An arm ball is a type of delivery in cricket. It is a variation delivery bowled by slow left-arm orthodox bowler, it is the finger spin equivalent of a wrist spinner's zooter. In contrast to the stock delivery, an arm ball is delivered with rolling the fingers down the back of the ball on release; this means the ball has backspin on it, it does not turn appreciably off the pitch. Instead, it travels straight on in the direction of the arm. However, by keeping the seam upright, the bowler can hope to obtain some outswing away from the right-handed batsman, thereby confusing the batsman who expects the ball to turn; the arm ball is used as a surprise variation by an off spinner, turning the ball considerably. A complacent or poorly skilled batsman playing for the expected spin can be taken by surprise and get out bowled or lbw, or edge the ball with the outside edge of the bat to offer a catch to the wicket-keeper or slip fielders. Offspinners Harbhajan Singh, Graeme Swann, Shakib Al Hasan, Imad Wasim and more Ravindra Jadeja are some spinners who have excelled in bowling arm balls.
The arm ball has been employed with a great deal of success over the years by left arm orthodox bowlers. In this case, the stock ball will turn away from the right handed batsman and the arm-ball would swing in, allowing the bowler to beat the inside edge of the bat and attack the stumps. Hedley Verity in particular was well known for his fast inswinging arm-ball bowled at yorker length. Ravindra Jadeja provided an amazing display of arm balls against England and Australia during India's 2016-17 home season, his arm balls were hugely effective on some of the flat pitches where there was little turn, while playing for that little turn, batsmen were deceived and edged it. On spinning pitches he utilised the rough for his spinning deliveries getting an arm ball in to disturb the batsman. Daniel Vettori and Derek Underwood are other examples of left arm orthodox bowlers renowned for use of an inswinging arm ball to good effect. Vettori famously bowled Darren Maddy with a perfect arm ball at the Oval Test Match of 1999.
Having set up Maddy with two balls breaking away from him, Vettori bowled a disguised arm ball. Thinking the ball was another stock delivery, Maddy left the ball, only to see it swing in and crash into his off-stump
Sahasam Cheyara Dimbhaka is a 1988 Telugu suspense comedy film, produced by K. V. S. Raju under the Suchitra Movies banner and directed by Relangi Narasimha Rao, it stars Kalpana in the lead roles and music composed by Raj-Koti. The film was recorded as a flop at the box office; the film begins on Chandram an adventuresome guy who hunts thrill in day to day life which throws him into turmoil. Chandram falls for a charming girl Kalpana, her father Harmonium Hanumantha Rao a stage artist, expects Rs 1 lakh of reverse dowry. There onwards, Chandram toils for it but fails when his house owner emboldens him to get Rs 50,000 which can be tripled in the horse race. At the same time, Chandram's company proprietor entrusts Rs 5 lakhs to safeguard as he is the most trustworthy. Chandram heists 50,000 from it, but races get canceled, so, he decides to keep it back; the next day strangely the remaining amount is stolen by someone and the incident takes Chadram into a dichotomy. The same night, he is caught by his colleague Rita when he divulges her reality and requests to maintain secrecy.
Rita has a unique habit of noting any which she spots in her diary. Now, Chandram observes someone's presence. Here, a thunderbolt, in his return finds Rita dead. After crossing many hurdles he disposes of Rita's body. Thereafter, he reveals the entire story. Soon, Kalpana recalls Rita's habit of writing dairy when Chandram rushes back to her corpse along with Hanumantha Rao, but sadly, they have no idea what it is dropped into Chandram's pocket. At present, Chandram & Hanumantha Rao are caught by the Police and indicted in the crime but they abscond. During that plight, Kalpana contacts a Private Detective to resolve the case who accompanies with his assistant and digs the matter. Just after, he discovers. However, Chandram & Hanumantha Rao are eluding from Police in guise. After a few comic incidents, as a flabbergast, it is uncovered from Rita's diary that the felon is Harmonium Hanumantha Rao. Indeed, Hanumantha Rao is a gangster. Once Rita witnessed a murder made by him for. Hanumantha Rao is sentenced and the movie ends on a happy note with the marriage of Chandram & Kalpana.
