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Benny Dollo

Benny Selvianus Dollo is an Indonesian football coach. Dollo coached Indonesia national football team in two periods, with less success compared to his predecessor or successor. From 2004 until 2006 he trained Arema Malang in Liga Indonesia Premier Division. During his time with Arema, he has brought the club to win Copa Dji Sam Soe, he has coached Persita Tangerang to second place in the league in 2002 season. Pelita Jaya:Runner-up - Galatama in 1987/1988 Runner-up - Piala Galatama in 1988 Winners - Galatama in 1988/89, 1990, 1993/94Persita Tangerang:Runner-up - Liga Indonesia in 2002Arema Malang:Winners - First Division in 2004 Winners - Copa Dji Sam Soe in 2005 and 2006IndonesiaWinners - 2008 Indonesia Independence Cup Semi-finals - 2008 AFF Suzuki Cup

AlphaGo versus Fan Hui

AlphaGo versus Fan Hui was a five-game Go match between European champion Fan Hui, a 2-dan professional, AlphaGo, a computer Go program developed by DeepMind, held at DeepMind's headquarters in London in October 2015. AlphaGo won all the five games; this was the first time a computer Go program had beaten a professional human player on a full-sized board without handicap. This match was not disclosed to the public until 27 January 2016 to coincide with the publication of a paper in the journal Nature describing the algorithms AlphaGo used. Fan described the program as "very strong and stable, it seems like a wall.... I know AlphaGo is a computer, but if no one told me, maybe I would think the player was a little strange, but a strong player, a real person." In this match, DeepMind used AlphaGo's distributed version with 1,202 CPUs and 176 GPUs with Elo rating 3,144. For each game there was a one-hour set time limit for each player followed by three 30-second byo-yomi overtime periods. During this match, AlphaGo and Fan Hui played another five informal games with shorter time control and AlphaGo defeated Fan by three to two.

Fan Hui v. AlphaGo, 5 October 2015, AlphaGo won by 2.5 points. AlphaGo v. Fan Hui, 6 October 2015, AlphaGo won by resignation. Although the white stones at the lower-left corner could have been captured if black 135 had been placed at "a", AlphaGo's choice might be safer to win. Fan Hui v. AlphaGo, 7 October 2015, AlphaGo won by resignation. AlphaGo v. Fan Hui, 8 October 2015, AlphaGo won by resignation. Fan Hui v. AlphaGo, 9 October 2015, AlphaGo won by resignation. Black 75 should be placed at 83, Fan Hui missed the opportunity. AlphaGo's victory shocked the Go community. Lee Sedol commented that AlphaGo reached top amateur level in this match, not professional level yet, he could give AlphaGo one or two stones. Ke Jie and Mi Yuting thought that the strength of AlphaGo in this match was equal to that of a candidate for Go professional, close to the professional level, while Shi Yue thought that it reached the professional level. "It was terrifying," said Ke Jie, "that AlphaGo could learn and evolve although its power was still limited then."Canadian AI specialist Jonathan Schaeffer, comparing AlphaGo with a "child prodigy" that lacked experience, considered this match "not yet a Deep Blue moment", said that the real achievement would be "when the program plays a player in the true top echelon".

AlphaGo versus Lee Sedol AlphaGo versus Ke Jie

Glanbrook, Hamilton, Ontario

Glanbrook is the south-western district of the city of Hamilton, Canada. It was first created as an independent township in 1974 through the amalgamation of Mount Hope, Binbrook and other nearby communities. In 2001, Glanbrook became a dissolved municipality after it was amalgamated with Hamilton, Stoney Creek, Dundas and Flamborough to become the present city of Hamilton; the population of Glanbrook as of the 2006 census was 15,293, a 25% increase from the 2001 census figure of 12,145, making it the fastest growing part of Hamilton. It contains the John C. Munro Hamilton International Airport. Glanford and Binbrook Townships were surveyed as part of Upper Canada in the 1790s, formed part of Lincoln County, they became part of Wentworth County when the latter was created in 1816. After being deforested by pioneer settlers, Glanbrook was suitable for grain cultivation and mixed agriculture. However, its harsher climate did not make it nearly as suitable for growing fruit as its counterparts on the Niagara Peninsula.

