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William Hutchinson (privateer)

William Hutchinson

William Hutchinson (1715 probably in Newcastle upon Tyne, England – February 11, 1801 in Liverpool, England) was an English mariner, privateer, author, and inventor who developed parabolic reflectors for lighthouses and helped establish possibly the world’s first lifeboat station.
Hutchinson was a seaman by the late 1730s, serving on an East Indiaman trading in India and China. After service in the Royal Navy, he entered the employ of merchant and privateer Fortunatus Wright. Hutchinson was captured by the French in 1746 in the Perl, but by 1748 was master of the St. George, which captured a French ship. A voyage in 1750 as captain of Wright’s Lowestoft ended in shipwreck, and Hutchinson later claimed that only a timely rescue saved him from being eaten by the survivors in his lifeboat, as he had drawn the short straw. After time ashore in Liverpool, he later returned to privateering, captaining the 22-gun frigate Liverpool (1757-8).
In 1759, Hutchinson was appointed dockmaster at Liverpool, and he held this and other positions at the harbour until 1793. In 1764 he started keeping detailed tide and weather records, and his data – the earliest continuous set of tidal records in the United Kingdom – contributed to the production of Holden’s Tide Tables, which continued in use until the 1970s. In 1777 he first published A Treatise on Practical Seamanship…, which went through a number of editions and by 1794 was titled A Treatise on Naval Architecture…; it contained Hutchinson’s advice and ideas on seamanship, ship design, and other maritime subjects, as well as autobiographical material.
Around 1763 Hutchinson installed what may have been the first parabolic reflector in a lighthouse in the new Leasowe Lighthouse, and later at a lighthouse in Hoylake. He also experimented with oil-burning lights for lighthouses, invented a new rudder and a better quick-priming mechanism for large guns, and worked with Dr. Thomas Houlston on better methods of artificial respiration for drowning victims. He helped establish possibly the world’s first lifeboat station, at Formby.
In 1789 Hutchinson helped found the Liverpool Marine Society for indigent seamen, widows of seamen, and their families; he contributed 100 guineas.
References[edit]

Biography of Hutchinson at National Oceanography Centre
Hutchinson at the Maritime History Virtual Archives
“Three Georges and one Richard Holden: The Liverpool tide table makers”, Philip L. Woodworth, Transac

Taarzan: The Wonder Car

Taarzan: The Wonder Car

Directed by
Abbas-Mustan

Produced by
Gordhan Tanwani

Written by
Lalit Mahajan
Sunny Mahajan

Starring
Ayesha Takia
Vatsal Sheth
Ajay Devgan
Farida Jalal
Gulshan Grover
Rajpal Yadav

Music by
Songs:
Himesh Reshammiya
Background Score:
Surinder Sodhi

Cinematography
Ravi Yadav

Edited by
Hussain A. Burmawala

Distributed by
Baba Films

Release date

6 August 2004

Running time

162 minutes

Country
India

Language
Hindi

Taarzan: The Wonder Car is a 2004 action film directed by Abbas Burmawalla and Mustan Burmawalla. The film stars Vatsal Sheth, Ajay Devgn and Ayesha Takia in the lead roles, while Farida Jalal, Shakti Kapoor, Amrish Puri, Pankaj Dheer, Sadashiv Amrapurkar, Gulshan Grover and Mukesh Tiwari play supporting roles. The film is inspired by the 1983 horror, Christine.
The film was released as a part of launching the car named “Tarzan”. Due to a huge failure of the movie at the box office, the car was never launched. Producers of the movie and the car faced huge losses. Despite its commercial failure, the film was a success on Television. Its television premiere was one of the highest rated broadcast and has been received successfully. The film was extremely popular among kids.
Ayesha Takia won the Filmfare Best Debut Award for her performance.

