paul Humphreys

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Paul Humphreys

Paul Humphreys né le à Londres en Angleterre est un musicien, compositeur et chanteur britannique.

Il passe son enfance dans la péninsule de Wirral au nord-ouest de l’Angleterre. Il fonde en 1978 le groupe électro-pop Orchestral Manoeuvres in the Dark (en abrégé OMD) avec Andy McCluskey, Martin Cooper et Malcom Holmes. Il coécrit avec MacCluskey la majorité des titres du groupe, et plus rarement avec Martin Cooper.

En 1989, il quitte OMD pour fonder avec Martin Cooper et Malcom Holmes un nouveau groupe the listening pool qui ne connaitra pas une renommée comparable à celle d’OMD. En 1996 il travaille avec la musicienne allemande Claudia Brücken, ex-chanteuse de Propaganda. Ils enregistrent et se produisent sur scène sous le nom de OneTwo.

En 2005 OMD se reforme le temps d’un concert à la télévision allemande avec en ligne de mire le retour définitif du groupe, ce qui sera chose faite en 2007.

Humphreys joue sur des claviers électroniques, en premier lieu des synthétiseurs analogiques comme le Korg M 500, le Sequential circuit Prophet 5, ou le légendaire Roland Jupiter 8, des orgues électroniques comme le Vox, des synthétiseurs numériques comme le E-mu Emulator ou le Fairlight CMI sans oublier le Mellotron déjà utilisé par les Beatles dans la chanson Strawberry fields forever.

Master link

A master link or quick-release link is a roller chain accessory that allows convenient connection and disconnection of a chain without the need for a chain tool. It acts as a set of the chain’s outer plates, so joining two sets of the chain’s inner plate ends. Such master links may or may not be re-usable. A chain tool is nonetheless needed to adjust a chain’s length, for example to shorten a new chain before connecting its ends. They are used on bicycles and motorcycles.

There are at least two styles of master link used to connect bicycle chain. In both cases the master link set consists of two outer plates, each of which resembles the outer plate of a chain.

The oldest type of master link, available for decades, has two pins connected to the same plate. (Refer to Figure 1). It has been in use mainly in single-speed, hub-geared, or other bicycle drivetrain systems with straight chainlines or widely spaced sprockets. In this assembly, the outside plate with the two pins protruding from it are spaced at the same pitch as the chain, one half-inch, and the free ends of the pins are grooved. The other plate fits over the ends of the pins and is secured with a spring clip to make the connection, and this type of master link comes closest to being re-usable.

For bicycles with derailleur gears, a special kind of master link has been developed to fit the narrow chains used on closely spaced sprockets. In this case, each plate has one pin protruding from it, and the pin ends are grooved. (Refer to Figures 2 and 3). In addition to pins, each link plate has a tapered slot, one end of which is wide enough to accommodate the end of a pin, while the other presents a tight fit.

The link plates fit together, and connect the chain by feeding their pins through the bushings of the inner plates, from opposite sides. In this way the pair form a loosely interconnected, closed set, with each master link’s pin located in the slot of the other, and the two bushings held captive. The connection is then made secure by pulling the chain outwards on both sides of the link. This latter action forces the pin ends into the narrow ends of the slots where they become locked. The overall security of such a master link depends upon the chain being under tension in normal use, though it can fail in extreme conditions where this condition does not hold.

The manufacturers‘ instructions for the removal of a master link is to press the face of the two plates together, while pressing both ends inward. When a link is new, or when otherwise difficult to remove, master link pliers can be used (see figure 4). The special pliers have curved ends to accommodate the rollers, and make easy work of even the most difficult removal.

Some links have side plates that are raised on top (figure 3), while some are straight, (figure 2), and some have more prominent pin projections than others. Since a chain on a derailleur-fitted bicycle is reversed for part of its excursion through the drive-train, and because some cogsets have close ramp tolerances, such a link might cause a malfunction if the wrong selection were made. Bushingless chains, with smaller projections, are used on bicycles with large cogsets, since their clearances are more critical than those with only seven speeds. In these former cases a master link of comparable quality is needed. As a result, some manufacturers of derailleurs (e.g. SRAM) recommend only their own products, and these days package a master link with each new chain that is purchased. Chains for small cogsets (e.g. seven-speeds) and other than derailleur-fitted bicycles are more tolerant of these master link dimensions.

