OSU junior forward Nichelle Prince (7) dribbles the ball during a game agaisnt Minnesota on Sept. 17 at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium. OSU lost 1-2. Credit: Lantern File PhotoIn a rivalry game against Michigan Saturday night, the Ohio State women’s soccer team returned to Columbus with a much needed victory. The Buckeyes edged the Michigan Wolverines 2-1, with a winning recipe that combined early scoring in both halves and strong defense and goalkeeping. OSU improved their record to 10-5-3 (4-3-3 Big Ten), while Michigan lost its third game over the last five matches, falling to 9-4-3 (5-3-2 Big Ten). Junior forward Sammy Edwards propelled the Buckeyes to an early 1-0 lead in the fifth minute, corralling a loose ball inside the Michigan goalkeeper’s box, with a shot finding the back of the net.OSU sophomore goalkeeper Devon Kerr’s strong play received praise from coach Lori Walker, as Kerr was named the player of the match for the Buckeyes. Kerr registered five total saves, including a crucial one-on-one faceoff versus Michigan’s Ani Sarkisian, who broke through the defense, taking a shot which Kerr dove to save.Kerr’s only goal given up on the night was in the 32nd minute, where she deflected a shot and Michigan took advantage of the rebound, evening out the score at 1-1.The Buckeyes returned from halftime with aggressive play that paid off. Senior forward Nichelle Prince scored a goal from short distance in the 53rd minute, reclaiming the lead for OSU at 2-1.The game continued to be competitive on both sides late into the contest. The Michigan offensive attack proved a test for Kerr, but ultimately, her two crucial saves from short distance held strong for the Buckeyes. Likewise, Prince had one last late opportunity in a shot that bounced off the Michigan crossbar, nearly widening OSU’s lead to 2-1. The Buckeyes finish the regular season at Penn State Wednesday night at 6 p.m.
All Chinook salmon stocked into Crooked Creek will be marked with an adipose fin clip, thermal otolith mark and coded wire tag. Facebook0TwitterEmailPrintFriendly分享The Alaska Department of Fish and Game has released a plan for a program to enhance the chinook salmon run for the Kasilof River, and Crooked Creek. According to the DF&G, the overall goal of this research program is to reconstruct naturally- and hatchery-produced returns of chinook salmon so that a biological escapement goal can eventually be formulated. According to the notice released by the DF&G, many Northern Cook Inlet (NCI) streams have populations of wild Chinook salmon that are too small to sustain a recreational fishery, while others have been impacted by urbanization and only produce small numbers of fish. The Department of Fish and Game will be taking public comment on the plan until June 30th. Story as aired: Audio PlayerJennifer-on-Chinook-for-Kasilof.mp3VmJennifer-on-Chinook-for-Kasilof.mp300:00RPd Approximately 140,500 Chinook salmon smolt will be released at the Crooked Creek Facility in June, 2018. The enhancement project includes collecting eggs from adult chinook salmon returning to the Crooked Creek Facility and transferred to William Jack Hernandez Sport Fish Hatchery where they are reared to the smolt stage. The objective of the program is to provide additional early-run chinook salmon fishing opportunities on an annual basis in the Kasilof River via hatchery supplementation.
NC State has taken the lead with 545.5 points, followed by Louisville (437), Virginia Tech (412.5), Florida State (406), Virginia (392), Duke (357), Notre Dame (262), Georgia Tech (260), Pitt (206), UNC (197), Miami (161) and Boston College (96). 2019 ACC Men’s Thursday Finals Results Andrej Barna threw down a 19.27 in the 50 free A-final to win silver. The event was won by Florida State’s Will Pisani, who out-touched a hard-charging Barna, touching in 19.21. Story Links Daniel Sos touched fourth in the 200 IM with a time of 1:43.63 in the A-final. Evgenii Somov put up a 1:45.47 in the 200 IM C-final to touch second. The event was won by Caio Pumputis of Georgia Tech, who put up a 1:41.28, outlasting two-time ACC Champion, Andreas Vazaois of NC State. GREENSBORO, N.C. — After two days of racing at the 2019 ACC Men’s Swimming and Diving Championships, the University of Louisville is in second place after making a pair of podiums Thursday night at the Greensboro Aquatic Center. The Cardinals took the bronze medal in the 200 free relay, putting up an NCAA A-Cut time of 1:17.15 put up by Mihalis Deliyiannis (19:58), Andrej Barna (18.81), Bartosz Piszczorowicz (19.28) and Matyi Kovacs (19.48)in . The event was won by the Florida State Seminoles, who put up an NCAA A-cut time of 1:15.81. Louisville’s top finisher in the 500 freestyle, Marcelo Acosta, touched fourth in the A-f inal with a time of 4:14.94. Colton Paulson won B-final with a time of 4:16.53. Also in the B-final, Zach Harting turned in a 4:18.40. T.C. Smith touched third in the C-final just ahead of Sam Steele, who posted a 4:21.60 for fifth. Graham Barrett touched in 4:22.78 for seventh in that final as well. Eric Knowles of NC State led for the entire race to win gold in 4:12.13. Tomorrow the Cards will compete in the 100 fly, the 400 IM, the 200 free, the 100 breast and the 100 back and the 400 medley relay. Print Friendly Version