Rajendra Prasad as Chandram Kalpana as Kalpana Kota Srinivasa Rao as Harmonium Hanumantha Rao Suthi Veerabhadra Rao Suthi Velu Raavi Kondala Rao Vidya Sagar Eswara Rao Srilakshmi Rajitha as Rita Chilakala Radha Music composed by Raj-Koti. Music released on LEO Audio Company
Antoine de Léris was a French journalist and drama critic of the 18th century and a historian of the French theatre, author of the Dictionnaire portatif historique et littéraire des théâtres, contenant l'origine des differens théâtres de Paris, published without the author's name on the title page by Jombert in Paris in 1754. The corrected and augmented second edition, 1763, is a standard work of theatre history, a "library" of information. "Léris is accounted by many commentators nearly the equal of François and Claude Parfaict when it comes to painstaking accuracy and responsible commentary," William Brooks observes. Antoine de Léris supported himself as a man of letters with a sinecure purchased at the Chambre des comptes, as premier huissier. Collaborating with abbé Marc-Antoine Laugier and Antoine Jacques Labbet, abbé de Morambert, he edited the first French review of music, Sentiment d'un harmonophile sur différents ouvrages de musique "Amsterdam", i.e. Paris:Jombert, 1756. Léris has been credited as the anonymous author of La géographie rendu aisée, ou traitée méthodique pour apprendre la géographie, Paris, 1753.
He took part in Après-soupers de la campagne ou, Recueil d'Histoires courrantes et amusantes, 1759 and 1764. Friedrich Melchior Grimm didn't think much of the second collection: "The author claims that the public received his work with indulgence. If perfect oblivion may so be called, the author is right to be grateful"
Granja Comary football complex is the headquarters and main training center of the Brazilian national football team, managed by the Brazilian Football Confederation. It is located in the Granja Comary neighborhood in the Brazilian city of Teresópolis, Rio de Janeiro, occupies an area of 149,000 m2 with 8,500 m2 of built area, it was opened on 31 January 1987. The facility was purchased by the Brazilian Football Confederation in 1978, inaugurated in 1987, serving as the headquarters for Brazil's preparations in four FIFA World Cups between 1990 and 2010, except for 2006 when the squad players started their training in Europe. For the 2014 FIFA World Cup, hosted by Brazil, CBF spent over R$15m reforming Granja Comary so it would again be the national team's headquarters during the tournament. Besides the Brazilian national team, Campeonato Brasileiro Série A club Flamengo trains in the center during their pre-season; the place is composed including an Act Global FIFA Certified field. The complex consists of five sectors.
Only players and technical staff will have access to Sector 1, where only the foundations were kept, as everything was rebuilt. The 22 double rooms have been turned into six doubles. Sector 1 has a living room, where players may host their family members. In addition, there is a games room, video game room, exclusive gym, special medical room as well as for physiotherapy, dentist, pharmacy, service area with launderette, print works and restaurant. Sector 2 is where the dressing rooms, football fields, gym are located, which have been renovated; the dressing room has a separate area for the technical staff and the players, a spa with a jacuzzi, cryotherapy baths and saunas. In Sector 2, we have three fields; the same company that has laid down the pitches for the World Cup was in charge of renovations, following the same standards for the pitch and irrigation. Sector 3 has the multi-purpose gym, renovated; the floorboard has been changed, the roof was rebuilt to fix some problems and the male and female lavatories remodeled.
Sector 4 is the rehabilitation area for injured players. Sector 5 consists of a stand facing Brazil's training pitches, which now is able to cater for 180 people. In addition, there is an exclusive car park for the press, measuring 1,800 m2, as well as another lot where guests and service providers may park, measuring 600 m2. Throughout its 27-year-long history, Granja Comary has served as temporary home to many players
Lundsbergs boarding school is a Swedish boarding school located in the Parish of Storfors north of Kristinehamn in Värmland, Sweden. Lundsberg was founded in 1896 with inspirations from classical English boarding schools, has 200 students today; the school is run by the Lundsbergs school Foundation, Stiftelsen Lundsbergs skola and is well known for its conservative atmosphere. The school is one of the three elite boarding schools in Sweden. Annual tuition is about £24,000; the cost is augmented by parents. The school consists of six dormitories, of which three are boys' dormitories, three are girls' dormitories; the school was closed on 28 August 2013 by the Swedish School Inspectorate because of problems concerning abuse and bullying. However, on 6 September 2013, the Administrative court in Stockholm decided that the school would be re-opened on 9 September 2013. Lundsbergs Boarding School was founded by the businessman William Olsson 30 January 1896; the school at that time was characterized of the ideals to form the future leaders of the country via religious studies in a Spartan environment.