List of Monuments of National Importance in West Bengal

This is a list of Monuments of National Importance (ASI) as officially recognized by and available through the website of the Archaeological Survey of India in the Indian state West Bengal. The monument identifier is a combination of the abbreviation of the subdivision of the list (state, ASI circle) and the numbering as published on the website of the ASI. 133 Monuments of National Importance have been recognized by the ASI in West Bengal.

See also:

(i) Bijoy Vaidyanath Temple (ii) Giri Gobardhan Temple (iii) Gopalji Temple, (iv) Jaleswar Temple (v) Krishna Chandraji Temple (vi) Lalji Temple, (vii) Nava-Kailasha Temple (viii) Pancharatna Temple (ix) Pratapeswar Siva Temple in Rajbari compound (x) Rameswar Temple, (xi) Ratneswar Temple (xii) Rupeswar Temple




ii) All ancient structures, all tombs stone monument remains and inscriptions within the area enclosed by the said walls

Edmond Halley

Edmond (or Edmund) Halley, FRS (pronounced /ˈɛdmənd ˈhæli/; 8 November 1656 – 14 January 1742) was an English astronomer, geophysicist, mathematician, meteorologist, and physicist who is best known for computing the orbit of the eponymous Halley’s Comet. He was the second Astronomer Royal in Britain, succeeding John Flamsteed.

Halley was born in Haggerston, in east London. His father, Edmond Halley Sr., came from a Derbyshire family and was a wealthy soap-maker in London. As a child, Halley was very interested in mathematics. He studied at St Paul’s School, and from 1673 at The Queen’s College, Oxford. While still an undergraduate, Halley published papers on the Solar System and sunspots.

Halley became an assistant to John Flamsteed, the Astronomer Royal at the Greenwich Observatory, in 1675, and among other things, had the job of assigning what is now called Flamsteed numbers to stars.[citation needed]

In 1676, Halley visited the south Atlantic island of Saint Helena and set up an observatory with a large sextant with telescopic sights to catalogue the stars of the southern hemisphere. While there he observed a transit of Mercury, and realised that a similar transit of Venus could be used to determine the absolute size of the Solar System. He returned to England in May 1678. In the following year he went to Danzig (Gdańsk) on behalf of the Royal Society to help resolve a dispute. Because astronomer Johannes Hevelius did not use a telescope, his observations had been questioned by Robert Hooke. Halley stayed with Hevelius and he observed and verified the quality of Hevelius‘ observations. In 1679 Halley published the results from his observations on St. Helena as Catalogus Stellarum Australium which included details of 341 southern stars. These additions to contemporary star maps earned him comparison with Tycho Brahe: e.g. „the southern Tycho“ as described by Flamsteed. Halley was awarded his M.A. degree at Oxford and elected as a Fellow of the Royal Society at the age of 22.

In 1686, Halley published the second part of the results from his Helenian expedition, being a paper and chart on trade winds and monsoons. The symbols he used to represent trailing winds still exist in most modern day weather chart representations. In this article he identified solar heating as the cause of atmospheric motions. He also established the relationship between barometric pressure and height above sea level. His charts were an important contribution to the emerging field of information visualisation.[citation needed]

Halley spent most of his time on lunar observations, but was also interested in the problems of gravity. One problem that attracted his attention was the proof of Kepler’s laws of planetary motion. In August 1684, he went to Cambridge to discuss this with Isaac Newton, much as John Flamsteed had done four years earlier, only to find that Newton had solved the problem, at the instigation of Flamsteed with regard to the orbit of comet Kirch, without publishing the solution. Halley asked to see the calculations and was told by Newton that he could not find them, but promised to redo them and send them on later, which he eventually did, in a short treatise entitled, On the motion of bodies in an orbit. Halley recognised the importance of the work and returned to Cambridge to arrange its publication with Newton, who instead went on to expand it into his Philosophiæ Naturalis Principia Mathematica published at Halley’s expense in 1687. Halley’s first calculations with comets were thereby for the orbit of comet Kirch, based on Flamsteed’s observations in 1680-1. Although he was to accurately calculate the orbit of the comet of 1682, he was inaccurate in his calculations of the orbit of comet Kirch. They indicated a periodicity of 575 years, thus appearing in the years 531 and 1106, and presumably heralding the death of Julius Caesar in a like fashion in −44 (45 BCE). It is now known to have an orbital period of circa 10,000 years.

