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CBS News Radio

CBS News Radio known as CBS Radio News and known as the CBS Radio Network, provides news to more than 1,000 radio stations throughout the United States. The network is owned by ViacomCBS. S. radio networks still owned by its parent company as CBS has sold off its own radio company in 2017. CBS News Radio is one of the two national news services distributed by Skyview Networks, which distributes national news, talk and special event programs, in addition to local news, video news and other information to radio and television stations, as well as traffic reporting services; the network is the second oldest unit of ViacomCBS and traces its roots to CBS's predecessor, United Independent Broadcasters, founded in 1927 with 47 affiliates. The next year, Columbia Records invested in the radio network, named the Columbia Phonographic Broadcasting System; the record company pulled its backing from the struggling web. William S. Paley bought a half-interest in what became the Columbia Broadcasting System in 1928, became its president.

For more about the network's history, see CBS. Today, CBS News Radio is best known for its news and public affairs programming distributed to more than 500 affiliates, including flagship station WCBS in New York, several other all-news and news-talk stations including KYW in Philadelphia, KNX in Los Angeles, KCBS in San Francisco, WBBM in Chicago, WBZ in Boston, WWJ in Detroit, KMOX in St. Louis, KRLD in Dallas and WCCO in Minneapolis. CBS News Radio offers hourly three- or six-minute News-on-the-Hour newscasts and a one-minute newscast half-hourly, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. In addition to the over-the-air product and actualities are made available to affiliates via the network's Newsfeed service. Many of the aforementioned outlets make heavy use of the CBS network feed material throughout their broadcast day. Among the on-air programs are the daily Osgood File features with veteran CBS newsman Charles Osgood; the network is home to the morning and evening editions of the CBS World News Roundup, U.

S. broadcasting's oldest news series. Steve Kathan anchors the morning show, which airs at 8aET and 7aPT, while Dave Barrett hosts the evening edition at 7pmET; the Roundup dates back to a special network broadcast on March 13, 1938, featuring live reports from Europe on Germany's annexation of Austria. Each Friday afternoon, the network distributes the CBS News Weekend Roundup, an hour-long look at the top stories of the week, hosted by correspondent Steve Dorsey. CBS News Radio has an impressive list of reporters around the world including Pam Coulter, Steven Portnoy, Cami McCormick, Sabina Castelfranco and Robert Berger, Mark Knoller, the network's long-time White House correspondent. Knoller makes additional appearances on CBS Television if he is the day's pool reporter for the White House Press Corps. In 2009, CBS launched a long-form late night talk program hosted by Jon Grayson and the existing morning talk show hosted by Michael Smerconish on some of its owned-and-operated stations. CBS themselves handle the syndication of Grayson's show, while syndication for Smerconish's show to non-CBS stations has been outsourced to Dial Global.

Grayson's show, Overnight America entered national syndication via Dial Global on January 30, 2012. Three of CBS's television programs are simulcast over CBS News Radio affiliates. In addition, the Late Show with David Letterman Top Ten List was broadcast by the network in a short-form-feature format until the show's conclusion in 2015. Other public-affairs features include CBS Healthwatch with Dr. Emily Senay, Raising Our Kids with WCBS morning anchor Pat Carroll, What's in the News, "Eye on Washington," a daily look at goings on in the nation's capital; the sports coverage now produced by Westwood One was branded as CBS Radio Sports and, like the news features, associated with the CBS Radio Network. CBS announced plans to launch CBS Sports Radio in fall 2012 through Cumulus Media Networks, owned by Cumulus Media. During the overnight hours, CBS' streaming video service CBSN carries a simulcast of CBS News Radio's top-of-the-hour reports. While the network's World News Roundup is the longest-running news show on radio or TV in the U.

S. the title of longest-running network radio show of any kind goes to another CBS Radio program—Music and the Spoken Word, a half-hour of music and inspirational thought featuring the Tabernacle Choir at Temple Square. It began on July 15, 1929 and airs each Sunday morning at 11:30 Eastern Time. Bard, Adrienne CBS News Radio Reporter, Mexico City Barker, Vicki CBS News Radio Reporter, London Berger, Robert CBS News Radio Correspondent, Jerusalem Castelfranco, Sabina CBS News Radio Correspondent, Rome Chen

Ricardo Bagadur

Ricardo Bagadur is a Croatian professional footballer who plays for Osijek II as a centre-back. Bagadur, a product of the club's Academy, only featured once in an official game for HNK Rijeka, his made his official début on 9 October 2013 in the club's all-time record win over Zmaj Blato in Round 1 of the 2013–14 Croatian Cup, when he replaced the injured defender Luka Marić after 30 minutes. In early 2014, Bagadur was loaned to Pomorac in the 2. HNL. Following his return from loan, he appeared in Rijeka II's season opener in the 3. HNL, when he scored a brace in an away win against Zelina on 30 August 2014. In September 2014, ACF Fiorentina signed Bagadur on a three-year deal for a reported fee of €500,000. Bagadur made his Serie A début on 18 May 2015, in a 3–0 home win against Parma, when he replaced defender Gonzalo Rodríguez after 87 minutes. On 13 January 2016, Bagadur was loaned to Salernitana for the remainder of the season. On 24 August 2016, Bagadur was loaned to Benevento for the remainder of the season.

