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Year 765 was a common year starting on Tuesday of the Julian calendar. The denomination 765 for this year has been used since the early medieval period, when the Anno Domini calendar era became the prevalent method in Europe for naming years. King Pepin III restores the papal privileges in Tuscany territory; the Annals of Tigernach tell of a shortage of bread in Ireland. King Æthelwald of Northumbria is deposed at Pincanheale at a gathering of his own magnates, he is succeeded by a distant cousin of the late king Oswulf. The Zenata Berber tribe of Banu Ifran rebels against the Abbasid Caliphate, creates an independent state centered around Tlemcen, their tribal chief Abu Qurra rebuilds the city. European writings make the first known mention of a three-field system in use in medieval Europe; the crop rotation is the practice of growing a series of different types of crops in the same area in sequential seasons. Under this system, the land of an estate or village is divided into three large fields, makes a given section of land productive 2 years out of 3, instead of every other year.

Ali al-Ridha, Shī‘ah Imām and Muslim scholar Fastrada, Frankish queen consort Han Hong, general of the Tang Dynasty Pei Du, chancellor of the Tang Dynasty September 27 – Pugu Huai'en, Chinese general during the Tang Dynasty Ceolwulf, king of Northumbria Domnall Midi, High King of Ireland Ealdwulf, bishop of Lindsey Eardwulf, king of Kent Flaithbertach mac Loingsig, High King of Ireland Fujiwara no Toyonari, Japanese politician Gao Shi, Chinese poet Gyeongdeok, king of Silla Hemele, bishop of Lichfield Ja'far al-Sadiq, sixth Shī‘ah Imām and Muslim scholar Junnin, emperor of Japan Miao Jinqing, chancellor of the Tang Dynasty Stephen the Younger, Byzantine theologian Telets, ruler of the Bulgarian Empire Tello, bishop of Chur Wang Changling, Chinese poet and official


Mynydd-Bach or Mynydd-bach is a suburban district and community in the City and County of Swansea, Wales, It falls within the coterminous Mynydd-Bach ward. The name Mynydd-Bach refers to a small plateau, centred about 2.5 miles north of Swansea city centre. The most important local employer is the DVLA, which moved here in 1974; the population as of the 2011 UK census was 8,872. The name Mynydd-Bach refers to a small plateau. Morriston is about 2 km to the north-east; this estate and its surrounds are within the ecclesiastical parishes of Morriston which were established in the late 18th century. Much of the earlier building in this area occurred after the start of large-scale coal mining, copper smelting and tin-plating; the estate is centred 2.5 miles north of Swansea city centre. At the north-eastern edge are two tall crumbling stone walls, the remains of a large building for 40 miners/smelters, named Morris Castle, commissioned by the key industrialist in the area, Sir John Morris, in the late 18th century.

Bishop Vaughan Catholic Comprehensive School and Daniel James Community School are in Mynydd-Bach. South and south-east are further schools in residential Treboeth. To the west is Mynydd Cadle Common, preserved as a recreational area, with meadow walks. Horses are kept on a smaller common beside an expanse of farmland to the north next to a school. To the south-east is a large park, Llewellyn Park. Park View Estate known as the Simcox Estate, is an area of housing between Treboeth and Morriston, on the slopes of the plateau, it was built in the late 1960s to early 1970s. Mynyddbach Chapel


Genstat is a statistical software package with data analysis capabilities in the field of agriculture. Since 1968, it has been developed by many scientific experts in Rothamsted Research, has a user-friendly interface, professional modular design, excellent linear mixed models and graphic functions. Leading Genstat’s continued development and distribution is VSN International, owned by The Numerical Algorithms Group and Rothamsted Research. Genstat is used in a number of research areas, including plant science, animal science, medicine, is recognized by several world-class universities and enterprises. Genstat’s statistical software can be applied to the following user areas: Agriculture Biology, Genetics Ecology, Environment Food Science Medical and Pharmaceutical Finance Industry, Engineering Statistics and Mathematics Manage data on Genstat’s own spreadsheet. ASReml - is a statistical package which fits linear mixed models to large data sets with complex variance models using Residual Maximum Likelihood.

BMS – Breeding Management Systems Payne, R. W.. "Genstat". Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Computational Statistics. 1: 255–258. Doi:10.1002/wics.32. Genstat homepage. VSN International

NGC 67

NGC 67 is an elliptical galaxy located in the constellation Andromeda, discovered on October 7, 1855 by R. J. Mitchell, who described it as "extremely faint small, round"; the galaxy belongs to the NGC 68 group, which contains the galaxies NGC 68, NGC 69, NGC 70, NGC 71, NGC 72, NGC 74. Mitchell's position locates the observed galaxy between an E3 elliptical and an E5 elliptical on the edge of the galaxy group, each elliptical has been interpreted as the original and secondary. Wikisky lists the round galaxy as the primary and the elongated as PGC 138159, the Deep-Sky Objects browser lists the elongated as NGC 67, NED lists the same galaxy as both NGC 67 and NGC 67a. Courtney Seligman's NGC object database argues, that since the location offset of NGC 67 is similar to that of the other galaxies in the group, that the elongated galaxy is the observed object, that the rounder NGC 67a was listed as a star by Mitchell. Media related to NGC 67 at Wikimedia Commons

