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List of Denver Broncos head coaches

Sports Authority Field at Mile High (formerly Invesco Field at Mile High) has been the home of the Broncos since 2001.

The Denver Broncos are a professional American football franchise based in Denver, Colorado. They are members of the West Division of the American Football Conference (AFC) in the National Football League (NFL). The team began playing in 1960 as a charter member of the American Football League (AFL), and joined the NFL as part of the AFL-NFL merger. The team has played their home games at Sports Authority Field at Mile High since 2001.[1] The Broncos are currently owned by Pat Bowlen.[2]
There have been 15 head coaches for the Broncos franchise. The franchise’s first head coach was Frank Filchock, who coached until 1961.[3] Mike Shanahan is the franchise’s all-time leader for the most regular season games coached (208), the most regular season game wins (130), and the most playoff game wins (8).[4] Shanahan and Dan Reeves, are tied for the most playoffs games coached (13).[4][5] Shanahan was the first Broncos head coach to win a Super Bowl following the 1997 season, and repeated the feat following the 1998 season.[4] The Broncos next Super Bowl victory was for Super Bowl 50 following the 2015 season under the leadership of coach Gary Kubiak who had previously played for Denver and served as an assistant coach. Jack Faulkner, John Ralston, Red Miller, and Reeves have been named the United Press International (UPI) NFL Coach of the Year, at least once with the Broncos.[6] Filchock, Faulkner, Mac Speedie, Jerry Smith, Ralston, and Miller spent their entire coaching careers with the Broncos.[3][7][8][9][10][11] Speedie, Ray Malavasi, Miller, Shanahan, and Kubiak have been assistant coaches with the Broncos before they became head coaches with the Broncos.[12]

Contents

1 Key
2 Head coaches
3 Notes
4 References

Key[edit]

#
Number of coaches[a]

GC
Games coached

W
Wins

L
Losses

Win%
Winning percentage

*
Spent entire NFL head coaching career with the Broncos

*
Served as an interim head coach

*
Served as an interim head coach and spent entire NFL head coaching career with the Broncos

Head coaches[edit]
Note: Statistics are correct through the end of the 2015 NFL season.

#
Name
Term[b]
Regular season
Playoffs
Achievements
Reference

GC
W
L
T
Win%
GC
W
L

1
Frank Filchock*
1960–1961
28
7
20
1
.259


[3]

2
Jack Faulkner*
1962–1964
32
9
22
1
.290



1962 UPI AFL Coach of the Year[6]
[7]

3
M
분당오피

Profit pools

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The Profit Pools is a strategy model that can be used to help managers or companies focus on profits, rather than on revenue growth. The method was conceived by Orit Gadiesh and James L. Gilbert, both consultants at Bain & Co. presented the following definitions: “the total profits earned at all points along the value chain of an industry. Companies that see what others do not see, will be best prepared for capturing a larger share of the profits in an industry.”[1]
The idea states that managers need to look beyond revenues to see the shape of their industry’s profit pool. Strategies can then be created which result in profitable growth. While the concept is simple, the structure of Profit Pools can usually be quite complex. Some segments of the value chain will have deeper pool than the others. The depths may also vary within an individual segment. For example, the profitability of a segment may vary widely by customer group, product category, geographic market, and distribution channel. The pattern of profit concentration in an industry will often differs from the pattern of revenue concentration.
The model is often applied to identify new sources of profit, to rethink the role of a company in the Value Chain, refocusing a company on its traditional sources of profit, and also applied when making product, pricing and operational decisions.

^ “Profit Pools: A Fresh Look at Strategy” (HBR, May 1, 1998).

Stückelberg (Taunus)

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This article may be expanded with text translated from the corresponding article in German. (July 2010) Click [show] for important translation instructions. 