The school commenced in Lundsberg's Herrgård. However, as the student number rose more student housing, staff buildings, sport facilities were built; the Main Building was constructed 1906-1907 under the drawings of the architect Erik Lallerstedts. The current sports field was opened 1923 by the Crown prince of Sweden Gustaf Adolf, Duke of Västerbotten. At 1907 the school, owned by Lundsbergs AB, was handed over to the Lundsbergs School Foundation. Today, the committee of the foundation consists of former students and legal guardians of current pupils. Via a donation the school's church could be built under the drawings of Bror Almquist. H. R. H. Prince Gustaf Adolf laid the first stone at the construction site 6 June 1929 and the Diocesan Bishop J. A. Eklund blessed the area; the Church, connected to the main school building, opened its doors 5 October 1930. The altar is made of green marble and the reredos is designed by the artist and former Lundsberg pupil Peder Jensen. All the Swedish princes who had graduated from the school at the time the church was completed, donated together a glass window for the church designed by Sigvard Bernadotte.
The school's museum is in the basement of the church. Today the school church is used for choir practice, church service, morning gatherings before classes commence, as well as music and theatre lessons. There are two girls and two boys, chosen each year to be Churchwardens. There are four boys chosen to be Church Bell Ringers. Lundsbergs boarding school has eight houses; each house has its own facilities and traditions, each compete against each other in a variety of activities for trophies to increase the house's reputation. There are around 220 students enrolled at the school, with the vast majority being boarders; the houses are: Opened its doors 1924. In 1942, Berga became students were relocated to Skogshult. Was is the school's third oldest student house; the house was boys-only, however Skogshult was renovated during 2014, making Björke into a mixed house. Now Björke is a boys-only house again, its colours are white. Finished 1898 and was the second house built on the school campus. Mary Cooper, the founder William Olsson's sister, decided to name the building Forest Hill at its opening ceremony.
Its house colours are yellow. Forest Hill opened a second house, Called Lill Hill. Was completed 1902. It's called "Royal Gransäter" because of its former students being Prince Gustaf Adolf and Prince Sigvard Bernadotte, it competes under the colours white and black. Herrgården where the school commenced 1896 with only four students. Herrgården's dining room Kavaljeren, which dates back to the 18th century, has a beam ceiling and biblical paintings made in Dalarna on the wall. Prince Bertil, Duke of Halland, lived at Herrgården from 1926 to 1930, it is a girls-only house and its colours are royal blue and yellow. Opened by Prince Bertil 10 September 1953, it was designed to have a corridor system so that in case of war breaking out it could transform into a hospital. It is a girl's house but it changed to a mixed house for a short while, its colours are grey. Was finished 1913 and was built to be a boys house. 1985 the Annex was built for girls making it the only mixed house at the school. Now Skogshult is a girls' house.
One of their alumni is Prince Carl Philip, who lived there from 1996 to 1999. Their house colours are white. Lundsbergaren is Sweden's oldest school newspaper and started year 1910. It's published four times per year and is edited by the school's editorial team, which consists of current students; the newspaper contains reports from the school, sport results, interviews with staff, writings from FGL. The newspaper must follow the school policies. Sport and health have been the main emphasis and tradition at the school for over a century, hence the school's motto Mens sana in corpore sano, which translates as "a healthy mind in a healthy body". Lundsbergs's campus houses a range of sports facilities. Continuously during the year there are several individual sports training and competition between students or between student houses at the school; the school competes with varsity teams in SIPSI (a sport organisations for Swedish bo
The Westland Westbury was a British twin-engined fighter prototype of 1926. Designed by Westland Aircraft it never entered service but played a useful role in the testing of the COW 37 mm gun. Only the two prototypes were completed. In 1924 the British Air Ministry issued specification 4/24 for a twin-engined home defence fighter, which would be employed to defend Britain against night attacks by enemy heavy bombers; the aircraft had to have a top speed of at least 125 mph and a landing speed of not more than 50 mph. In September 1925 the Air Staff amended the specification to specify the use of the 37-mm COW gun and supercharged engines. From the design proposals submitted by the manufacturers, two types were selected for prototypes development, the Bristol Bagshot and the Westland Westbury. Two airframes were ordered from Westland, allotted serial numbers J7765 and J7766; the Westbury was a twin-engined three-bay biplane of conventional layout, large for its day irrespective of type and remarkably so for a fighter.