In 1691, Halley built a diving bell, a device in which the atmosphere was replenished by way of weighted barrels of air sent down from the surface. In a demonstration, Halley and five companions dived to 60 feet (18 m) in the River Thames, and remained there for over an hour and a half. Halley’s bell was of little use for practical salvage work, as it was very heavy, but he made improvements to it over time, later extending his underwater exposure time to over 4 hours. Halley suffered one of the earliest recorded cases of middle ear barotrauma. That same year, at a meeting of the Royal Society, Halley introduced a rudimentary working model of a magnetic compass using a liquid-filled housing to damp the swing and wobble of the magnetised needle.

In 1691 Halley sought the post of Savilian Professor of Astronomy at Oxford, but, due to being accused of atheism, was opposed by the Archbishop of Canterbury, John Tillotson, and Bishop Stillingfleet. The post went instead to David Gregory, who had the support of Isaac Newton.

In 1692, Halley put forth the idea of a hollow Earth consisting of a shell about 500 miles (800 km) thick, two inner concentric shells and an innermost core. He suggested that atmospheres separated these shells, and that each shell had its own magnetic poles, with each sphere rotating at a different speed. Halley proposed this scheme to explain anomalous compass readings. He envisaged each inner region as having an atmosphere and being luminous (and possibly inhabited), and speculated that escaping gas caused the Aurora Borealis.

In 1693 Halley published an article on life annuities, which featured an analysis of age-at-death on the basis of the Breslau statistics Caspar Neumann had been able to provide. This article allowed the British government to sell life annuities at an appropriate price based on the age of the purchaser. Halley’s work strongly influenced the development of actuarial science. The construction of the life-table for Breslau, which followed more primitive work by John Graunt, is now seen as a major event in the history of demography.

The Royal Society censured Halley for suggesting in 1694 that the story of Noah’s flood might be an account of a cometary impact.

In 1698, Halley was given command of the Paramour, a 52 feet (16 m) pink, so that he could carry out investigations in the South Atlantic into the laws governing the variation of the compass. On 19 August 1698, he took command of the ship and, in November 1698, sailed on what was the first purely scientific voyage by an English naval vessel. Unfortunately problems of insubordination arose over questions of Halley’s competence to command a vessel. Halley returned the ship to England to proceed against officers in July 1699. The result was a mild rebuke for his men, and dissatisfaction for Halley, who felt the court had been too lenient. Halley thereafter received a temporary commission as a Captain in the Royal Navy, recommissioned the Paramour on 24 August 1699 and sailed again in September 1699 to make extensive observations on the conditions of terrestrial magnetism. This task he accomplished in a second Atlantic voyage which lasted until 6 September 1700, and extended from 52 degrees north to 52 degrees south. The results were published in General Chart of the Variation of the Compass (1701). This was the first such chart to be published and the first on which isogonic, or Halleyan, lines appeared.

The preface to Awnsham and John Churchill’s collection of voyages and travels (1704), supposedly written by John Locke or by Halley, made the link.[clarification needed]

„Natural and moral history is embellished with the most beneficial increase of so many thousands of plants it had never before received, so many drugs and spices, such unaccountable diversity. Trade is raised to highest pitch, and this not in a niggard and scanty manner as when the Venetians served all Europe … the empire of Europe is now extended to the utmost bounds of the Earth.“

In November 1703, Halley was appointed Savilian Professor of Geometry at the University of Oxford, his theological enemies, John Tillotson and Bishop Stillingfleet having died, and received an honorary degree of doctor of laws in 1710. In 1705, applying historical astronomy methods, he published Synopsis Astronomia Cometicae, which stated his belief that the comet sightings of 1456, 1531, 1607, and 1682 related to the same comet, which he predicted would return in 1758. Halley did not live to witness the comet’s return, but when it did, the comet became generally known as Halley’s Comet.

By 1706 Halley had learned Arabic and completed the translation started by Edward Bernard of Books V-VII of Apollonius’s Conics from copies found at Leiden and the Bodleian Library at Oxford. He also completed a new translation of the first four books from the original Greek that had been started by the late David Gregory. He published these along with his own reconstruction of Book VIII in the first complete Latin edition in 1710.