A local married couple gained fame in a popular song in the 19th century. Margaret "Maggie" Clark was born in Glanford Township in 1841, she was taught at public school by George W. Johnson, born in Binbrook Township in 1839, they married in 1864. In 1866, Johnson had his friend J. C. Butterfield and a poem about his now deceased wife he published around the time of his marriage to music. "When You and I Were Young, Maggie" was debuted by his sister-in-law, became popular worldwide. Johnson remarried twice and died in 1917. Due to the barrier presented by the Niagara Escarpment, settlement was slower and sparser than that of its neighbours to the north in Saltfleet and Barton Townships. Throughout the 19th and 20th centuries, the townships remained placid agrarian backwaters, far removed from the bustling heavy industry growing only a dozen miles away in Hamilton. Politically, the townships' local governments were neither intrusive nor controversial; as part of the Wentworth provincial and federal ridings, voters in the townships helped elect non-descript and conservative members of the Ontario legislature and Canadian parliament.

During the Second World War, the Royal Canadian Air Force built an airfield in Glanford Township. It opened in 1940 to as part of the British Commonwealth Air Training Plan, successively hosted Nos. 10 Elementary Flying Training School, 33 Air Navigation School and 1 Wireless School. The graves of 13 Britons and a Jamaican are still maintained by the Commonwealth War Graves Commission in the churchyard where they were buried. After a long, gradual decline in its military use, the RCAF Station Mount Hope was declared surplus and the airport was wholly given over to civil aviation in 1963, it developed in fits and starts as a cargo, light aircraft, regional commuting and international airport. Since 1971, a dam at Binbrook Conservation Area near the source of the Welland River has created a reservoir to control flooding downstream; the conservation area is operated by the Niagara Peninsula Conservation Authority, hence the reservoir is called Lake Niapenco. Binbrook Conservation Area offers opportunities for fishing, boating and birding.

In 1974, the Regional Municipality of Hamilton-Wentworth was created. Glanford and Binbrook were amalgamated to form the Township of Glanbrook as one of the region's six second tier municipalities which were responsible for such things as fire services. Beginning in the early 1970s, a small group of enthusiastic volunteers with an interest in military aviation history helped create Canadian Warplane Heritage, their small collection of Second World War-era aircraft flew at such events as the Canadian National Exhibition Air Show in Toronto and the Hamilton International Air Show. As the CWH's warplane collection grew, the first paid employees were hired and it expanded to occupy two hangars at Mount Hope Airport. In 1993, a fire there destroyed five aircraft including a rare Spitfire and Hurricane of the Victory Flight, but sparing a Lancaster; the airport itself was privatized in 1995. The following year, aided by provincial grants, a replacement hangar for the CWH was built and a proper static museum opened on the site.

The airport was renamed for John Munro, former MP for Hamilton East and a former transport minister, in 1998. In 2001, over the vocal objections of most of its 10,000 inhabitants and its elected representatives, Glanbrook was amalgamated with Stoney Creek, Flamborough and Hamilton to form the new City of Hamilton. Glanbrook Conservation Committee ecological group

Benjamin Osgood Peirce

Benjamin Osgood Peirce was an American mathematician and a holder of the Hollis Chair of Mathematics and Natural Philosophy at Harvard from 1888 until his death in 1914. Osgood is buried at Beverly's Central Cemetery. Removed by several degrees, he was a cousin of Charles Sanders Peirce, whose father, Benjamin Peirce, worked as the Adcademic advisor to Joseph Lovering, Benjamin Osgood Peirce's predecessor as holder of the Hollis Chair of Mathematics and Natural Philosophy. Benjamin Peirce Chronology of Achievements: Peirce was elected to the Council of the American Mathematical Society, serving from 1896 to 1898, he was a founder of the American Physical Society when it began in 1899 and was elected to the National Academy of Sciences in 1906. He was honoured with election to foreign academies such as the Mathematical Circle of Palermo and the Physical Society of France. In 1910 he was awarded an honorary degree by Harvard University. In 1912 he represented Harvard University at the celebrations for the 250th anniversary of the founding of the Royal Society of London.

Benjamin Osgood Peirce's publications Below we list, as complete as we can, a list of all the publications of Benjamin Osgood Peirce. We give, where possible, links to the articles as archived on the web: On the effect of armatures on the magnetic state of electromagnets, Proc. Amer. Acad. Arts Sciences 10, 385-386. Http:// On the induction spark produced in breaking a galvanic circuit between the poles of a magnet, Proc. Amer. Acad. Arts Sciences 11, 218-227. Http:// On a new method of comparing the electromotive forces of two batteries and measuring their internal resistance, Proc. Amer. Acad. Arts Sciences 12, 137-140. Http:// On a new method of measuring the resistance of a galvanic battery, Proc. Amer. Acad. Arts Sciences 12, 140-142. Http:// Note on the determination of the law of propagation of heat in the interior of a solid body, Proc. Amer. Acad. Arts Sciences 12, 143-149. Http:// Preliminary work on the determination of the law of propagation of heat in the interior of solid bodies, Proc.

