글쓴이: longmont

 

Kanninilavu

Kanninilavu

Directed by
MK Muraleedharan

Release date

1990

Country
India

Language
Malayalam

Kanninilavu is a 1990 Indian Malayalam film, directed by MK Muraleedharan.[1][2]
Cast[edit]

This section is empty. You can help by adding to it. (November 2014)

References[edit]

^ “Kanninilavu”. www.malayalachalachithram.com. Retrieved 2014-11-04. 
^ “Kanninilavu”. malayalasangeetham.info. Retrieved 2014-11-04. 

This article about a Malayalam film of the 1990s is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

Rubén Cuesta

Rubén Cuesta

Personal information

Full name
Rubén de la Cuesta Vera

Date of birth
(1981-09-11) 11 September 1981 (age 35)

Place of birth
Córdoba, Spain

Height
1.80 m (5 ft 11 in)

Playing position
Midfielder

Club information

Current team

Real Potosí

Youth career

Séneca

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

2000–2002
Córdoba B

2001
Córdoba
3
(0)

2002–2004
Écija
30
(2)

2004–2006
Atlético Madrid B
60
(1)

2006–2007
Zamora
34
(6)

2007–2011
Guadalajara
124
(12)

2011–2012
Lucena
31
(1)

2012–2013
Linense
35
(3)

2013–2015
Universitario Sucre
70
(7)

2015–2016
Oriente Petrolero
17
(0)

2016
Jumilla
13
(1)

2016–
Real Potosí
19
(0)

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 22 December 2016.

This name uses Spanish naming customs: the first or paternal family name is De la Cuesta and the second or maternal family name is Vera.
Rubén de la Cuesta Vera (born 11 September 1981 in Córdoba, Andalusia), known as Cuesta, is a Spanish professional footballer who plays for Club Real Potosí in Bolivia as a central midfielder.
External links[edit]

Rubén Cuesta profile at BDFutbol
Rubén Cuesta profile at Soccerway

Dido (footballer)

Dido

Personal information

Full name
Edson Silva

Date of birth
(1962-06-27) June 27, 1962 (age 54)

Place of birth
Brazil

Height
1,80cm

Playing position
Midfielder

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

Flamengo

1984–1986
Santos
2
(0)

1986–1996
Beitar Jerusalem
22
(2)

Teams managed

1996
Maccabi Lazarus Holon

2001–2002
Vietnam

2005
Chinese Taipei

2009
Bangladesh

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

Edson Silva, also known by the nickname Dido (born June 27, 1962),[1] is a former Brazilian association football player who played for Campeonato Brasileiro Série A clubs Flamengo and Santos. He holds a Dutch passport.[2]
Playing career[edit]
Dido played as a midfielder[1] for Campeonato Brasileiro Série A clubs Flamengo and Santos.[2] As a Santos player, he played two Série A games in 1984.[3] He has also played in Israel, moving to the country[4] to join Beitar Jerusalem,[5] where he retired in 1996,[6] and started a coaching career,[2] as Maccabi Lazarus Holon’s head coach.[6]
Coaching career[edit]
He coached the national teams of Vietnam in 2001 and in 2002,[7][8] Chinese Taipei in 2005,[6] and was hired on December 31, 2008[9] to coach Bangladesh until this contract was terminated on November 10, 2009 prior to the SAFF Cup. Then he went to coach other clubs.[2][10]
References[edit]

^ a b “Dido” (in Portuguese). Futpédia. Archived from the original on February 12, 2009. Retrieved December 31, 2008. 
^ a b c d “Brasileiro assume o comando da seleção de Bangladesh” (in Portuguese). Estadão. December 31, 2008. Retrieved December 31, 2008. [permanent dead link]
^ “Dido – todos os jogos” (in Portuguese). Futpédia. Archived from the original on February 3, 2009. Retrieved December 31, 2008. 
^ “Soccer-Brazilian Dido to coach Bangladesh”. Reuters India. March 31, 2008. Retrieved December 31, 2008. 
^ “Vietnam sacks national coach Dido”. CNN SI. September 25, 2001. Retrieved December 31, 2008. 
^ a b c “Bangladesh To Go For Brazilian Boss”. goal.com. December 31, 2008. Retrieved April 12, 2009. 
^ “Vietnam beats Brunei 5-1 in SEA Games”. CNN SI. September 4, 2001. Retrieved December 31, 2008. 
^ “Calisto signs for a second stint as Vietnam coach”. CBS. March 31, 2008. Retrieved December 31, 2008. [permanent dead link]
^ “Brazilian Dido to coach Bangladesh”. FIFA.com. December 31, 2008. Archived from the original on January 24, 2009. Ret