Popular on Variety ×Actors Reveal Their Favorite Disney PrincessesSeveral actors, like Daisy Ridley, Awkwafina, Jeff Goldblum and Gina Rodriguez, reveal their favorite Disney princesses. Rapunzel, Mulan, Ariel,Tiana, Sleeping Beauty and Jasmine all got some love from the Disney stars.More VideosVolume 0%Press shift question mark to access a list of keyboard shortcutsKeyboard Shortcutsplay/pauseincrease volumedecrease volumeseek forwardsseek backwardstoggle captionstoggle fullscreenmute/unmuteseek to %SPACE↑↓→←cfm0-9Next UpJennifer Lopez Shares How She Became a Mogul04:350.5x1x1.25×1.5x2xLive00:0002:1502:15 Instagram said it will launch a new data-portability tool — which will let users download all the content they’ve ever shared on the service — after the data-privacy practices of its parent Facebook have been the subject of intense scrutiny over the last several weeks.“We are building a new data portability tool,” an Instagram spokesman said. “You’ll soon be able to download a copy of what you’ve shared on Instagram, including your photos, videos and messages.” He didn’t provide a timeline for when the feature is expected to be introduced. Instagram’s plans for the new tool were first reported by TechCrunch.Facebook has provided the ability for users to download a copy of the info and content they share on the service since 2010. Instagram has largely escaped the controversies that have bedeviled Facebook over privacy, “fake news,” and election interference thanks mainly to Instagram’s design as a visual-first social media app. Instagram confirmed the plans to add the data-downloading feature a little more than a month before Europe’s General Data Protection Regulation goes into effect, on May 25. Among other things, the GDPR will require that users have the option to access to a full archive of data they have shared with a provider.Facebook acquired Instagram in 2012 for $1 billion, back when Instagram had just 30 million users. Instagram currently has more than 800 million monthly users, a base that skews younger than Facebook.This week, Facebook chief Mark Zuckerberg testified before Senate and House committee hearings, each lasting around five hours. The impetus for the hearings, which didn’t yield much new information, was the scandal over political consulting firm Cambridge Analytica getting hold of data on tens of millions of Facebook users without their knowledge or consent.In the wake of the Cambridge Analytica revelations, Charles Porch, Instagram’s global head of creative programs, said at the Variety Massive Summit last month that across the entire company, employees were “horrified at the idea that someone would misuse data.”“What I will say, and I think this goes across all the platforms, protecting data and privacy across our platforms is our number one priority,” Porch said.
How far would you go to avoid the summer heat? With all the sweat and grime in the air, it seems impossible to pull off healthy hair and skin, that stays for a few hours outdoors. By exfoliating, radiating and going minimal can have some positive results in warm weather.Sangeeta Velaskar, Vice President and Head, Medical Services and R&D, Kaya Limited talks about how to keep your skin looking fresh, while TONI&GUY Global Hair Ambassador, Indira Schauwecker gives you tips and tricks on how to ace the minimalistic trend, debunks some common hair myths and recommends products so you can care for your mane better. Also Read – Add new books to your shelf* Prepare your skin: The most crucial step to getting any look right, is prepping your skin. You can begin with the quintessential need for hydration, it’s very important to drink lots of water to keep your skin healthy and glowing from the inside. * Exfoliate, circulate and radiate: Exfoliating your skin in the summer not only removes dead skin, but also improves blood circulation to your face. Use a mild exfoliating cleanser once or twice a week based on your skin type. Your mantra this summers should be ‘Exfoliate. Circulate. Radiate.’ to get that natural glow. Also Read – Over 2 hours screen time daily will make your kids impulsive* Go minimal: It is very important to moisturize your skin even in the summer, so instead of heavy duty creams that often leave your skin looking oily and slick, find a one-stop solution. Using a CC cream that gives you the perfect makeup finish but also provides sun protection and hydration, is the way to go. With a smooth and radiant finish aided by the CC Cream, your face becomes the perfect canvas for a minimalistic look. Light kohl around the eyes and a nude lipstick is all you need to get going. * Myth: Heat styling damages your hair: It is true that curling and flat irons can sometimes damage your hair because of the high temperature, but the real problem is the lack of protection for your hair against heat styling. Go for heat protection mist, before heat styling. Spray the product evenly over towel-dried hair and comb through. Top up in-between blow-drying and using straightening irons by spritzing over dry hair. Whether its super bouncy hair or beachy waves, you can have it all, without damage or breakage. * Myth: 100 strokes a day makes hair shinier: On the contrary, you’ll end up doing more damage to your hair. Instead of an overzealous exercise such as this, you can gently brush your hair with a few strokes a couple of times during the day. This will help stimulate the follicles, and distribute the natural oils across your hair.