On 26 July 2017, Brescia signed Bagadur from Fiorentina for an undisclosed fee. HNK RijekaCroatian Super Cup: 2014

Sycerika McMahon

Sycerika McMahon is a retired Irish swimmer from Portaferry, County Down McMahon won a bronze medal in the 400m freestyle at the 2010 European Junior Swimming Championships in Helsinki with a time of 4:15.92, an Irish junior record. In the 2011 Championships in Belgrade she won gold in the 400m freestyle with a time of 4:13.85, another gold in the 50m breaststroke with a time of 32.00, a silver medal in the 200m freestyle with a time of 2:00.61, 0.11 seconds behind Russian Ksenia Yuskova. At 17 she became the youngest Irish medal-winner in a major event when she took silver in the 50 metre breaststroke at the 2012 European Aquatics Championships in Debrecen, where she set a new Irish record, she competed for Ireland at the 2012 Summer Olympics, finishing 26th overall in the 100 metre breaststroke and 22nd overall in the 200 metre individual medley, where she came third in her heat. In the 2012 European Short Course Swimming Championships in Chartres she won bronze in the 50 m breaststroke behind Petra Chocová and Rikke Møller Pedersen.

In 2013 McMahon took up a scholarship to study at Texas A&M University. In her Freshman year she became the second-fastest A&M Aggie in the 100 yard breaststroke when she finished fourth in the event at the SEC Championships with a time of 59.35 seconds. McMahon announced her retirement from the sport on Instagram in June 2017, aged 22

Mirial s.u.r.l.

Mirial is a held Italian company providing products for visual communication in video/voice over IP, 3G/UMTS, IMS and Unified messaging areas. Until October 2007, the company used to be named DyLogic. On July 20, 2011, Logitech announced acquisition of Mirial. 1999Company foundation2003Launch of the first VideoGallery, a service in collaboration with FASTWEBLaunch of DWS 2.0, a platform allowing the management of chat, surveys and massive SMS message sendingLaunch of Mirial 3.0, a software endpoint enabling the access to visual communication services with a Pc and a Webcam2004Re-organization of the company in two new business units for the provision of wireless services and Video and Voice over IP solutions2005Launch of Mirial Carrier Server for remote management of video softphone user base and concurrent calls licensing2006Launch of PSE Media Server 3.0 with VoiceXML supportLaunch of 3G VAS "Starter Kit" for Service ProvidersEmpowerment of Mobaila 3G VideoblogLaunch of Mirial UMTS, enabling direct PC to 3G handset callsPartnership with Codian in Multipoint Video ConferencingLaunch of PSE 3G Gateway for the enterprise market2007Launch of the first HD Media Server and SoftphoneCompany name changes to Mirial2008Launch of the PSE Video Contact Center application2009Mirial Softphone with Media Encryption and Full-HD supportMirial Softphone for Mac OS XPartnership with BCS GlobalPartnership with Consoritum Garr2010Launch of ClearSea, a desktop videoconferencing solution2011Mirial acquired by Logitech Videoconferencing IMS Professional video over IP Voice over IP Video Telephony The sources cited below are all articles from the Italian press.

Mirial 4.0 di DyLogic, "La Repubblica - Affari e Finanza", 2004, 21, 24 DyLogic inaugura due divisioni mirate alle Tlc, "Il Corriere delle Telecomunicazioni - Aziende e Finanza", 2004, 328, 22 Il client video Mirial di DyLogic conquista il listino Vcm di pointercom, "Il Corriere delle Telecomunicazioni - Aziende e Finanza", 2004, 315, 21 Oltre la videoconferenza, il real time è realtà, "Il Mondo", 2004, 1/2, 71 Videocomunicazione - In arrivo il nuovo Mirial, "Il Corriere delle Telecomunicazioni", 2003, 308, 10 FASTWEB lancia gli SMS grazie a DyLogic, "Il Corriere delle Telecomunicazioni - Aziende e Finanza", 2003, 304, 24 VoIP: provider italiani alla riscossa, Week.it, 2003, 25, 14

Deep Impact (spacecraft)

Deep Impact was a NASA space probe launched from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station on January 12, 2005. It was designed to study the interior composition of the comet Tempel 1, by releasing an impactor into the comet. At 05:52 UTC on July 4, 2005, the Impactor collided with the comet's nucleus; the impact excavated debris from the interior of the nucleus. Photographs taken by the spacecraft showed the comet to be more dusty and less icy than had been expected; the impact generated an unexpectedly large and bright dust cloud, obscuring the view of the impact crater. Previous space missions to comets, such as Giotto, Deep Space 1, Stardust, were fly-by missions; these missions were able to photograph and examine only the surfaces of cometary nuclei, then from considerable distances. The Deep Impact mission was the first to eject material from a comet's surface, the mission garnered considerable publicity from the media, international scientists, amateur astronomers alike. Upon the completion of its primary mission, proposals were made to further utilize the spacecraft.

