2016 Cyprus Cup

2016 Cyprus Cup

Tournament details

Host country
 Cyprus

Dates
2–9 March

Teams
8 (from 1 confederation)

Venue(s)
3 (in 3 host cities)

Final positions

Champions
 Austria (1st title)

Runners-up
 Poland

Third place
 Italy

Fourth place
 Czech Republic

Tournament statistics

Matches played
16

Goals scored
35 (2.19 per match)

Top scorer(s)
Nina Burger
Lucie Voňková
(3 goals)

← 2015
2017 →

The 2016 Cyprus Cup was the ninth edition of the Cyprus Cup, an invitational women’s football tournament held annually in Cyprus. After being initially canceled due to schedule conflicts with both UEFA and AFC qualification for the 2016 Summer Olympics and the 2016 SheBelieves Cup leaving many of the prior year’s participants, including reigning champions England, unable to attend,[1] the tournament was rescheduled with the Football Association of Finland as tournament organizers and a scaled-down field of eight national teams.[2]
Austria defeated Poland in a final between two first-time participants in the Cyprus Cup.

Contents

1 Format

1.1 Tie-breaking criteria

2 Venues
3 Teams
4 Group stage

4.1 Group A
4.2 Group B

5 Knockout stage

5.1 Seventh place match
5.2 Fifth place match
5.3 Third place match
5.4 Final

6 Final standings
7 Goalscorers
8 References
9 External links

Format[edit]
The tournament consisted of a group stage held over three match days followed by a single day of classification matches to determine the final standings.
For the group stage, the eight teams were split into two groups of four teams. Each group played a round-robin tournament with each team playing one match against each other team in its group.
The classification day then had four matches: a first place match between the group winners, a third place match between the runners-up, a fifth place match between the third-placed teams, and a seventh place match between the bottom teams.
Tie-breaking criteria[edit]
For the group stage of this tournament, where two or more teams in a group tied on an equal number of points, the finishing positions will be determined by the following tie-breaking criteria in the following order:[3]

number of points obtained in the matches among the teams in question
goal difference in all the group matches
number of goals scored in all the group matches
drawing of lots

Venues[edit]

Stadium
City
Capacity

GSZ Stadium
Larnaca
13,032

Paralimni Stadium
Paralimni
5,800

오피뷰

Bubbies

Bubbies or Bubbies Homemade Ice Cream and Desserts is an ice cream manufacturer in Hawaii. Started in 1985 in Honolulu, the production and office facilities are now located in Aiea. The company sells ice cream cakes and mochi ice cream in Hawaii as well as mainland USA and several other countries.[1][2] Bubbies mochi ice cream was voted readers’ pick by Honolulu Magazine[3] and has appeared on Oprah Winfrey’s O list.[4][5]

Contents

1 See also
2 References
3 Further reading
4 External links

See also[edit]

List of ice cream brands

References[edit]

^ “About Us”. Bubbies Homemade Ice Cream & Desserts. Retrieved 16 August 2015. 
^ GT:Glasskaka från Hawaii har blivit mat-snackis (Swedish)
^ “Ice Cream”. honolulumagazine.com. Retrieved 16 August 2015. 
^ “Mochi Madness”. Hawaii Business Magazine. Retrieved 16 August 2015. 
^ “The joy of mochi”. honoluluweekly.com. Retrieved 16 August 2015. 

Further reading[edit]

Beth Swanson. “Bubbies Mochi Ice Cream a Hit in Miami”. Miami New Times. Retrieved 16 August 2015. 
“Ice cream lovers may want to find their way to The Mochi Store downtown New Haven”. nhregister.com. Retrieved 16 August 2015. 

External links[edit]

Official website

This food and/or confectionery corporation or company-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Lars Winther

Lars Winther (born February 22, 1983) is a Danish pianist, composer, producer and arranger. He released the debut-album LIVE_2005 with Lars Winther Trio in 2005, followed by the double-disc CD/DVD Nordic By Nature in 2007[1][2] — receiving many positive reviews for the latter, as well as distribution throughout Europe and in parts of Asia. In terms of potential, he has been compared to the Norwegian Tord Gustavsen[3]
He has arranged and written for BigBands, a.o. Almost Arrangers BigBand, Klüvers BigBand, MI22, and MIBB (BigBand of Department of Musicology, University of Copenhagen).
In November 2009 he was elected chairman of the Danish Association of Independent Record Labels.[4]
Awards[edit]

Danish Musicians Union’s “Fiery-soul” award 2009[1]

References[edit]

^ a b “Lars Winther”. All About Jazz. Retrieved January 31, 2010. 
^ Noget at tage fat på Pladeanm: Lars Winther Trio : Nordic By Nature. Politiken | 11.11.2007 | Kultur | Side 2 |
^ LARS WINTHER TRIO metroXpress København | 11.07.2008 | Side 28
^ “Ny formand for Danske Uafhængige Pladeselskaber” (in Danish). Danske Uafhængige Pladeselskaber. November 10, 2009. Retrieved January 31, 2010. 