Amer. Acad. Arts Sciences 13, 128-140. Http:// Über die Emissionsspectra der Haloid-verbindungen des Quecksilbers, Annalen der Physik und Chemie 242, 597-599. Über die Electromotorische Knifte von Gaselemente. On the sensitiveness of the eye to slight differences of color, Amer. J. Sci. 26, 299-302. Http:// Elements of the Theory of the Newtonian Potential Function. Elements of the Theory of the Newtonian Potential Function 2nd ed.. On the charging of condensers by galvanic batteries, Proc. Amer. Acad. Arts Sciences 24, 146-163. Http:// On the measurement of internal resistance of Amer. J. Sci. 38, 465-467. Http:// Short Table of Integrals. Elements of the Integral Calculus. On some theorems which connect together certain line and surface integrals, Proc. Amer. Acad. Arts Sciences 26, 20-23. Http:// On some simples cases of electric flow in flat circular plates, Proc.

Amer. Acad. Arts Sciences 26, 218-239. Http:// On the properties of batteries formed of cells joined up in a multiple arc, Proc. Amer. Acad. Arts Sciences 30, 194-199. Http:// On the electrical resistances of certain poor conductors, Proc. Amer. Acad. Arts Sciences 30, 390-395. Http:// On the thermo-electric properties of platinoid and manganine, Amer. J. Sci. 48, 302-306. Http:// Temperature variation of the thermal conductivities of marble and slate, Amer. J. Sci. 50, 435-441. Http:// On a certain class of equipotential surfaces, Amer. J. Math. 18, 130-134. Http:// On the induction coefficients of Amer. J. Sci. 2, 347-354. Http:// Table of the first forty roots of the Bessel equation J0 = 0 with the corresponding values of J1, Bull. Amer. Math. Soc. 3, 153-155.

Http:// On the properties of seasoned magnets made of self-hardening steel, Amer. J. Sci. 5, 334-342. Http:// On the thermal conductivities of certain poor conductors I, Proc. Amer. Acad. Arts Sciences 34, 3-56. Http:// The perception of horizontal and vertical lines, Science. On the thermal conductivity of vulcanite, Proc. Amer. Acad. Arts Sciences 35, 75-80. Http:// On the thermal diffusivities of different kinds of marble, Proc. Amer. Acad. Arts Sciences 36

Deseret News

The Deseret News is a newspaper published in Salt Lake City, United States. It is Utah's oldest continuously published daily newspaper and has the largest Sunday circulation in the state and the second largest daily circulation behind The Salt Lake Tribune; the News is owned by Deseret News Publishing Company, a subsidiary of Deseret Management Corporation, a holding company owned by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. The paper's name is derived from the word for "honeybee" in the Book of Mormon; the newspaper is printed by the Newspaper Agency Corporation, which it co-owns with The Salt Lake Tribune under a joint operating agreement. In 2006, combined circulation of the two papers was 151,422; the Deseret News publishes a weekly compact-sized insert, the Church News, the Mormon Times insert, both of which are included in the newspaper. The Church News includes news of the LDS Church and has been published since 1931, while the Mormon Times is about "the people and culture associated with the church".

Since 1974 the Deseret News has published the Church Almanac, an annual edition carrying LDS Church facts and statistics edited by Church News staff. The editorial tone of the Deseret News is described as moderate to conservative, is assumed to reflect the values of its owner, the LDS Church. For example, the newspaper does not accept advertising. On March 31, 1847, while at Winter Quarters, the LDS Church's Quorum of the Twelve Apostles authorized William W. Phelps to "go east and procure a printing press" to be taken to the future Mormon settlement in the Great Basin. Phelps left Winter Quarters sometime in May, went to Boston by way of the former Mormon settlement of Nauvoo, Illinois. In Boston, with the help of William I. Appleby, the president of the Church's Eastern States Mission, Church member Alexander Badlam, Phelps was able to procure a wrought iron Ramage hand-press and other required equipment, he returned to Winter Quarters on November 1847, with the press. Due to its size and weight, the press and equipment would not be taken to Salt Lake City until 1849.

By that time many of the Mormon pioneers had left Winter Quarters and the press was moved across the Missouri River to another temporary Mormon settlement, Iowa. In April 1849 the press and other church property was loaded onto ox drawn wagons, traveled with the Howard Egan Company along the Mormon Trail; the wagon company, with the press, arrived in the Salt Lake Valley August 7, 1849. The press was moved into a small adobe building that served as a coin mint for the settlers; the press was at first used to print the necessary documents used in setting up the provisional State of Deseret. The first issue of the Deseret News was published June 15, 1850, was 8 pages long; this first issue included the paper's prospectus, written by the editor Willard Richards, along with news from the United States Congress, a report on the San Francisco 1849 Christmas Eve fire. Because it was meant to be the voice of the State of Deseret, it was called the Deseret News, its motto was "Truth and Liberty." It was at first a weekly Saturday publication, published in "pamphlet form" in hopes that readers would have the papers bound into volumes.