Deep Impact flew by Earth on December 31, 2007 on its way to an extended mission, designated EPOXI, with a dual purpose to study extrasolar planets and comet Hartley 2. Communication was unexpectedly lost in August 2013 while the craft was heading for another asteroid flyby; the Deep Impact mission was planned to help answer fundamental questions about comets, which included what makes up the composition of the comet's nucleus, what depth the crater would reach from the impact, where the comet originated in its formation. By observing the composition of the comet, astronomers hoped to determine how comets form based on the differences between the interior and exterior makeup of the comet. Observations of the impact and its aftermath would allow astronomers to attempt to determine the answers to these questions; the mission's Principal Investigator was Michael A'Hearn, an astronomer at the University of Maryland. He led the science team, which included members from Cornell University, University of Maryland, University of Arizona, Brown University, Belton Space Exploration Initiatives, JPL, University of Hawaii, SAIC, Ball Aerospace, Max-Planck-Institut für extraterrestrische Physik.

The spacecraft consists of two main sections, the 372-kilogram copper-core "Smart Impactor" that impacted the comet, the 601 kg "Flyby" section, which imaged the comet from a safe distance during the encounter with Tempel 1. The Flyby spacecraft is 1.7 meters wide and 2.3 meters high. It includes two solar panels, a debris shield, several science instruments for imaging, infrared spectroscopy, optical navigation to its destination near the comet; the spacecraft carried two cameras, the High Resolution Imager, the Medium Resolution Imager. The HRI is an imaging device that combines a visible-light camera with a filter wheel, an imaging infrared spectrometer called the "Spectral Imaging Module" or SIM that operates on a spectral band from 1.05 to 4.8 micrometres. It has been optimized for observing the comet's nucleus; the MRI is the backup device, was used for navigation during the final 10-day approach. It has a filter wheel, with a different set of filters; the Impactor section of the spacecraft contains an instrument, optically identical to the MRI, called the Impactor Targeting Sensor, but without the filter wheel.

Its dual purpose was to sense the Impactor's trajectory, which could be adjusted up to four times between release and impact, to image the comet from close range. As the Impactor neared the comet's surface, this camera took high-resolution pictures of the nucleus that were transmitted in real-time to the Flyby spacecraft before it and the Impactor were destroyed; the final image taken by the Impactor was snapped only 3.7 seconds before impact. The Impactor's payload, dubbed the "Cratering Mass", was 100% copper, with a weight of 100 kg. Including this cratering mass, copper formed 49% of total mass of the Impactor. Since copper was not expected to be found on a comet, scientists could ignore copper's signature in any spectrometer readings. Instead of using explosives, it was cheaper to use copper as the payload. Explosives would have been superfluous. At its closing velocity of 10.2 km/s, the Impactor's kinetic energy was equivalent to 4.8 tonnes of TNT more than its actual mass of only 372 kg.

The mission coincidentally shared its name with the 1998 film, Deep Impact, in which a comet strikes the Earth. Following its launch from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station pad SLC-17B at 18:47 UTC on January 12, 2005, the Deep Impact spacecraft traveled 429 million km in 174 days to reach comet Tempel 1 at a cruising speed of 28.6 km/s. Once the spacecraft reached the vicinity of the comet on July 3, 2005, it separated into the Impactor and Flyby sections; the Impactor used its thrusters to move into the path of the comet, impacting 24 hours at a relative speed of 10.3 km/s. The Impactor delivered 1.96×1010 joules of kinetic energy—the equivalent of 4.7 tons of TNT. Scientists believed that the energy of the high-velocity collision would be sufficient to excavate a crater up to 100 m wide, larger than the bowl of the Roman Colosseum; the size of the crater was still not known one year after the impact. The 2007 Stardust spacecraft's NExT mission determined the crater's diameter to be 150 meters.

Just minutes after the im

Gmina Biskupice

Gmina Biskupice is a rural gmina in Wieliczka County, Lesser Poland Voivodeship, in southern Poland. It takes its name from the village of Biskupice, but its seat is the village of Tomaszkowice, which lies 7 kilometres south-east of Wieliczka and 19 km south-east of the regional capital Kraków; the gmina covers an area of 41.0 square kilometres, as of 2006 its total population is 8,672. Gmina Biskupice contains the villages and settlements of Biskupice, Bodzanów, Jawczyce, Łazany, Przebieczany, Sławkowice, Sułów, Szczygłów, Tomaszkowice, Trąbki, Zabłocie and Zborówek. Gmina Biskupice is bordered by the gminas of Wieliczka. St. Peter and Paul church in the Bodzanów Church in the Biskupice Palace in Łazany Polish official population figures 2006