In 1716, Halley suggested a high-precision measurement of the distance between the Earth and the Sun by timing the transit of Venus. In doing so, he was following the method described by James Gregory in Optica Promota (in which the design of the Gregorian telescope is also described). It is reasonable to assume Halley possessed and had read this book given that the Gregorian design was the principal telescope design used in astronomy in Halley’s day. It is not to Halley’s credit that he failed to acknowledge Gregory’s priority in this matter. In 1718 he discovered the proper motion of the „fixed“ stars by comparing his astrometric measurements with those given in Ptolemy’s Almagest. Arcturus and Sirius were two noted to have moved significantly, the latter having progressed 30 arc minutes (about the diameter of the moon) southwards in 1800 years.

In 1720, together with his friend the antiquarian William Stukeley, Halley participated in the first attempt to scientifically date Stonehenge. Assuming that the monument had been laid out using a magnetic compass, Stukeley and Halley attempted to calculate the perceived deviation introducing corrections from existing magnetic records, and suggested three dates (460 BC, 220 AD and 920 AD), the earliest being the one accepted. These dates were wrong by thousands of years, but the idea that scientific methods could be used to date ancient monuments was revolutionary in its day.

Halley succeeded John Flamsteed in 1720 as Astronomer Royal, a position Halley held until his death.

Halley died in 1742 at the age of 85. He was buried in the graveyard of the old church of St Margaret’s, Lee (since rebuilt), at Lee Terrace, Blackheath. He was interred in the same vault as the Astronomer Royal John Pond; the unmarked grave of the Astronomer Royal Nathaniel Bliss is nearby.

His original tombstone was transferred by the Admiralty when the original Lee church was demolished and rebuilt – it can be seen today on the southern wall of the Camera Obscura at the Royal Observatory, Greenwich. His marked grave can be seen at St Margaret’s Church, Lee Terrace.

Halley married Mary Tooke in 1682 and settled in Islington. The couple had three children.

There are three pronunciations of the surname Halley. The most common, both in Great Britain and in the United States, is /ˈhæli/. This is the personal pronunciation used by most Halleys living in London today. The alternative /ˈheɪli/ is often preferred for the man and the comet by those who grew up with rock and roll singer Bill Haley, who called his backing band his „Comets“ after the common pronunciation of Halley’s Comet in the United States at the time. Colin Ronan, one of Halley’s biographers, preferred /ˈhɔːli/. Contemporary accounts spell his name Hailey, Hayley, Haley, Haly, Halley, Hawley and Hawly, and presumably pronunciations varied similarly.

As for his given name, although the spelling „Edmund“ is quite common, „Edmond“ is what Halley himself used, according to a 1902 article, though a 2007 International Comet Quarterly article disputes this, commenting that in his published works, he used „Edmund“ 22 times and „Edmond“ only 3 times, with several other variations used as well, such as the Latinised „Edmundus“. Much of the debate stems from the fact that, in Halley’s own time, English spelling conventions were not yet standardised, and so he himself used multiple spellings.


Монтаназо-Лобмардо (итал. Montanaso Lombardo) — коммуна в Италии, располагается в регионе Ломбардия, подчиняется административному центру Лоди.

Население составляет 1524 человека, плотность населения составляет 169 чел./км². Занимает площадь 9 км². Почтовый индекс — 20075. Телефонный код — 0371.

Аббадия-Черрето | Бертонико | Боргетто-Лодиджано | Борго-Сан-Джованни | Боффалора-д’Адда | Брембьо | Валера-Фратта | Вилланова-дель-Силларо | Гальганьяно | Граффиньяна | Гуардамильо | Дзело-Буон-Персико | Кавакурта | Кавенаго-д’Адда | Казалетто-Лодиджано | Казальмайокко | Казальпустерленго | Казелле-Ланди | Казелле-Лурани | Камайраго | Кастельнуово-Бокка-д’Адда | Кастильоне-д’Адда | Кастирага-Видардо | Кодоньо | Комаццо | Корнельяно-Лауденсе | Корновеккьо | Корно-Джовине | Корте-Палазио | Креспьятика | Ливрага | Лоди | Лоди-Веккьо | Майраго | Маккасторна | Малео | Марудо | Массаленго | Мелети | Мерлино | Монтаназо-Лобмардо | Мулаццано | Орио-Литта | Оспедалетто-Лодиджано | Оссаго-Лодиджано | Пьеве-Фиссирага | Салерано-суль-Ламбро | Сан-Мартино-ин-Страда | Сан-Рокко-аль-Порто | Сант-Анджело-Лодиджано | Санто-Стефано-Лодиджано | Сан-Фьорано | Секуньяго | Сена-Лодиджана | Сомалья | Сордьо | Таваццано-кон-Виллавеско | Терранова-деи-Пассерини | Турано-Лодиджано | Фомбьо | Червиньяно-д’Адда