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Stückelberg

Highest point

Elevation
510 m (1,670 ft)

Geography

Location
Hesse, Germany

Stückelberg is a Taunus mountain of Hesse, Germany.
Coordinates: 50°18′59″N 8°20′03″E / 50.31639°N 8.33417°E / 50.31639; 8.33417

This Hesse location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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분당오피

Collagen, type IV, alpha 1

COL4A1

Available structures

PDB
Ortholog search: PDBe RCSB

List of PDB id codes

1LI1

Identifiers

Aliases
COL4A1, HANAC, ICH, POREN1, arresten, BSVD, RATOR, collagen type IV alpha 1, collagen type IV alpha 1 chain

External IDs
MGI: 88454 HomoloGene: 20437 GeneCards: COL4A1

Genetically Related Diseases

Obesity[1]

Gene ontology

Molecular function
• extracellular matrix constituent conferring elasticity
• extracellular matrix structural constituent
• protein binding
• platelet-derived growth factor binding

Cellular component
• collagen trimer
• endoplasmic reticulum lumen
• extracellular matrix
• proteinaceous extracellular matrix
• collagen type IV trimer
• extracellular region
• basement membrane
• extracellular space

Biological process
• renal tubule morphogenesis
• epithelial cell differentiation
• blood vessel morphogenesis
• extracellular matrix organization
• brain development
• neuromuscular junction development
• angiogenesis
• retinal blood vessel morphogenesis
• basement membrane organization
• branching involved in blood vessel morphogenesis
• collagen catabolic process
• cellular response to amino acid stimulus
• collagen-activated tyrosine kinase receptor signaling pathway

Sources:Amigo / QuickGO

RNA expression pattern

More reference expression data

Orthologs

Species
Human
Mouse

Entrez

1282

12826

Ensembl

ENSG00000187498

ENSMUSG00000031502

UniProt

P02462

P02463

RefSeq (mRNA)

NM_001845
NM_001303110

NM_009931

RefSeq (protein)

NP_001290039
NP_001836

NP_034061.2
NP_034061

Location (UCSC)
Chr 13: 110.15 – 110.31 Mb
Chr 8: 11.2 – 11.31 Mb

PubMed search
[2]
[3]

Wikidata

View/Edit Human
View/Edit Mouse

Collagen alpha-1(IV) chain (COL4A1) is a protein that in humans is encoded by the COL4A1 gene on chromosome 13.[4][5] It is ubiquitously expressed in many tissues and cell types.[6] COL4A1 is a subunit of the type IV collagen and plays a role in angiogenesis.[7] Mutations in the gene have been linked to diseases of the brain, muscle, kidney, eye, and cardiovascular system.[8][9][10][11] The COL4A1 gene also contains one of 27 SNPs associated with increased risk of coronary artery disease.[12]

Contents

1 Structure

1.1 Gene
1.2 Protein

2 Function
3 Clinical significance

3.1 Clinical Marker

4 Referenc

Ivan Kopecký

Ivan Kopecký

Personal information

Date of birth
(1946-01-29) 29 January 1946 (age 71)

Place of birth
Czechoslovakia

Playing position
Midfielder

Youth career

1959–1962
SK Slavia Prague

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

1963–1971
Slavia Prague

1972–1980
VP Frýdek-Místek

Teams managed

1983–1984
Bohemians Praha (assistant)

1985–1988
TJ Vítkovice

1988–1989
Slavia Prague

1990–1992
Czechoslovak Olympic team

1992
FC Baník Ostrava

1993–1998
Czech Republic U-21

1998–1999
Petra Drnovice

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.

Ivan Kopecký (born 29 January 1946) is a Czech football manager and former player.
As a player, Kopecký played five seasons in the Czechoslovak First League for Slavia Prague and one season for Frýdek-Místek, making a total of 137 league appearances and scoring 4 goals.[1]
As a coach, Kopecký led several Czech football clubs. His biggest success as a coach was with TJ Vítkovice. Kopecký led the club in the 1985/1986 season to the Czechoslovak First League championship.[1] Thanks to this achievement, he was selected by the football association as the Czechoslovak Coach of the Year in 1986.
References[edit]

^ a b Jeřábek, Luboš (2007). Ceský a ceskoslovenský fotbal – lexikon osobností a klubu (in Czech). Prague: Grada Publishing. p. 94. ISBN 978-80-247-1656-5. 