July 4, 2003HAPPY INDEPENDENCE DAY: To this reporter it seems important to acknowledge the steady, every day persistence in good solid work as the true basis for any independence. Whether the insistence to be free of oppression, or simple daily toil, only consistency in the approach yields any result. Here at Arcosanti our foundry crew is a good example. The production of bells is a tough job, especially in the hot summer month. The foundry crew produces bells five days a week with 3 or 4 heats [bronze pours] every day, molding, pouring, cleaning, drilling and assembling. [Photo & text: sa] Crewmember Jim Huth impresses a design into the silt form. [Photo & text: sa] Design detail. [Photo & text: sa] The crew at work. [Photo & text: sa] Crewmember Melinda Barnadas. [Photo & text: sa] The crew takes turns to pour the bronze. This time Andrew Kle [middle] is guiding the crucible with Melinda tailing. [Photo & text: sa] Tom Sargent and James Moscovic are shoveling, a stand-by security incase any bronze tries to escape. [Photo & text: sa] >>left>> The bells get cleaned, brushed and extra flashing is ground away. >>right>> Crewmember Sarah Merando assembles some of the bells. [Photo & text: sa] With beautiful designs and a clean sound, Soleri bells are a trademark all over the world of a courageous endeavor. There is not much romance in a repetative job, but the steady labour of this foundry crew insures in large part the ‘Independence’ to continue a dream, the slow but steady building of Soleri’s ‘Urban Laboratory’ here at Arcosanti. [Photo & text: sa]
Pictured here is Paolo Soleri, and his publicist and editor, Lissa McCullough, Ph.D. Lissa acted as a facilitator for this wonderful dialogue on the implementation and implications of sustainable living. [photo & text: Logan Bier] July 8, 2011A group of 25 individuals from Northern Arizona University in Flagstaff, Arizona visited Arcosanti as part of a four week program titled “Rethinking the Land Ethic”. The group, comprised of participants from across the country, spent an hour in the Soleri Archives to discuss sustainability and the concept of Arcology with Paolo Soleri. Represented were perspectives from ethicists, philosophers, art teachers, and other educators. Read more about NEH, NAU and their programs on sustainability here: http://tinyurl.com/3btzsf9 The group was led by co-directors Joan McGregor, Professor of Philosophy at Arizona State University, and Dan Shilling, with the ASU Institute for Humanities Research. [photo & text: Logan Bier]
The US video and TV industry saw a 1% rise in consumer spend in 2018, taking the market to US$133 billion, according to Futuresource Consulting.The research firm estimates that the US market accounted for 53% of the global industry total last year and predicted modest annual increases for the coming years, reaching US$136 billion by 2022.“There’s no doubt that 2018 was a significant year for the US video and TV industries,” said David Sidebottom, principal consultant at Futuresource Consulting. “The entertainment landscape was redefined with companies changing their strategies and undergoing some major M&A activity.”“Disney’s proposed acquisition of Fox and confirmation of its direct-to-consumer service, Disney+, along with the completion of AT&T’s acquisition of Time Warner, were key moments in a turbulent twelve months.”Futuresource claims that subscription video-on-demand spend by consumers exceeded that of transactional video for the first time in 2018, growing by about 30% for a sixth consecutive year.By comparison, pay TV revenues declined by an estimated 2% to US$97 billion in 2018. They will decline by an average of 1% per year for the forecast period, as consumers spend more on SVOD services, but will still account for more than two-thirds of total entertainment spend in 2022, according to Futuresource.“There’s no doubt that US pay TV operators are under pressure, with many services placing greater emphasis on broadband delivery, third party services and pay TV lite operations to help maintain overall revenues,” said Sidebottom.“At the same time, key players are protecting their high value customers, by continued investment in premium content and rolling out advanced Set-Top Boxes to provide the ultimate TV viewing experience.”