Nadia Essadiqi

La Bronze, Montreal, 2016-09-09

Nadia Essadiqi, who performs under the stage name La Bronze, is a Moroccan Canadian musician and actress. Although usually singing in French,[1] she is currently best known for her Maghrebi Arabic version of the Stromae hit “Formidable”.[2]
As an actress she has appeared in the television series Trauma, in season 3 of Ici Radio-Canada Télé’s Unité 9, in the web series Quart de vie (TOU.TV), and the science-fiction Projet-M.[3]
Her first album, La Bronze, was released in September 2014. In 2015, she was nominated “Emerging artist of the year” for the Canadian Music Week Awards.[4] A second album has been announced for release in 2016.[5]
References[edit]

^ Hermance Murgue, “Nadia, la chanteuse qui sublime le titre “Formidable” de Stromae”, L’Express, 7 November 2015. Accessed 14 December 2015.
^ Raphaël Gendron-Martin, “Une «formidable» aventure” Le Journal de Montréal, 27 November 2015. Accessed 14 December 2015.
^ “Rencontre avec La Bronze”, Ciné Télé Revue, 17 November 2015. Accessed 14 December 2015.
^ La Bronze, MaXoE, 18 November 2015. Accessed 14 December 2015.
^ Christelle Lison, “La Bronze a le vent dans les voiles”, QuébecSpot Média, 21 October 2015. Accessed 14 December 2015.

External links[edit]

Nadia Essadiqi at the Internet Movie Database
La Bronze YouTube channel.
La Bronze, artist website.

Kachin Defense Army

Kachin Defense Army

ကချင်ကာကွယ်ရေးတပ်ဖွဲ့
Participant in the Internal conflict in Myanmar

Active
1961 (1961)–January 2010 (2010-01)

Ideology
Kachin nationalism

Leaders
Mahtu Naw[1]

Headquarters
Kawnghka, Shan State

Area of operations
Shan State

Strength
1,500[1]

Originated as
Kachin Independence Army

Allies

Government of Myanmar

Tatmadaw

Opponents

Union of Myanmar (until 2011)
Socialist Republic of the Union of Burma (until 1988)
Union of Burma (until 1962)

Battles and wars

Internal conflict in Myanmar

Kachin conflict

The Kachin Defense Army (Burmese: ကချင်ကာကွယ်ရေးတပ်ဖွဲ့; abbreviated KDA) was an armed insurgent group that operated in northern Shan State, until its conversion into a border guard force in January 2010.[1]
History[edit]
The KDA was formerly the 4th brigade of the Kachin Independence Army (KIA), until it split from its parent organisation, the Kachin Independence Organisation (KIO), and moved their headquarters to Kawnghka, Kutkai Township, Shan State.[1] After the Mong Tai Army disbanded, the KDA gained some of their abandoned territory.[2]
In 2010, the KDA accepted a proposal by the State Peace and Development Council, the then governing body of Myanmar, to transform into a “border guard force”. The proposal was intended to bring security to local Kachin people under the KDA’s governing, but instead led to the disarmament of 1,500 KDA members. The KDA surrendered their heavy weapons and mortars to the Northeastern Regional Command, in accordance to the “conversion process”. The group was also split into two smaller factions, with 100 members in each group.[1]
See also[edit]

Kachin Independence Organisation
Kachin Independence Army
New Democratic Army – Kachin

References[edit]

^ a b c d e “Burmanet » Kachin News Group: KDA transformed to militia groups by Burma junta”. www.burmanet.org. Retrieved 22 January 2016. 
^ “Kachin Defense Army”. fas.org. 