Nera (Indigirka)

Bild gesucht 

Die Nera (russisch Не́ра; jakutisch Ньара) ist ein rechter Nebenfluss der Indigirka in der Republik Sacha in Ostsibirien.

Die Nera entsteht am Zusammenfluss von Deljankir (rechts) und Chudschach (links) an der Grenze zur Oblast Magadan. Sie durchfließt das Nera-Hochland (Нерское плоскогорье) in nordöstlicher Richtung und mündet nach 196 km bei Ust-Nera rechtsseitig in den Oberlauf der Indigirka. Die Nera entwässert ein Areal von 24.500 km². Ihr mittlerer Abfluss (MQ) 65 km oberhalb der Mündung beträgt 119 m³/s. Von Mai bis August führt die Nera üblicherweise Hochwasser. Zwischen Dezember und April ist der Fluss gefroren. Entlang dem Fluss verläuft die Straße M56 von Ust-Nera nach Magadan.

Raymond Berry

Raymond Emmett Berry (born February 27, 1933) is a former football wide receiver. He played for the Baltimore Colts during their two NFL championship wins. He later had a career in coaching, highlighted by his trip to Super Bowl XX as head coach of the New England Patriots. He is a member of the Pro Football Hall of Fame.

Raymond Berry enlisted as a private in the Maryland Army National Guard on May 17, 1957. He was assigned to Headquarters and Headquarters Battery, 684th Anti-Aircraft Artillery Battalion (90 mm Gun), located near Baltimore. He subsequently served in Headquarters and Headquarters Battery, 684th Missile Battalion (Nike); Headquarters and Headquarters Battery, 224th Field Artillery Group; Headquarters and Headquarters Battery, 691st Anti-Aircraft Artillery Group; and Company B, 16th Special Forces Group, all components of the Maryland Army National Guard. He was discharged from the Army in March 1963, at the end of his second enlistment, with the rank of Specialist Four.

In high school (Paris, TX High School) and college, Berry caught very few passes. He didn’t start on his high-school team until he was a senior, even though his father was the coach. After high school Berry played one year of junior college football at Schreiner University (then Institute) in Kerville, TX during the 1950 campaign. He helped the Mountaineers finish its most successful season in 10 years with a record of 7-3. In three seasons at Southern Methodist University, Berry received only 33 passes total before being selected by the Colts in the 20th round of the 1954 NFL draft. Of course, during the early 1950s, colleges specialized in the running game. As Berry said, „I didn’t catch many passes because not many were thrown“.

Berry, however, became a permanent starter on the team by his second NFL season, and didn’t miss a single game until his eighth year in the league. During his career, he led the NFL in receptions three times, and was renowned for his great hands and precise pass patterns. In his career he only dropped a total of two passes[citation needed] and fumbled only twice. He was selected to the Pro Bowl six times, from 1957–61 and in 1965. He also made the all-NFL team from 1958-1960. Berry was considered the very identity of the great Baltimore Colts‘ teams of the 1950s and 1960s (along with Johnny Unitas, Alan Ameche, Lenny Moore, John Mackey, Gino Marchetti, Art Donovan and Jim Parker). He was famous for his attention to detail and preparation. He and quarterback John Unitas regularly worked after practice and developed the timing and knowledge of each other’s abilities that made each more effective.

One of Berry’s most notable performances was in the 1958 NFL Championship Game, known as „The Greatest Game Ever Played,“ in which he caught a championship-record 12 passes for 178 yards and a touchdown. During the Baltimore Colts‘ final game-winning drive in overtime, Berry had two key receptions for 33 yards. He also caught three consecutive passes for 62 yards to set up the Colts tying field goal at the end of regulation.