Subscription rate was $2.50 for six months. A jobs press called the Deseret News Press, was set up so the News could print books, handbills, etc. for paying customers and other publishers. From the beginning paper shortages were a problem for the News staff. Starting with the October 19, 1850 issue—only four months after publication began—the paper had to be changed to a bi-weekly publication. So, many times in the 1850s there were several periods when the News could not be published for lack of paper. Thomas Howard, a Mormon immigrant from England, a paper-maker, approached Brigham Young about using some machinery—originally meant for producing sugar—to make their own paper; the publishers asked everyone to donate old cloth to the venture. In the summer of 1854 the first issues of the News were published on "homemade paper", thick, grayish in color.<Even with paper shortages a News extra would be published, if there were important news or a sermon that could not wait for the regular publication date.

During a turbulent time period known as the Utah War, the News presses and equipment were moved to the central and southern parts of the state. As armed forces of the United States camped just outside the state at Fort Bridger, George Q. Cannon was assigned to take some presses and equipment to Fillmore while Henry McEwan was to take the remainder to Parowan. On May 5, 1858 the first issue of the News with Fillmore City as the publication place appeared; that fall the presses were brought back to Salt Lake City and placed in the Council House, allowing the News to begin normal operations. The soldiers who had marched to Utah during the war would remain at the newly constructed Camp Floyd, their need for a newspaper, one not published by the LDS Church, was satisfied with Kirk Anderson's Valley Tan, the area's second newspaper. During the 1850s through 1860s, numer

Maurice Mehl

Maurice Goldsmith Mehl was an American paleontologist. A longtime professor in the Department of Geology at the University of Missouri, Mehl was a founding member and officer of the American Association of Petroleum Geologists. Mehl was a fellow of the Geological Society of America, the Paleontological Society, the American Association for the Advancement of Science. In 1922, he named Machaeroprosopus andersoni, on the basis of the holotype FMNH UC 396, partial skull, it was collected from the Bull Canyon Formation of the Chinle Group or Dockum Group at the Bull Canyon, in the Guadalupe County of New Mexico. This taxon was considered to be a junior synonym of M. buceros by Long and Murry and authors, although Stocker and Butler treated M. andersoni as a valid species. The holotype is the only known specimen of this species, although there are other specimens from the Bull Canyon Formation that were referred to Arribasuchus buceros by Long and Murry, but not by Stocker and Butler. In 1929, he and Edward Branson described the Metoposauridae Koskinonodon.

In 1930, he described a genus of mosasaur from the Late Cretaceous of Mexico. Their remains correspond to the holotype specimen UM VP 509, a partial skeleton preserved in three dimensions, comprising the pelvic area, hind limb bones and nine caudal vertebrae, found in the east of Monterrey, in the state of Nuevo Leon, which come from marine sediments from the San Felipe Formation, which corresponds to the boundary between the ages of Coniacian and Santonian in the early Late Cretaceous. However, it has been suggested that age may be more recent and its remains might belong to the genus Mosasaurus. In 1931, he erected the new ichnogenus Ignotornis for some bird tracks preserved in the Dakota Group near Golden, Colorado; these were the first scientifically documented Mesozoic bird footprints. The bird in question as interpreted as a "small shorebird or wader"; the site would be collected and all of its tracks were presumed removed. In 1932, he and Branson reported the presence of Carboniferous-aged fossil footprints of a new ichnospecies in the Tensleep Formation of Wyoming.

They named the tracks Steganoposaurus belli and attributed them to an amphibian nearly three feet in length. With Edward Branson, he named a new kind of Late Triassic dinosaur footprint discovered in the Popo Agie Formation of western Wyoming; the new ichnogenus and species was named Agialopus wyomingensis. In 1933, he and Branson described the conodont Wurmiella excavata. In 1934, with Branson, he described the conodont genera Ancyrognathus. In 1936, he described. In 1938, he and Branson reviewed the conodont genus Icriodus. In 1941, with Branson, he described the conodont genera Bactrognathus, Doliognathus and Staurognathus. In 1944, he described with Branson. Mehl, Maurice. "New or little known reptiles from the Trias of Arizona and New Mexico with notes from the fossil bearing horizons near Wingate, New Mexico". University of Oklahoma Bulletin 103: 1–44 Data related to Maurice Mehl at Wikispecies memorial