The first prototype, J5565 was of all-wooden construction, while the second, J7766, had a mixed construction wing with a duralumin mainspar and wooden ribs. All surfaces were covered with fabric; the wings were with three pairs of struts on each side and wire bracing. The fuselage was deep, of rectangular cross-section, had a blunt nose; the crew of three had open cockpits in the nose, in front of the aft of the wing. The landing gear was fixed; the 450 hp Bristol Jupiter VI air-cooled radial engines were installed without cowls on nacelles that were attached on top of the lower wing, at the innermost pair of struts. Each drove a two-bladed propeller; the first aircraft J7765 was delivered to the A&AEE at RAF Martlesham Heath in 1926 and 1927. J7766, delivered the following year, was distinguished by having engine nacelles that extended aft of the trailing edge of the wing, the wing with duralumin spars and a metal-covered wing centre section, a more rounded nose shape; the modified nose and nacelle shapes were introduced on the first prototype.
Although the Westbury was judged to have good flying characteristics, the competing Bristol Bagshot monoplane had serious structural problems, it was not put into production. It was clear that the performance of the Westbury was insufficient to make it a useful fighter aircraft. However, it did serve for several years as an armament trials platform for the 37 mm COW gun; the Westbury could be fitted with defensive Lewis guns on a Scarff ring position on top of the fuselage, aft of the COW gun mounting, in a ventral mount. Its most important gun mountings were in the nose and aft of the wing, had special fittings for the much larger and heavier COW guns; the COW gun mounting in the nose was of Westland design, allowed the gun to be trained over a wide arc. It supported the gun on the apex of a pyramidal structure, asymmetric to allow the gunner to have easy access to the weapon; this structure was fixed on a rotating base, which provided the gunner with a rotating platform to stand on. The gunner could train the mount by turning a hand gear, or push on a pedal to engage a brake that locked the mount in its position.
The elevation and depression of the gun were accomplished by the muscle power of the gunner. As the large ammunition clip of the COW gun prevented sighting over the barrel, a sight was installed to its left; the gun is reported to have been fired in the air when trained to the side. The rear COW gun mounting was installed aft of the wing, in a fixed mount that only allowed for a limited adjustment of the angle. A special sight for this gun was installed in the pilot's cockpit; this armament would be aimed by the pilot from a position below the aircraft attacked, in the manner of the Schräge Musik installation used by the Germans during WWII. However, the concept was based on the theory of no allowance sighting, which sought to install the gun at an angle at which the body lift of the projectile, due to the forward motion of the aircraft, would compensate for the effect of gravity, straightening the trajectory; the first firing trials resulted in several broken wing ribs, a special rubber-spring shield was developed to protect the upper wing.
Over the period of gunnery trials continued between 1927 and 1930, thirteen reports of structural damage were filed, indicating that there remained problems with absorbing the blast and recoil of the guns. The Westbury was used to test an Oerlikon cannon in the aft position, at angles adjustable between 40 and 60 degrees, but this gun was found to have inadequate serviceability. Data from Brew, Alec; the Turret Fighters - Defiant and Roc. Crowood, UK, 2002. General characteristics Crew: 3 Length: 13.23 m Wingspan: 20.73 m Height: 4.19 m Wing area: 81.29 sq. m Empty weight: 2202 kg Loaded weight: 3573 kg Powerplant: 2 × Bristol Jupiter VI, 450 hp eachPerformance Maximum speed: 201 km/h Rate of climb: 1525 m in 4.5 min Armament Two 37-mm COW guns and one or two 7.7 mm Lewis guns Bristol Bagshot COW 37 mm gun