External links[edit]

(Czech) SK Slavia Praha profile

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Czechoslovak Coach of the Year

1985: Brückner
1986: Kopecký
1987: Ježek
1988: Ježek
1989: Máčala
1990: Máčala
1991: Uhrin
1992: Uhrin

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SK Slavia Prague – managers

Madden (1905–30)
Štaplík (1930–33)
Konrád (1933–35)
Reichert (1935–38)
Seifert (1939–46)
Pojar (1946–47)
König (1947–48)
Reichert (1949)
König (1950–51)
Seifert (1952–53)
Bican (1954–56)
Rýgr (1956–58)
Forejt (1958)
Rýgr (1959)
Kopecký (1959)
Finek (1959–60)
Forejt (1960)
Rýgr (1960–63)
Finek (1963–64)
Ipser (1964–66)
Fikejz (1966)
Paráček (1966)
Havránek (1966–68)
Nedvídek (1968–69)
Forejt (1969–70)
Rýgr (1970–72)
Linhart (1972)
Vytlačil (1973)
Jareš (1973–79)
Musil (1979–80)
Bouška (1981)
Starý (1981)
Máčala (1982–84)
Jareš (1984–86)
Petržela

Geumcheon Interchange

Geumcheon Interchange
금천 나들목

Location

Doksan1-dong, Geumcheon-gu, Seoul, South Korea

Coordinates:
37°27′33.93″N 126°53′28.65″E / 37.4594250°N 126.8912917°E / 37.4594250; 126.8912917

Roads at
junction:

Seohaean Expressway
National Route 1
(Seobu Urban Expressway)

Construction

Type:
Trumpet interchange

Constructed:
1991-1994

Opened:
November 25, 1998 (1998-11-25)

Maintained by:
the Korea Expressway Corporation
City of Seoul

The Geumcheon Interchange(금천 나들목) is an interchange of the Seohaean Expressway and Seobu Urban Expressway in Doksan-dong, Geumcheon-gu, Seoul, Republic of Korea.
Seohaean Expressway’s Ending Point(West Seoul) is in up north 400 meters of this Interchange.
Roads[edit]

Seohaean Expressway

toward Mokpo

38
Geumcheon IC

toward Seoul

37
Soha Junction
Ending Point

Seobu Urban Expressway

toward Anyang

Geumcheon IC

toward Seongsan

To Anyang
Geumcheon Br. IC

History[edit]

November 25, 1998: Open the Traffic

Around[edit]

Doksan Station
Anyangcheon

1912 in China

1911
1910
1909

1912
in
China

1913
1914
1915

Centuries:

18th
19th
20th
21st

Decades:

1890s
1900s
1910s
1920s
1930s

See also:
Other events of 1912
List of years in China
Timeline of Chinese history
1912 in the Republic of China

Events in the year 1912 in China.

Contents

1 Incumbents
2 Events
3 Notable births
4 Notable deaths

Incumbents[edit]

President of the Republic of China – Sun Yat-sen until March 10, Yuan Shih-kai
Premier of the Republic of China – Tang Shaoyi from March 13 until June 27, Lu Zhengxiang until September 22, Zhao Bingjun

Events[edit]

This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (September 2010)

January 1 –

The Republic of China is established.
Sun Yat-sen elected First Provisional President of the ROC by delegates from independent provinces.

August 25 – The Kuomintang, the Chinese nationalist party, is founded.
Last emperor of China Puyi forced to abdicate.

Notable births[edit]

February 2 – Zhu Shenghao, Chinese translator (died 1944)
February 14 – Nie Er, Chinese musician (died 1935)
July 26 – Qigong, Chinese calligrapher, artist, painter, connoisseur and sinologist (died 2005)
October 27 – C. C. Li, Chinese-American geneticist (died 2003)
November 14 – Tung-Yen Lin, Chinese structural engineer (died 2003)

Notable deaths[edit]

This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (October 2010)

April 21 – Yung Wing, the first Chinese overseas student (born 1828 )

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Years in the Republic of China (1911–present)

1911
1912
1913
1914
1915
1916
1917
1918
1919
1920
1921
1922
1923
1924
1925
1926
1927
1928
1929
1930
1931
1932
1933
1934
1935
1936
1937
1938
1939
1940
1941
1942
1943
1944
1945
1946
1947
1948
1949
1950
1951
1952
1953
1954
1955
1956
1957
1958
1959
1960
1961
1962
1963
1964
1965
1966
1967
1968
1969
1970
1971
1972
1973
1974
1975
1976
1977
1978
1979
1980
1981
1982
1983
1984
1985
1986
1987
1988
1989
1990
1991
1992
1993
1994
1995
1996
1997
1998
1999
2000
2001
2002
2003
2004
2005
2006
2007
2008
2009
2010
2011
2012
2013
2014
2015
2016
2017