This article about a Danish musician is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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This article about a jazz musician is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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This article about a pianist is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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La Mairena

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La Mairena is a residential resort near Marbella, Spain (within the municipalities of Ojen and Marbella), in the Andalusian province of Málaga. The resort was developed by the real estate developer Sarena SA. Construction originally started in the late 1980s. Mairena history Development company Sarena SA created and trademarked the name La Mairena, which gave the name to the village. Various developments have since been completed, and are in the process of being completed. Some buildings are still under construction. There are two golf courses adjacent to La Mairena: La Cala Golf, in Mijas, and Santa Maria Golf in Marbella. There is a 50/50 mix between individual villas and apartment complexes, with many green zones and forests in between.
Amenities[edit]
The village contains a tennis school, two restaurants The Mairena Lodge and Kudu Bar, and adjacent to it, in the El Soto development there is a 9-hole practice golf course. The whole area is within a century-old cork tree forest, and views span the entire Mediterranean Sea, Gibraltar and the Sierra Nevada Mountains.
Development plan[edit]
La Mairena is 60% developed in accordance with its development plan. At the north of the development flows the River Ojen.River Ojen
Unesco Biosphere[edit]
La Mairena is within the Unesco biosphere Reserve, Sierra de la Nieves:unesco biosphere reserve You can view a map of La Mairena here: http://lamairena.com The official page of La Mairena development is here: http://www.mairena.com
36°31′51″N 4°45′13″W / 36.530719°N 4.753592°W / 36.530719; -4.753592

강남오피

1934 in Canada

This article does not cite any sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (December 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Years in Canada:
1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937

Centuries:
19th century · 20th century · 21st century

Decades:
1900s 1910s 1920s 1930s 1940s 1950s 1960s

Years:
1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937

Part of a series on the

History of Canada

Year list / Timeline

Pre-colonization
1534–1763
1764–1866
1867–1914
1914–1945
1945–1960
1960–1981
1982–1992
1992–present

Topics

Constitutional
Cultural
Economic
Former colonies
Immigration
Military
Multiculturalism
Monarchical
Historic Sites
Persons of significance
Population
Territorial evolution
Women

Research

Bibliography
Historiography

Portal

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Events from the year 1934 in Canada.

Contents

1 Incumbents

1.1 Crown
1.2 Federal government
1.3 Provincial governments

1.3.1 Lieutenant governors
1.3.2 Premiers

1.4 Territorial governments

1.4.1 Commissioners

2 Events
3 Arts and literature
4 Births

4.1 January to March
4.2 April to June
4.3 July to September
4.4 October to December

5 Deaths
6 References

Incumbents[edit]
Crown[edit]

Head of state (monarch) – King George V (consort – Mary of Teck)

Federal government[edit]

Governor general – Vere Ponsonby (viceregal consort – Roberte Ponsonby, Countess of Bessborough)
Prime minister – Richard Bedford Bennett

Provincial governments[edit]
Lieutenant governors[edit]

Lieutenant Governor of Alberta – William Legh Walsh
Lieutenant Governor of British Columbia – John William Fordham Johnson
Lieutenant Governor of Manitoba – James Duncan McGregor (until December 1) then William Johnston Tupper
Lieutenant Governor of New Brunswick – Hugh Havelock McLean
Lieutenant Governor of Nova Scotia – Walter Harold Covert
Lieutenant Governor of Ontario – Herbert Alexander Bruce
Lieutenant Governor of Prince Edward Island – George Des Brisay de Blois
Lieutenant Governor of Quebec – Henry George Carroll (until April 29) then Esioff-Léon Patenaude
Lieutenant Governor of Saskatchewan – Hugh Edwin Munroe

Premiers[edit]

Premier of Alberta – John Edward Brownlee (until July 10) then Richard Gavin Reid
Premier of British Columbia
오피와우

Peter Fincham

Peter Fincham in 2014

Peter Arthur Fincham (born 26 July 1956) is a British television producer and executive. From 2008 until 2016, he was the Director of Television for the ITV network. He was also formerly the Controller of BBC One, the primary television channel of the British Broadcasting Corporation,[1] until his resignation on 5 October 2007, following criticism over the handling of the A Year with the Queen debacle.