v
t
e

Insurgent groups in Myanmar

Active combatants

AA (Kachin)
AA (Kayin)
FMA
KIO/KIA
MNDAA
TNLA
ZRA

Ceasefire groups

ABSDF
ALA
CNA
DKBA-5
KNDO
KNU/KNLA
KNPP/KA
MNLA
MRDA
NDAA
PNLA
SSA-N
SSA-S
UWSA
WNA

Defunct insurgent groups

ARIF
ARNO/RNA
CPB
DKBA
God’s Army
KDA
KNPLF
MTA
MRA
Mujahideen
NSCN-K
NDA-K
PNA
RFCP
RLP
RPF
RSO
SSA
SSCP
SSNA
SURA
VBSW

Armed conflicts

2010–12 Myanmar border

SITAR GY-90 Mowgli

GY-90 Mowgli

Role
civil utility aircraft

National origin
France

Manufacturer
SITAR for homebuilding

Designer
Yves Gardan

The SITAR GY-90 Mowgli[1] was a light aircraft designed in France in the late 1960s and marketed for homebuilding.[2][3][4] Designer Yves Gardan intended it to be a smaller and simpler version of his Bagheera,[2][3][4] a conventional low-wing, cantilever monoplane with fixed tricycle undercarriage and a fully enclosed cabin.[2][3] However, although the Bagheera had seating for up to four people in 2+2 configuration,[2] the Mowgli had no rear seat and could seat only two people, with space behind the seats for luggage.[2][3][4] Like the Bagheera, construction was of metal throughout.[2] The Mowgli was designed to use either a 67-kW (90-hp) or 75-kW (100-hp) Continental flat-4 engine.[2]
The Mowgli was available in the form of plans and kits,[3][4] and plans continued to be available even after SITAR closed in 1972.[5] The first example was expected to fly in 1970.[2]

Specifications (as designed, with 67-kW engine)[edit]
Data from Taylor 1971, p.78
General characteristics

Crew: 1 pilot
Capacity: 1 passenger
Wingspan: 7.20 m (23 ft 8 in)
Wing area: 10.0 m2 (107.6 ft2)
Empty weight: 380 kg (840 lb)
Gross weight: 630 kg (1,390 lb)
Powerplant: 1 × Continental flat-4 engine, 67 kW (90 hp)

Performance

Maximum speed: 225 km/h (140 mph)
Range: 800 km (500 miles)
Service ceiling: 4,000 m (13,000 ft)

Notes[edit]

^ SITAR marketed three designs: the Bagheera, the Mowgli, and the Sher Khan. The GY-100 Bagheera was named after Bagheera, a character in Rudyard Kipling’s The Jungle Book (The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Aircraft, p.2857). Mowgli and Sher Khan are characters in the same book.
^ a b c d e f g h Taylor 1971, p.78
^ a b c d e The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Aircraft, p.2857
^ a b c d Taylor 1989, p.825
^ Gunston 1993, p.282

References[edit]

Gunston, Bill (1993). World Encyclopedia of Aircraft Manufacturers. Annapolis: Naval Institute Press. 
The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Aircraft. London: Aerospace Publishing. 
Taylor, John W.R. (1971). Jane’s All the World’s Aircraft 1971–72. London: Jane’s Yearbooks. 
Taylor, Michael J. H. (1989). Jane’s Encyclopedia of Aviation. London: Studio Editions. 

v
t
e

SITAR aircraft

GY-90
GY-100
GY-110

v
t
e

Aircraft designed by Yves Gardan

S.90
S.1000
S.1100
GY-20
GY-30
GY-80
GY-90
GY-100
GY-110
GY-120

Breaking News (album)

This article is an orphan, as no other articles link to it. Please introduce links to this page from related articles; try the Find link tool for suggestions. (December 2015)

Breaking News

Studio album by Samini

Released
December 3, 2015[1]

Recorded
2014-2015

Genre

Dancehall
Reggae
Hip-Life

Label
High Grade Family

Producer

Brainy Beatz (exec.)
JMJ
Magnom
Gafacci
JR
Masta Garzy
Musicman TY

Singles from Breaking News

“New Style'”
Released: October 8, 2015
“Ye Ko Paapi ft KK Fosu”
Released: September 23, 2015
“Violate ft Popcaan”
Released: September 21, 2014

