Central European Summer Time, sometime referred as Central European Daylight Time, is the standard clock time observed during the period of summer daylight-saving in those European countries which observe Central European Time during the other part of the year. It corresponds to UTC+02:00, which makes it the same as Central Africa Time, South African Standard Time and Kaliningrad Time in Russia. Other names which have been applied to Central European Summer Time are Middle European Summer Time, Central European Daylight Saving Time, Bravo Time, it is in practice called CET, for example in invitations to events during the summer. Since 1996, European Summer Time has been observed between 01:00 UTC on the last Sunday of March, 01:00 UTC on the last Sunday of October. There are plans to abandon summer time in Europe from 2021; the following countries and territories use Central European Summer Time: Albania, since 1974 Andorra, since 1985 Austria, since 1980 Belgium, since 1980 Bosnia and Herzegovina, since 1983 Croatia, since 1983 Czech Republic, since 1979 Denmark, since 1980 France, since 1976 Germany, since 1980 Gibraltar, since 1982 Hungary, since 1980 Italy, since 1968 Kosovo, since 1983 Liechtenstein, since 1981 Luxembourg, since 1981 Malta, since 1974 Monaco, since 1976 Montenegro, since 1983 Netherlands, since 1977 North Macedonia, since 1983 Norway, since 1980 Poland, since 1977 San Marino, since 1966 Serbia, since 1983 Slovakia, since 1979 Slovenia, since 1983 Spain, since 1974 Sweden, since 1980 Switzerland, since 1981 Vatican, since 1966The following countries have used Central European Summer Time in the past: Libya, 1951–1959, 1982–1989, 1996–1997, 2012–2013 Lithuania, 1998–1999 Portugal, 1993–1995 Tunisia, 2005–2008 European Summer Time Time zone
And There Will Be a Next Time... Live from Detroit is the third live album and fourth live release from the band Def Leppard. Released in 2017, it was recorded at the DTE Music Theatre in Clarkston, MI on 15 July 2016. Joe Elliott of Def Leppard said on their website, “I had this idea that we should film one of the shows from the 2016 tour because apart from the ‘Viva! Hysteria’ shows, we hadn’t had a live performance filmed since 1988. With a new album out, being so well received, it was just a case of where to do it. From the second the house lights went down, we could see the sun setting from the stage, the energy from the crowd just seemed to intensify, it was a good choice and a great way to document Def Leppard in 2016.” Jeb Wright of Classic Rock Revisited gave the album a "B" rating saying "Joe Elliot is a fine front man and he handles the lead vocals capably, while Phil Collen, Rick Savage and Viv Campbell cover the high notes well. Instrumentally, the band is amazing to watch. At the end of the day, this is a perfect representation of a band.
They have the look, the songs, the enthusiastic crowd, the showmanship and the cool ass video and light presentation to keep going on for as long as they want."Dave Campbell of Metal Temple gave a positive review, saying "Seeing the set as a whole reminded me of how great they are live, that I need to get out and see them again and soon. Few bands have managed to stay relevant this far into their career, produce a live show so full of fun and sincerity."Andy Lye of Jukebox:Metal wasn't impressed with how the lead vocals were, say " still hasn't adjusted his approach to older songs according to his current abilities, therefore again cracks badly when he pushes himself too hard. When he doesn't, he sounds great, but in those moments when he does, it has the potential to ruin songs and this was avoidable – by something as simple as turning up the backing vocals to masque it." The DVD/Blu-ray disc includes all the tracks above in video form, plus the official music videos for “Let’s Go”, “Dangerous”, “Man Enough”, the lyric video for “Let’s Go”.
The Bosut is a river in eastern Croatia and northwestern Serbia, a 186 km long left tributary of the Sava river. Its name from the Indo-European root *bhogj, meaning "to flow"; the same root is seen in hydronym "Bosna". The Bosut originates as the Biđ river in central Slavonia region, on the southern slopes of the Dilj mountain, northwest of the city of Slavonski Brod. Flowing to the northeast, it has no major settlements though some larger villages are in the vicinity of the river. Biđ is 66 km long; the Berava is a small river that rises south of Velika Kopanica, meanders eastwards near Gundinci and Babina Greda, turns north near Gradište, south of Cerna. In the village of Cerna, the Biđ receives the river Berava from the south and from this point it is known as the Bosut; some maps though, indicate that name Bosut is used before the river reaches Cerna, some other apply the name for the lowest part of the Berava's course, between Gradište and Cerna. Turning north from there, the river flows into the region of Syrmia, the villages of Andrijaševci and Rokovci, reaching the biggest settlement on its course, the city of Vinkovci.
From there, the rivers turns to the southeast, the direction it will follow for the rest of its course, except for a large U-bend south of Vinkovci. It passes through Kunjevci, Podgrađe, Apševci and Lipovac, where it receives the river Spačva from the right, after the flow of 151 km through Croatia, crosses the Serbian border; the Bosut enters Serbia at the village of Batrovci and flows through the southwesternmost part of the province of Vojvodina. It continues through the villages of Morović and Višnjićevo, makes a turn north of Sremska Rača and, after 28 km in Serbia, empties into the Sava at the village of Bosut. A Slezen pond, near Morović, is located in the river's valley; the Bosut belongs to the Black Sea drainage basin, with its own drainage area of 3,097 km2. For some 40 km it is navigable for smaller vessels; the river is known as meandering and slow, it has a small inclination in its basin - less than 10 m from Vinkovci until its mouth. Bosut is known for a phenomenon of being'the river that flows backwards', because sometimes, with strong winds and being so slow, it appears as if the water is flowing backwards.
The whole valley of the Biđ-Bosut is an old, fossil river bed of the Sava. It is known as a region with the highest evaporation in both Croatia and Serbia. In its lower course, Bosut flows through a forested area in the region of Spačva; the river is known for its abundance of fish. Bosut culture Mala Prosvetina Enciklopedija, Third edition. Marković: "Enciklopedijski geografski leksikon Jugoslavije".