Contents

1 Background
2 TalkBack (1985–2005)
3 BBC One (2005–2007)
4 ITV (2008–2016)
5 Personal life
6 References
7 External links

Background[edit]

Tonbridge School

Educated at the independent Tonbridge School, Fincham studied at Churchill College, Cambridge. He joined the Cambridge Footlights production team as musical director, alongside a committee which included Griff Rhys Jones, Jimmy Mulville, Rory McGrath and Clive Anderson. After leaving Footlights, Fincham composed songs, none of which were picked up for recording, and then worked on the touring version of Godspell. During a period of increasingly common unemployment, Fincham was walking on Wandsworth Common in the rain and thinking to himself: “Oh my God. What have I done? I have made the wrong decision?”[2] Fincham applied for a job at the BBC in 1984, a position as a researcher on The Late, Late Breakfast Show after his friend Helen Fielding left to concentrate on her writing career. However, he was unsuccessful in this application.[3]
TalkBack (1985–2005)[edit]
In 1985 he joined the staff of the independent production company TalkBack Productions as a producer. At the time the company, which was founded by comedians Mel Smith and Griff Rhys Jones, produced radio programming, television advertisements and corporate videos.[4] Fincham became the company’s Managing Director in 1986,[4] and in 1989 oversaw the move of TalkBack into fully-fledged television production when it produced its founders’ sketch show, Smith and Jones, for BBC One.[5]
TalkBack became particularly well known for its comedy output, which included such shows as The Day Today (BBC Two, 1994), Knowing Me Knowing You with Alan Partridge (BBC Two, 1994), They Think It’s All Over (BBC One, 1995–2006), Never Mind the Buzzcocks (BBC Two, 1996–2015), I’m Alan Partridge (BBC Two, 1997 and 2002), Smack the Pony (Channel 4, 1999–2003) and Da Ali G Show (Channel 4, 2000). Fincham served as executive producer on many of these programmes.[4] He also helped to establish TalkBack as a not
한국야동

Random number generation

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. (June 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

When a cubical die is rolled, a random number between 1 and 6 is obtained.

Random number generation is the generation of a sequence of numbers or symbols that cannot be reasonably predicted better than by a random chance, usually through a random-number generator (RNG).
Various applications of randomness have led to the development of several different methods for generating random data, of which some have existed since ancient times, among whose ranks are well-known “classic” examples, including the rolling of dice, coin flipping, the shuffling of playing cards, the use of yarrow stalks (for divination) in the I Ching, as well as countless other techniques. Because of the mechanical nature of these techniques, generating large numbers of sufficiently random numbers (important in statistics) required a lot of work and/or time. Thus, results would sometimes be collected and distributed as random number tables. Nowadays, after the advent of computational random-number generators, a growing number[quantify] of government-run lotteries and lottery games have started[when?] using RNGs instead of more traditional drawing methods. RNGs are also used to determine the outcomes of modern slot machines.[1]
Several computational methods for random-number generation exist. Many fall short of the goal of true randomness, although they may meet, with varying success, some of the statistical tests for randomness intended to measure how unpredictable their results are (that is, to what degree their patterns are discernible). However, carefully designed cryptographically secure computationally based methods of generating random numbers also exist, such as those based on the Yarrow algorithm, the Fortuna (PRNG), and others.

Contents

1 Practical applications and uses
2 “True” vs. pseudo-random numbers
3 Generation methods

3.1 Physical methods
3.2 Computational methods
3.3 Generation from a probability distribution
3.4 By humans

4 Post-processing and statistical checks
5 Other considerations
6 Low-discrepancy sequences as an alternative
7 Activities and demonstrations
8 Backdoors
9 In popular culture
10 See also
11 References
12 Further reading
13 External links

Practical applications and uses[edit]
Main articl
연예인야동

Halloween Surprise

“Halloween Surprise”

Parks and Recreation episode

Episode no.
Season 5
Episode 5

Directed by
Dean Holland

Written by
Michael Schur

Original air date
October 25, 2012

Guest appearance(s)

Lucy Lawless as Diane Lewis
Kathryn Hahn as Jennifer Barkley

Episode chronology

← Previous
“Sex Education”
Next →
“Ben’s Parents”

List of season 5 episodes
List of Parks and Recreation episodes

“Halloween Surprise” is the fifth episode of the fifth season of the American comedy television series Parks and Recreation, and the 73rd overall episode of the series. It originally aired on NBC in the United States on October 25, 2012.
In the episode, Leslie (Amy Poehler) and Ben (Adam Scott) try to decide if Ben should continue his campaign manager career or return to Pawnee, Jerry (Jim O’Heir) has a heart attack, Tom (Aziz Ansari) comes up with a new business plan, and Ron (Nick Offerman) struggles in his relationship with Diane (Lucy Lawless).