Breaking News is a smooth mix of musical genres, melodious interface of the African music form Highlife, with the Jamaican music forms dancehall and reggae as well as the American styling of hip hop. Samini calls this the hybrid world music presentation. Breaking News, also known as the #ThePeoplesAlbum, features top notch artiste like Busy Signal, Popcaan, both from Jamaica and Ice Prince, Tiwa Savage, Stonebwoy, Phyno, Seyi Shay and many more. Credits to the lead guitarist Owura K.
This album was predominantly produced by Brainy Beatz, with additional work from JMJ, Gafacci, Masta Garzy, Musicman TY, Magnom and JR. Three Official Single from the album were officially released, “New Style'”, “Violate” ft Popcaan and “Ye Ko Paapi” respectively.
Track listing[edit]

No.
Title
Writer(s)
Producer(s)
Length

1.
“Breaking News”
Emmanuel Andrews Samini
Brainy Beatz
3:55

2.
“Ye Ko Paapi” (featuring KK Fosu)

Emmanuel Andrews Samini
KK Fosu

 
3:10

3.
“Alhaji One”
Emmanuel Andrews Samini
JMJ
3:37

4.
“Salute”
Emmanuel Andrews Samini
JMJ
3:46

5.
“Wedding Day” (featuring Ice Prince)

Emmanuel Andrews Samini
Panshak Zamani

Masta Garzy
3:54

6.
“Say No More” (featuring Phyno)
Emmanuel Andrews Samini
Brainy Beatz
3:30

7.
“Party Away” (featuring Stonebwoy)

Emmanuel Andrews Samini
L.E.Satekla

Brainy Beatz
3:23

8.
“No More Guns” (featuring Busy Signal)
Emmanuel Andrews Samini
Brainy Beatz
3:12

9.
“Nighy & PJ”
Emmanuel Andrews Samini
Brainy Beatz
3:57

10.
“Omg” (featuring Tiwa Savage)

Emmanuel Andrews Samini
Tiwatope Savage

Brainy Beatz
3:26

11.
“Violate” (featuring Popcaan)
Emmanuel Andrews Samini
Magnom
3:05

12.
“Bubble It”
Emmanuel Andrews Samini
Gafacci
3:47

13.
“Zingolo” (featuring Joey B & Pappy Kojo)
Emmanuel Andrews Samini
JR
3:52

14.
“Higher”
Emmanuel Andrews Samini
Brainy Beatz
3:05

15.
“That’s Ma Girl”
Em

Essential (biology)

An essential part of an organism is something that the organism cannot continue to be alive or reproduce without. For instance, mitochondria are essential to most eukaryotic cells.[1] Genes can also be considered with regards to their essentiality. Essentiality is an important property in the context of pathogens, since drugs acting on specific genes that are not essential are less likely to be an effective treatment than those that are.[2] In contrast, genes that are essential are in general thought to be better drug targets.
References[edit]

^ Lill R, Fekete Z, Sipos K, Rotte C (October 2005). “Is there an answer? Why are mitochondria essential for life?”. IUBMB Life. 57 (10): 701–3. doi:10.1080/15216540500305860. PMID 16223711. 
^ Doyle MA, Gasser RB, Woodcroft BJ, Hall RS, Ralph SA (2010). “Drug target prediction and prioritization: using orthology to predict essentiality in parasite genomes”. BMC Genomics. 11: 222. doi:10.1186/1471-2164-11-222. PMC 2867826. PMID 20361874. 