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Years in China (1880–present)

Qing Dynasty

1880
1881
1882
1883
1884
1885
1886
1887
1888
1889
1890
1891
1892
1893
1894
1895
1896
1897
1898
1899
1900
1901
1902
1903
1904
1905
1906
1907
1908
1909
1910
1911

Republic of China

1912
1913
1914
1915
1916
1917
1918
1919
1920
1921
1922
1923
1924
1925
1926
1927
1928
1929
1930
1931
1932
1933
1934
1935
1936

BJ모음

Luchazes

Luchazes is a municipality in Moxico province, Angola. It is one of the four Municipalities predominantly inhabited by the Mbunda in Angola. Its principal town is Kangamba.
See also[edit]

Mbunda people

References[edit]

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Municipalities of Angola

Bengo Province

Ambriz
Bula Atumba
Dande
Dembos
Nambuangongo
Pango-Aluquem

Benguela Province

Baía Farta
Balombo
Benguela
Bocoio
Caimbambo
Catumbela
Chongorói
Cubal
Ganda
Lobito

Bié Province

Andulo
Cunhinga
Chinguar
Chitembo
Catabola
Camacupa
Cuemba
Kuito
Nharea

Cabinda Province

Belize
Buco Zau
Cabinda
Cacongo

Cuando Cubango Province

Calai
Cuito Cuanavale
Cuangar
Cuchi
Dirico
Longa
Mavinga
Menongue
Nancova
Rivungo

Cuanza Norte Province

Ambaca
Banga
Bolongongo
Cazengo
Cambambe
Golungo Alto
Lucala
Ngonguembo
Quiculungo
Samba Cajú

Cuanza Sul Province

Amboim
Cassongue
Cela (Waku-Kungo)
Conda
Ebo
Libolo
Mussende
Porto Amboim
Quibala
Quilenda
Seles
Sumbe

Cunene Province

Cahama
Cuanhama
Curoca
Cuvelai
Namacunde
Ombadja

Huambo Province

Bailundo
Caála
Ekunha
Huambo
Katchiungo
Londuimbali
Longonjo
Mungo
Tchicala Tcholoanga
Tchindjenje
Ukuma

Huíla Province

Caconda
Cacula
Caluquembe
Chibia
Chicomba
Chipindo
Cuvango
Gambos
Humpata
Jamba
Lubango
Matala
Quielengues
Quipungo

Luanda Province

Belas
Cacuaco
Cazenga
Icolo e Bengo
Luanda
Quiçama
Viana

Lunda Norte Province

Capenda-Camulemba
Caumbo
Caungula
Chitato
Cuango
Cuilo
Lubalo
Lucapa
Xa-Muteba

Lunda Sul Province

Cacolo
Dala
Muconda
Saurimo

Malanje Province

Cacuso
Calandula
Cambundi-Catembo
Caombo
Kunda-dia-Base
Kiwaba Nzoji
Luquembo
Malanje
Marimba
Massango
Mucari
Quela
Quirima

Moxico Province

Alto Zambeze
Bundas
Camanongue
Cameia
Léua
Luacano
Luau
Luchazes
Luena
Moxico

Namibe Province

Bibala
Camacuio
Namibe
Tômbwa
Virei

Uíge Province

Alto Cauale
Ambuila
Bembe
Buengas
Damba
Macocola
Mucaba
Negage
Puri
Quimbele
Quitexe
Sanza Pombo
Songo
Uíge
Zombo

Zaire Province

Cuimba
M’banza-Kongo
Noqui
N’zeto
Soyo
Tomboco

Coordinates: 13°42′04″S 19°51′36″E / 13.70111°S 19.86000°E / -13.70111; 19.86000

This Angola location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Jorge Sáez Carrillo

Jorge Sáez

Personal information

Full name
Jorge Sáez Carrillo

Date of birth
(1990-05-05) 5 May 1990 (age 26)

Place of birth
Madrid, Spain

Height
1.75 m (5 ft 9 in)

Playing position
Midfielder

Club information

Current team

Burgos

Youth career

1999–2008
Rayo Vallecano

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

2008–2013
Rayo B
120
(7)

2009
Rayo Vallecano
3
(0)

2013–2014
Getafe B
33
(1)

2014–
Burgos
28
(0)

National team

2008
Spain U19
3
(0)

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 10 May 2015.