Szymon Kataszek

Szymon Kataszek, was a Polish-Jewish composer, pianist, a pioneer of Polish jazz. Born in Warsaw 1898, he returned to Poland and first worked as an organist in St. Trinity Church, while playing piano in nightclubs. In 1920 he fought in the Polish-Bolshevik War. In 1921 he played in dance orchestras in Gdańsk and Berlin returned to Warsaw and established a jazz quintet with his friend Zygmunt Karasiński. In 1924 the Krasiński & Kataszek Band toured. Kataszek composed dozens of Polish foxtrots, black-bottoms and Charlestons performed at the small night spots of Warsaw: Qui Pro Quo, Perskie Oko, Rex - they included A ile mi dasz?, To Zula W futerko się otula written for the Charleston pioneer and Qui Pro Quo singer, Zula Pogorzelska, Abram, ja ci zagram!. His tango Czemuś o mnie zapomniał? received the 1932 Tango Competition Grand Prix. In 1933 he and Karasiński wrote two "schlagers" for the comedy film Każdemu wolno kochać: the rumba Chcesz to mnie bierz" and the Każdemu wolno kochać. Kataszek was chairman of the "Society For Workless Musicians" instituting a rule forcing all artists' unions in Poland to earmark 20% of radio performance income for unemployed musicians.

When World War II began, Kataszek left Warsaw for Lviv, under Soviet occupation. He led the Jewish Ghetto Police Orchestra; when deportations to Treblinka and Bełżec started, he escaped to the "Aryan" side of the wall and went back to Lviv. He went back to bandleading but was recognised by an SS officer, sent to Pawiak prison in the Warsaw Ghetto, shot on 22 May 1943

Dan Harris (journalist)

Daniel B. Harris is a correspondent for ABC News, an anchor for Nightline and co-anchor for the weekend edition of Good Morning America. Harris is the son of Jay R. Harris, his father is the chair of the radiation oncology residency program at Harvard University and his mother is a pathologist at Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston and an expert on lymphomas. His younger brother, Matthew Carmichael Harris, is a venture capitalist. Harris graduated in 1993 from Colby College in Maine. Harris began his career as an anchor for WLBZ in Maine, he worked for two years at WCSH in Portland, Maine, as an anchor and political reporter. From 1997 to 2000 he was an anchor at New England Cable News, he joined ABC News in 2000. He anchored World News Sunday from 2006 to 2011 and anchors World News, ABC World News Tonight weekend editions and Nightline, he is a frequent contributor to World News. He anchored ABC's coverage of Hurricane Katrina in September 2005. In October 2010, he was named the new co-anchor for the weekend edition of Good Morning America.

In October 2013, he was named a co-anchor for Nightline. In addition to reporting on a range of natural disasters and several mass shootings, from multiple combat zones, Harris has led the network's reporting on religion evangelicalism, once spent 48 hours in solitary confinement for a story on criminal justice. On March 1, 2016, it was announced that Harris would become the host of the game show 500 Questions, replacing Richard Quest. Harris encourages the use of meditation, himself uses a method of watching the breath, his "10% Happier" podcasts are interviews with other meditators. Harris' book, 10% Happier: How I Tamed the Voice in My Head, Reduced Stress Without Losing My Edge, Found Self-Help That Really Works – a True Story, was published in March 2014. Harris has said that his self-examination, abandonment of drugs, adoption of meditation were prompted by an on-air panic attack in 2004. In the book, Harris recounts how he resolved the apparent conflict between meditation-induced equanimity and the aggressive competitiveness required for success as a TV-news journalist.

He is married to Dr. Bianca Harris. Although he refers to himself as "half-Jewish and culturally Jewish", he identifies as a Buddhist. In high school Harris played the drums in a band with the bassist for the rock band The Unband. Harris received an Edward R. Murrow Award for his reporting on a young Iraqi man who received the help he needed in order to move to America, in 2009 won an Emmy Award for his Nightline report, "How to Buy a Child in Ten Hours", he has been awarded honorary doctorates by his alma mater Colby College and by the Massachusetts College of Liberal Arts. 10% Happier: How I Tamed the Voice in My Head, Reduced Stress Without Losing My Edge, Found Self-Help That Actually Works – A True Story ISBN 9781444799064 Meditation for Fidgety Skeptics: A 10% Happier How-to Book, co-authored with Jeff Warren and Carlye Adler ISBN 9780399588945 Jewish Buddhists ABC News Bio The Soup Cans Interview: Dan Harris, July 1, 2008