This molecular or cell biology article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

José Amén-Palma

José Amén-Palma

Born
(1926-10-23) October 23, 1926 (age 90)
Portoviejo, Ecuador

Nationality
Ecuadorian

Education
University of Guayaquil

Occupation
Surgeon, medical researcher

Years active
1957–2009

Medical career

Profession
Surgeon

Field
Urology

Institutions
Portoviejo Medical Hospital

Notable prizes
Premio Eugenio Espejo (2011)

José Amén-Palma (Portoviejo, October 23, 1926) is an Ecuadorian surgeon and medical researcher.
His passion for medicine led him to undertake countless researches, of which two stand out: a technique to prevent bleeding during urological interventions and another to do digestive surgeries with the autograft-method also known as “fascia lata” – to reinforce the inguinal hernia.
He was awarded the Ecuadorian National Prize “Premio Eugenio Espejo” in 2011 for his lifetime work in the field of Science.[1]
Biography[edit]
Amén-Palma was born in Portoviejo, Ecuador on October 23, 1926 . He graduated with a medical degree from the University of Guayaquil with a thesis on urethral stricture, specifically those of traumatic origin. He specialized in Barcelona at the Puigvert Urology and Nephrology Institute, and in Mexico with Professor Ruben Gittes of Harvard University. He has attended numerous international urology-related conferences.
He was a practicing doctor in the Portoviejo Medical Hospital between 1957-2009, where he developed new surgical techniques, including one that helped control hemorrhaging during prostate surgery.[2]
He was a member of various medical institutions and member of the Academy of Medicine of Catalonia, member of the Ecuadorian Academy of Medicine, a founding member of the National Society of Ophthalmology, Member of the Society of Gastroenterology; member of the Ecuadorian Society of Urology and Meritorious Society of Medical Surgery of Guayas.
He was also editor of the Medical Journal of Manabi (1969) and author of numerous scientific articles. He authored “Innovations in surgical technique : contribution to hemostasis in prostatic surgery and hernia repair with fascia lata autograft.
Awards[edit]

He received the University of Guayaquil Prize (1954)
Labor Merit Award from the Ministry of Labour (1981)
Award from the Municipality of Portoviejo for their scientific research (1993)
“Jose Joaquin Olmedo” Award from the House of Ecuadorian Culture (2002)
“Eloy Alfaro” Award in the rank of Grand Cross, by the government of the province of Manabi (2003)

References[edi

Renewable energy in Tuvalu

Renewable energy in Tuvalu is a growing sector of the country’s energy supply. Tuvalu has committed to becoming the first country to get 100% of its electricity from renewable energy sources by 2020. This is considered possible because of the small size of the population of Tuvalu and its abundant solar energy resources due to its tropical location. It is somewhat complicated because Tuvalu consists of nine inhabited islands. The Tuvalu National Energy Policy (TNEP) was formulated in 2009, and the Energy Strategic Action Plan defines and directs current and future energy developments so that Tuvalu can achieve the ambitious target of 100% renewable energy for power generation by 2020.[1] The program is expected to cost 20 million US dollars and is supported by the e8, a group of 10 electric companies from G8 countries.[2] The Government of Tuvalu worked with the e8 group to develop the Tuvalu Solar Power Project, which is a 40 kW grid-connected solar system that is intended to provide about 5% of Funafuti’s peak demand, and 3% of the Tuvalu Electricity Corporation’s annual household consumption.[2]
Tuvalu participates in the Alliance of Small Island States (AOSIS), which is a coalition of small island and low-lying coastal countries that have concerns about their vulnerability to the adverse effects of global climate change. Under the Majuro Declaration, which was signed on 5 September 2013, Tuvalu has commitment to implement power generation of 100% renewable energy (between 2013 and 2020), which is proposed to be implemented using Solar PV (95% of demand) and biodiesel (5% of demand). The feasibility of wind power generation will be considered.[3] In November 2015 Tuvalu committed to reduction of emissions of green-house gases from the electricity generation (power) sector to almost zero emissions by 2025.[4]

Contents

1 Tuvalu’s carbon footprint
2 Tuvalu Energy Sector Development Project (ESDP)
3 Commitment under the Majuro Declaration 2013
4 Commitment under the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) 1994
5 Solar energy
6 Wind energy
7 Filmography
8 References
9 External links

Tuvalu’s carbon footprint[edit]
Tuvalu’s power has come from electricity generation facilities that use imported diesel brought in by ships. The Tuvalu Electricity Corporation (TEC) on the main island of Funafuti operates the large power station (2000 kW).[5]
Funafuti’s power station comprises three 750kVA diesel generators with 11kV ope