This name uses Spanish naming customs: the first or paternal family name is Sáez and the second or maternal family name is Carrillo.
Jorge Sáez Carrillo (born 5 May 1990) is a Spanish footballer who plays for Burgos CF mainly as a midfielder.
Club career[edit]
Born in Madrid, Sáez spent his youth career with local Rayo Vallecano, and made his senior debuts with the reserve team in the 2008–09 season, in Tercera División. On 24 May 2009 he appeared in his first official game with the main squad, featuring the last ten minutes of the 1–2 home defeat against Elche CF for the Segunda División championship;[1] he finished the campaign with a further two league appearances, all as a substitute.
On 16 June 2013 Sáez signed a contract with Getafe CF, being assigned to the B-side in Segunda División B.[2] On 12 August of the following year, he moved to fellow league team Burgos CF.[3]
References[edit]

^ El Elche despierta al Rayo del sueño de Primera (Elche awakens Rayo from Primera dream); Marca, 24 May 2009 (Spanish)
^ Jorge Sáez formará parte del Getafe B la próxima temporada (Jorge Sáez will be a part of Getafe B next season); Vavel, 16 June 2013 (Spanish)
^ Jorge Sáez completa el centro del campo del Burgos CF (Jorge Sáez completes Burgos CF’s midfield); Diario de Burgos, 12 August 2014 (Spanish)

External links[edit]

BDFutbol profile
Futbolme profile (Spanish)
Jorge Sáez Carrillo profile at Soccerway

U Škripcu

U Škripcu

U Škripcu at the time of release of their second album

Background information

Origin
Belgrade, Serbia, Yugoslavia

Genres
New wave, art punk, post-punk, synthpop, pop rock

Years active
1980 – 1985
1986 – 1987
1989 – 1991
(reunions: 2007)

Labels
Jugoton, PGP-RTB, Jugodisk, Taped Pictures, Mascom

Associated acts
Babe, Delča i Sklekovi, Đura i Mornari, Ekatarina Velika, E-Play, Familija, Košava, Partibrejkers, Vlada Divljan i NVO

Past members
see the members section

U Škripcu (Serbian Cyrillic: У Шкрипцу; trans. In Dire Straits) was a Serbian and former Yugoslav rock band from Belgrade.
The band was formed in 1980 by Zoran Vulović “Vule” (keyboards), Milan Delčić “Delča” (vocals) and Aleksandar Vasiljević “Vasa” (guitar), who decided to expand the lineup of their former band to Miloš Obrenović (drums) and Aleksandar Lukić (bass guitar), and change their name to U Škripcu. At the time of their formation, the band was a part of the Yugoslav new wave scene, the period of work which was documented on the seminal 1981 various artists compilation album Artistička radna akcija. With the debut album release, the 1982 Godine ljubavi, the band moved towards a more experimental post-punk sound, before achieving nationwide commercial success with the release of the album O je! and EP Nove godine!, under the influence of New Romanticism. The original lineup recorded yet another album, the synthpop Budimo zajedno, which was did not repeat the commercial success of its predecessors, causing the band to disband in 1985.
In 1986, Vulović and Delčić reformed the band, but the latter soon left the band, so the new lineup, featuring the vocalist Aleksandar Tabaš and various musicians, recorded the fourth studio album, U Škripcu. Despite the hit song “Vreme je za nas”, the album was not commercially successful, causing the band to disband in 1988. The following year, Vulović reunited with Delčić and Vasiljević, Lukić on guitar, bassist Dejan Škopelja, and drummer Ratko Ljubičić. The lineup recorded the critically acclaimed fifth studio album Izgleda da mi smo sami, after which the band disbanded. Following the disbandment, Vulović became a producer and manager, Delčić pursued a solo career with his band Sklekovi, and Vasiljević and Lukić became a part of the supergroup Familija. In 2007, the original lineup reunited at the Delča i Sklekovi concert at the Belgrade Dom Omladine, which