Year 1065 was a common year starting on Saturday of the Julian calendar. December 24 – King Ferdinand I dies in León after a 11-year reign as Emperor of All Spain, his kingdom is divided among his three sons: the eldest Sancho II, the second Alfonso VI and the youngest García II. The kingdoms of Galicia and Portugal become independent under the rule García. October 3 – Northumbria rebels against Tostig, exiled, he takes refuge with Count Baldwin V in Flanders. The Northumbrian nobles choose Morcar as earl at York. December 28 – Westminster Abbey is consecrated by King Edward the Confessor. Alp Arslan, leader of the Seljuk Turks, campaigns against the Kipchaks and the Türkmen in Central Asia, he plunders the western provinces of Georgia. Sima Guang, chancellor of the Song Dynasty, heads a team of scholars in initiating the compilation of an enormous written universal history of China, known as the Zizhi Tongjian. Great German Pilgrimage: A large pilgrimage led by Archbishop Siegfried I of Mainz arrives in Jerusalem.
Two weeks they return to Ramla in April and take ships back to Latakia. Agnes of Rheinfelden, duchess of Swabia Callixtus II, pope of the Catholic Church Guarinus of Sitten, bishop of Sion Henry I, German nobleman Hugh VII of Lusignan, count of La Marche Humbert II, count of Savoy Li Jie, Chinese writer of the Song Dynasty Niels, king of Denmark Richard de Montfort, French nobleman Robert II, count of Flanders Sibylla of Burgundy, duchess of Burgundy Stephen I, count palatine of Burgundy Vladislaus I, duke of Bohemia Walter Tirel, English nobleman February 7 – Siegfried I, count of Sponheim May 17 – Egilbert, bishop of Passau May 18 – Frederick, duke of Lower Lorraine June 27 – George the Hagiorite, Georgian calligrapher July 22 – Ibn Abi Hasina, Arab poet and panegyrist July 23 – Gunther of Bamberg, German nobleman December 24 – Ferdinand I, king of León and Castile Diarmaid mac Tadgh Ua Ceallaigh, king of Uí Maine Ermengol III, count of Urgell Gisela, queen consort of Hungary Gomes Echigues, Portuguese knight and governor Gusiluo, Tibetan religious leader of Buddhism Llywelyn Aurdorchog, Welsh nobleman Thorfinn, Norse nobleman
Berry Linux is a Live CD Linux distribution that has English and Japanese support. Berry Linux is compatible with Fedora 20 packages; the distribution is focused on use as a Live CD, but it can be installed to a live USB drive. Berry Linux can be used to try out and showcase Linux, for educational purposes, or as a rescue system, without the need to make changes to a hard disk; the current version is 1.31 released on 8 July 2019. Berry includes read/write NTFS support, AIGLX and Beryl are bundled for 3D desktop effects. Berry uses bootsplash, giving it a graphical startup; the full version includes and runs on Linux Kernel 3.0.4. It has the ALSA sound system, ACPI support, SELinux. Berry Linux features automatic hardware detection, with support for many graphics cards, sound cards, SCSI, USB devices and many other peripherals. Network devices are automatically configured with DHCP; the full version of Berry Linux uses KDE. The full version is 512.7MB, while the mini version is 273.4MB. To test Berry Linux it is not necessary to install the distribution to a hard disk, as the operating system runs from CD-ROM.
It is, possible to install Berry Linux to a hard disk, which requires 1.7 gigabytes of free space. Supporting Japanese, Berry includes a sharp Kana-Kanji conversion system, it comes with LibreOffice version 3.4.3, a Microsoft Office compatible office suite, as well as TextMaker/PlanMaker as Berry's office software. The GIMP, version 2.6.10, is bundled for graphics software. Berry includes the media players Audacious, MPlayer and Kaffeine. DVD and DivX codecs are installed by default. Berry Linux's historical releases are as following; the creator of the distribution is a well known cat lover. Fedora Berry Linux Project Berry Linux Project Berry Linux Project Download Berry
The 1999–2000 NCAA Division I men's basketball season began on November 11, 1999, with the Coaches Vs. Cancer Classic, progressed through the regular season and conference tournaments, concluded with the 2000 NCAA Men's Division I Basketball Tournament Championship Game on April 3, 2000, at the RCA Dome in Indianapolis, Indiana. Tom Izzo led Michigan State to its second National Championship behind the play of the "Flintstones," a trio of players from Flint, Michigan. Mateen Cleaves, Morris Peterson and Charlie Bell led the Spartans to an 89–76 win over Florida, with Cleaves named Final Four Most Outstanding Player and Peterson making the All-Tournament team. Cincinnati was 28–2 and had been arguably the best team in the country when Player of the Year Kenyon Martin had a season-ending leg fracture three minutes into their first-round Conference USA tournament game against Saint Louis; the Bearcats lost that game and gave the NCAA Tournament selection committee a difficult decision to make about seeding.
The Bearcats were made a #2 seed in the NCAA Tournament and lost in the second round to Tulsa. The preseason AP All-American team was named on November 10. Chris Porter of Auburn was the leading vote-getter; the rest of the team included Quentin Richardson of DePaul, Mateen Cleaves of Michigan State, Scoonie Penn of Ohio State and Terence Morris of Maryland. The top 25 from the AP Poll November 9, 1999 and the ESPN/USA Today Poll November 4, 1999; these schools joined new conferences for the 1999–2000 season. 29 conference seasons concluded with a single-elimination tournament, with only the Ivy League or the Pac-10 choosing not to conduct conference tournaments. Conference tournament winners received an automatic bid to the NCAA Tournament; the Mountain West Conference began operation in 1999-00 and their tournament winner did not receive an automatic bid. Third Place – Penn State 74, N. C. State 72 Wooden Award: Kenyon Martin, Cincinnati Naismith Award: Kenyon Martin, Cincinnati Associated Press Player of the Year: Kenyon Martin, Cincinnati NABC Player of the Year: Kenyon Martin, Cincinnati Oscar Robertson Trophy: Kenyon Martin, Cincinnati Adolph Rupp Trophy: Kenyon Martin, Cincinnati Sporting News Player of the Year: Kenyon Martin, Cincinnati USBWA Freshman of the Year: Jason Gardner, Arizona Sporting News Freshman of the Year: Jason Williams, Duke Associated Press Coach of the Year: Larry Eustachy, Iowa State Henry Iba Award: Larry Eustachy, Iowa State NABC Coach of the Year: Gene Keady, Purdue Naismith College Coach of the Year: Mike Montgomery, Stanford CBS/Chevrolet Coach of the Year: Mike Krzyzewski, Duke Sporting News Coach of the Year: Bob Huggins, Cincinnati & Bill Self, Tulsa Pete Newell Big Man Award: Marcus Fizer, Iowa State NABC Defensive Player of the Year: Shane Battier, Duke & Kenyon Martin, Cincinnati Frances Pomeroy Naismith Award: Scoonie Penn, Ohio State Robert V. Geasey Trophy: Pepe Sanchez, Temple NIT/Haggerty Award: Craig "Speedy" Claxton, Hofstra A number of teams changed coaches throughout the season and after the season ended