Contents

1 Plot
2 Cast
3 Soundtrack
4 External links

Plot[edit]
Deven Chaudhary (Ajay Devgan) lives with his mother (Farida Jalal) and only son Raj (Vatsal Sheth). Deven spends considerable time designing the perfect car, calling it DC — which is very futuristic and more advanced than any other car in the market — and registering its patent. He also looks after an older model car, handed over to him by his late father, and calls it “Taarzan”. He meets with Rakesh Kapoor (Pankaj Dheer) and his partners, who praise his design but decline dealing with him.
Later, Deven finds that Rakesh and his partners conned him and registered his design under their name. Deven reports this to a police officer, Inspector Sanjay Sharma (Deepak Shirke), but the latter turns out to be on Kapoor’s payroll. Kapoor, along with his cronies and Sharma, attack and lock Deven in his car. The car is then pushed into the river, causing a bound and gagged Deven to die. Unaware of the truth behind Deven’s death, his mother decides to bring up her grandson alone.
12 Years later, Raj studies at college and falls in love with a rich girl named Priya (Ayesha Takia). A young Raj now wor
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Arcanum joviale

Arcanum joviale, in pre-modern medicine, is a preparation made of an amalgama of mercury and tin, digested in spirit of nitre. The nitre being drawn off, the remaining matter is wetted with spirit of wine, and the spirit burnt away. This is repeated several times till the pungent taste is gone. What remains was used much with the same intentions as antihecticum poterii, and was recommended by some as a sudorific.
References[edit]

 This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Chambers, Ephraim, ed. (1728). “article name needed”. Cyclopædia, or an Universal Dictionary of Arts and Sciences (first ed.). James and John Knapton, et al. 

This medical treatment–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Albert Irvin

Albert Henry Thomas Irvin OBE, RA, (21 August 1922 – 26 March 2015) was an English abstract expressionist painter.
Born in London, during World War II, he was evacuated from there, and upon returning, went to study at the Northampton School of Art between 1940 and 1941, before being conscripted into the Royal Air Force as a navigator. When the war was over, he resumed his course at Goldsmiths College from 1946 to 1950, where he would later go on to teach between 1962 and 1983. He was elected to The London Group in 1955. He worked in studios in the East End of London from 1970 onwards.[1]
Irvin won a major Arts Council Award in 1975 and a Gulbenkian Award for printmaking in 1983.
His work was widely exhibited both in the UK and abroad, in such places as Arts Council of Great Britain, Birmingham City Art Gallery, the Chase Manhattan Bank, the Contemporary Art Society, Manchester City Art Gallery, Tate Britain, the Victoria and Albert Museum and Warwick University Arts Centre.[2]
His influences included Walter Sickert, Henri Matisse, JMW Turner, Jack Smith and Edward Middleditch.[3]
Irvin was appointed Officer of the Order of the British Empire (OBE) in the 2013 Birthday Honours for services to the visual arts.[4]
Irvin was married to Beatrice Olive Nicolson in August 1947.[5]
References[edit]

^ Albert Irvin interviewed by Anna Dyke; 2006. British Library
^ Albert Irvin Hon RWA
^ Albert Irvin: Painting into Life
^ The London Gazette: (Supplement) no. 60534. p. 11. 15 June 2013.
^ Anna Dyke interview

External links[edit]

Gimpel Fils
Official website
TateShots: Irvin at Tate Stores (video interview) on YouTube

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 12185735
LCCN: nr93050912
ISNI: 0000 0000 7859 3839
SUDOC: 156572249
BNF: cb16603991c (data)
ULAN: 500001617
RKD: 41126

Calyciphora acarnella

Calyciphora acarnella

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Lepidoptera

Family:
Pterophoridae

Genus:
Calyciphora

Species:
C. acarnella

Binomial name

Calyciphora acarnella
(Walsingham, 1898)[1]

Synonyms

Alucita acarnella Walsingham, 1898

Calyciphora acarnella is a moth of the Pterophoridae family. It is found on Corsica and Sardinia.
The wingspan is 21–24 mm. The forewings are pale brownish-grey and the hindwings are bronzy-brownish.[2]
The larvae feed on Picnomon acarna and Ptilostemon casabonae.[3] They are pale greenish, covered with long white hairs.
References[edit]

^ Fauna Europaea
^ Original Description
^ Calyciphora at funet

This article on a moth of the Pterophoridae family is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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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
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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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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