Raymond Berry ended his NFL career in 1967 with an NFL record 631 receptions for 9,275 yards and 68 touchdowns (14.7 yards per catch). In 1973, Berry was voted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in Canton, Ohio. In 1999, he was ranked No. 40 on The Sporting News‘ list of the 100 Greatest Football Players.

After retiring from pro football in 1967 after a 13-year playing career, Berry joined Tom Landry’s Dallas Cowboys coaching staff as receivers coach. In 1970, after two seasons, Berry finished his film on pass receiving called „There’s a Catch To It“, and took a job with Frank Broyles at the University of Arkansas as receivers coach. In 1973 Berry joined Don McCafferty with the Detroit Lions as his receivers coach. In 1976 Berry joined former SMU teammate Forrest Gregg as his receivers coach with the Cleveland Browns. Berry joined the New England Patriots as receivers coach under Chuck Fairbanks in 1978. He stayed on with new coach Ron Erhardt until Erhardt and his entire staff were fired following a 2–14 1981 season. Berry left football and worked in the private sector[clarification needed] in Medfield, Massachusetts, until the Patriots fired Ron Meyer in the middle of the 1984 season and hired Berry to replace him. Under his leadership, the Patriots won four of their last eight games and finished the season with a 9–7 record. Berry’s importance to the team was reflected less in his initial win-loss record than in the respect he immediately earned in the locker room – „Raymond Berry earned more respect in one day than Ron Meyer earned in three years“, according to running back Tony Collins.

In the 1985 season, the team did even better, recording an 11–5 record and making the playoffs as a wildcard team. They went on to become the first team in NFL history ever to advance to the Super Bowl by winning three playoff games on the road, defeating the New York Jets, 26–14, the Los Angeles Raiders, 27–20, and the Miami Dolphins, 31–14. New England’s win against Miami was particularly surprising[according to whom?] because the Patriots had not beaten the Dolphins at the Orange Bowl (Miami’s then home stadium) since 1966, in Miami’s first AFL season. The Patriots had lost to the Dolphins there 18 consecutive times, including a 30–27 loss in week 15 of the regular season. In addition, the Dolphins had recorded an AFC-best 12–4 record and had been the only team during the season to defeat the Chicago Bears, who had stormed to the top of the NFC with a 15–1 record and advanced to the Super Bowl by shutting out both their opponents in the playoffs.

But despite the Patriots‘ success in the playoffs, they proved unable to compete with the Bears in Super Bowl XX, losing 46–10 in what was at the time the most lopsided defeat in Super Bowl history. „We couldn’t protect the quarterback, and that was my fault. I couldn’t come up with a system to handle the Bears‘ pass rush“, Berry acknowledged.

The following season, Berry’s Patriots again recorded an 11–5 record and made the playoffs, but this time lost in the first round of the postseason. That would be the last time the Patriots would make the playoffs with Berry as their coach. They narrowly missed the playoffs with an 8–7 record in 1987 (during a strike-shortened season) and a 9–7 record in 1988. Then in Berry’s last year as a coach, the Patriots finished the 1989 season 5–11. New Patriots team owner Victor Kiam demanded Berry relinquish control over personnel and reorganize his staff; Berry refused and was fired.

Berry’s overall coaching record is 48–39 (.552) and 3–2 (.600) in the playoffs.

After a year out of coaching, Berry joined Wayne Fontes‘ staff with the Detroit Lions in 1991 as their quarterbacks coach. After one season he joined Dan Reeves‘ staff with the Denver Broncos in 1992 as their quarterbacks coach. Reeves was fired after that season, along with his entire staff, and Berry retired from coaching.

Berry lives with his wife in Tennessee. On February 5, 2012, Berry (with his strong ties to both teams playing in Super Bowl XLVI, the Giants and the Patriots) presented the Vince Lombardi Trophy to NFL commissioner Roger Goodell, who awarded it to Super Bowl MVP Eli Manning.

Pound sign (#) denotes interim head coach.

John Harley

John Harley, auch als Juan Harley geführt, (* 5. Mai 1886 in Glasgow, Schottland; † 1959 oder 15. Mai 1960) war ein uruguayischer Fußballspieler und Trainer.