Contents

1 Plot
2 Production
3 Cultural references
4 Reception
5 References
6 External links

Plot[edit]
In the cold open, Diane (Lucy Lawless) invites Ron to go trick or treating with her and her daughters. Although Ron at first declines, Andy (Chris Pratt) is enjoying playing with the children, and begs to come. Later, they are seen trick-or-treating. Diane and both of her daughters are dressed as princesses, while Andy is dressed as a policeman, and Ron is, once again, a pirate. Andy is practicing his observation skills in preparation for the police exam, and carries a tape recorder to describe things around him, including a tree, his hand, and parents handing out candy. Diane is called away by her job, and Andy and Ron’s attempts to watch the girls go poorly. Diane leaves an angry voicemail for Ron, and he reflects that he is not ready for an entire family. When Diane later apologizes, Ron does not reciprocate, causing her to tell him goodbye. After April (Aubrey Plaza) and Andy criticize his actions, he changes his mind, and goes to Diane’s house with gifts. He apologizes, explaining that he has spent most of his life alone and is not used to children. Diane invites him inside. They all then go trick-or-treating, despite it being a week after Halloween.
Meanwhile, Leslie and Ann (Rashida Jones) are viewing houses in preparation for Leslie and Ben to move in together when he returns from Washington. In Washington, Ben announces that the campaign he has been working on is com
연예인야동

Huon

Huon may refer to:

Jean-Michel Huon de Kermadec, French explorer.
Named after him:

Huon Gulf, large gulf in Papua New Guinea
Huon Island, Tasmania
Huon Peninsula, large peninsula in Papua New Guinea
Huon Pine, species of conifer native to Tasmania
Huon River, fourth largest river in Tasmania
Huon Valley, local government district of Tasmania

Huon of Bordeaux, character from medieval chansons de geste
King-Emperor Huon of Granbretan, a fictional character in the work of Michael Moorcock
Huon particles, an ancient power source appearing in the Doctor Who episode “The Runaway Bride”
HMAS Huon, two ships and a shore base of the Royal Australian Navy

This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Huon.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

일본야동

Villeneuve-Lécussan

Villeneuve-Lécussan

Villeneuve-Lécussan

Location within Occitanie region 

Villeneuve-Lécussan

Coordinates: 43°09′03″N 0°29′58″E / 43.1508°N 0.4994°E / 43.1508; 0.4994Coordinates: 43°09′03″N 0°29′58″E / 43.1508°N 0.4994°E / 43.1508; 0.4994

Country
France

Region
Occitanie

Department
Haute-Garonne

Arrondissement
Saint-Gaudens

Canton
Montréjeau

Intercommunality
Nebouzan-Rivière-Verdun

Government

 • Mayor (2008–2014)
Patrick Montean

Area1
16.1 km2 (6.2 sq mi)

Population (2008)2
554

 • Density
34/km2 (89/sq mi)

Time zone
CET (UTC+1)

 • Summer (DST)
CEST (UTC+2)

INSEE/Postal code
31586 / 31580

Elevation
420–587 m (1,378–1,926 ft)
(avg. 585 m or 1,919 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.

Villeneuve-Lécussan is a commune in the Haute-Garonne department in southwestern France.
Population[edit]

Historical population

Year
Pop.
±%

1962
412
—    

1968
460
+11.7%

1975
436
−5.2%

1982
441
+1.1%

1990
477
+8.2%

1999
494
+3.6%

2008
554
+12.1%

See also[edit]

Communes of the Haute-Garonne department

References[edit]

INSEE

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Villeneuve-Lécussan.

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Communes of the department of Haute-Garonne

Agassac
Aignes
Aigrefeuille
Alan
Albiac
Ambax
Anan
Antichan-de-Frontignes
Antignac
Arbas
Arbon
Ardiège
Arguenos
Argut-Dessous
Arlos
Arnaud-Guilhem
Artigue
Aspet
Aspret-Sarrat
Aucamville
Aulon
Auragne
Aureville
Auriac-sur-Vendinelle
Auribail
Aurignac
Aurin
Ausseing
Ausson
Aussonne
Auterive
Auzas
Auzeville-Tolosane
Auzielle
Avignonet-Lauragais
Ayguesvives
Azas
Bachas
Bachos
Bagiry
Bagnères-de-Luchon
Balesta
Balma
Barbazan
Baren
Bax
Baziège
Bazus
Beauchalot
Beaufort
Beaumont-sur-Lèze
Beaupuy
Beauteville
Beauville
Beauzelle
Belberaud
Belbèze-de-Lauragais
Belbèze-en-Comminges
Bélesta-en-Lauragais
Bellegarde-Sainte-Marie
Bellesserre
Benque
Benque-Dessous-et-Dessus
Bérat
Bessières
Bezins-Garraux
Billière
Binos
Blagnac
Blajan
Bois-de-la-Pierre
Boissède
Bondigoux
Bonrepos-Riquet
Bonrepos-sur-Aussonnelle
Bordes-de-Rivière
Le Born
Boudrac
Boulo


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