Der „Yoni“ genannte Harley wanderte 1906 von Schottland nach Argentinien aus. Zunächst arbeitete er bei der Eisenbahn in Bahía Blanca und zog dann nach Rosario de Santa Fe. Über Buenos Aires, wo er 1908 beim Eisenbahnunternehmen Ferrocarril Oeste beschäftigt war und für die gleichnamige Mannschaft Ferrocarril Oeste spielte und am 15. Oktober 1908 in einem mit 0:5 verlorenen Freundschaftsspiel in Caballito/Buenos Aires gegen den Central Uruguay Railway Cricket Club (CURCC) auf dem Platz stand, führte sein Weg schließlich nach Montevideo. Er schloss sich 1909 dem Vorgängerverein des Club Atlético Peñarol, dem CURCC an. Zu jenem Zeitpunkt arbeitete der gebürtige Schotte in den Werkstätten von Peñarol als Zeichner für Ferrocarril Central. Dort war er insgesamt 37 Jahre seines Lebens beschäftigt. Für den CURCC spielte er bis 1911 und erneut 1913. Anschließend war er noch bis ins Jahr 1919 für Peñarol aktiv. Von 1909 bis 1916 war er Mannschaftskapitän. 1920 beendete der unter Kurzsichtigkeit leidende Harley seine Karriere. Er agierte bei den Aurinegros in der Rolle des zentralen Halb und gehörte durchgängig der Stammformation an. Lediglich 1916 teilte er sich die Einsatzzeiten mit Juan Delgado. Sein Mitspieler José Piendibene bezeichnete Harley im Jahre 1951 als den besten zentralen Halb, den es je gegeben habe. Mit dem CURCC gewann er 1911 die uruguayische Meisterschaft. Auch mit Peñarol sicherte er sich 1918 den Titel in der Primera División.

Harley war Mitglied der A-Nationalmannschaft Uruguays. Von seinem Debüt am 19. September 1909 bis zu seinem letzten Einsatz am 1. Oktober 1916 absolvierte er nach Angaben der RSSSF 17 Länderspiele. Ein Länderspieltor erzielte er nicht. Er nahm mit der Celeste an der als Copa Centenario Revolución de Mayo bezeichneten Südamerikameisterschaft 1910 teil. 1913 und 1915 gewann er mit der Nationalelf die Copa Newton. Zudem kam er bei drei weiteren inoffiziellen Länderspielen am 30. April 1911, 25. Februar 1912 und 28. September 1913 jeweils gegen Argentinien zum Einsatz.

1942 wirkte er auch als Trainer Peñarols.

Liste des collèges et lycées de Paris

Cet article dresse la liste des collèges et lycées de Paris (France).

]!Statut!!Destination!!Année de création!!Adresse!!Image

Enseignement secondaire : Collège (6e · 5e · 4e · 3e · Enseignement spécialisé : CLA · Ulis · SEGPA) · Lycée (2de · 1re · Tle · Enseignement spécialisé : Ulis)

Markus Reiner

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Markus Reiner (en hébreu : מרכוס ריינר), né le et décédé le , est un scientifique israélien, figure majeure de la rhéologie.

Markus Reiner est né en 1886 à Czernowitz (Bucovine), appartenant alors à l’Autriche-Hongrie, et obtint un diplôme en génie civil de la Technische Hochschule à Vienne (Université technique de Vienne). Après la Première Guerre mondiale, il émigra en Palestine mandataire où il travailla en tant qu’ingénieur. Après la proclamation de l’État d’Israël, il devint professeur au Technion (Institut de technologie d’Israël) à Haïfa. Cet institut créa en son honneur la chaire Markus Reiner en mécanique et rhéologie.

Markus Reiner ne fut pas seulement une figure majeure de la rhéologie, il en créa le terme avec E. C. Bingham et fonda une société savante pour son étude. En plus du terme « rhéologie » et de ses publications, il est connu pour les équations de Buckingham-Reineret de Reiner-Riwlin (écrite maintenant Reiner-Rivlin), le nombre de Deborah et l’effet théière (Teapot effect), une explication de pourquoi le thé se renverse à l’extérieur du bec plutôt que dans la tasse.