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Community school (England and Wales)

A community school in England and Wales is a type of state-funded school in which the local education authority employs the school's staff, is responsible for the school's admissions and owns the school's estate. In the mid-19th century, government involvement in schooling consisted of annual grants to the National Society for Promoting Religious Education and the British and Foreign School Society to support the "voluntary schools" that they ran, monitoring inspections of these schools; the Elementary Education Act 1870 imposed stricter standards on schools, provided for the setting up of locally elected school boards in boroughs and parishes across England and Wales, empowered to set up elementary-level board schools where voluntary provision was insufficient. A number of voluntary schools those of the BFSS, chose to become board schools. Parents were still required to pay fees; the Education Act 1902 abolished school boards, transferring their functions to counties and boroughs acting as local education authorities.

The board schools were thus renamed county schools. The act introduced county secondary schools, which were expanded during the 20th century; the schools were renamed community schools in the School Standards and Framework Act 1998. In 2008 61% of the state-funded primary and secondary schools in England were community schools. Foundation school Voluntary aided school Voluntary controlled school Academy State-funded schools Education in Wales Free school

Yongin Wangsanli Jiseongmyo

Known as the Yongin Wangsanli Dolmens, the Yongin Wangsanli Jiseongmyo are two single-chamber megalithic tombs from the Bronze Age located in Mohyeon-eup, Yongin-si, Gyeonggi-do, South Korea. Called Mohyeon Jiseongmyo, the name was changed to its current state under Gyeonggi-do Decree No. 2016-205 on November 8, 2016. The dolmens were designated as Gyeonggi-do Monument No. 22 in 1974 for their historical value. The Wangsanli Dolmens are the largest and most well-preserved in all of Gyeonggi-do, showing the intricate architectural innovations of the Bronze Age. Known as goindol in Korean, a dolmen is a tomb consisting of large megaliths making up a single-chamber for the dead. Along with the seokgwanmyo, it is one of the most prominent tomb structures of the Bronze Age; the Korean peninsula has one of the most dolmens in the world with 40,000 located all over the region. There are two types of dolmens in this area, which are classified depending on the shapes and particular arrangements of the vertical megaliths and the'table': the Northern style and the Southern style.

The Wangsanli Dolmens are Northern style dolmens, meaning that they were made by 1) raising the vertical megaliths first to make a stone chamber, 2) placing the corpse in the chamber, 3) putting the horizontal stone on top. Southern style dolmens are made in a similar way, except the vertical megaliths are buried under the ground instead of being exposed. Although a total of twelve dolmens have been discovered in the Wangsanli region, as of 2019, only two have been examined in depth: the Wangsanli Jiseongmyo; the best-preserved dolmen has a roof stone with the length of 5.5 meters, width of 4.4 meters, thickness of 1 meter. There are three upright stones that are supporting the top, with an average height of 80 cm between them. Compared to the top stone, the sizes of the vertical megaliths are unusually small. Additionally, the outside of the stone chamber is half-buried in soil, implying that the architects piled additional earth near the dolmen to provide additional protection from outside forces.

It was inferred that the dolmen was composed of four vertical megaliths, but one had disappeared due to unknown circumstances. The second dolmen has a smaller top stone, with a length of 4.4 meters. Compared to the first dolmen, it is in a state of worse preservation. Grave goods that have been discovered include stone knives and stone arrowheads. Nearby natural monuments include the Gwangju mountain range in the east and the Gyeongancheon in the north. To the west lies the Global Campus of the Hankuk University of Foreign Studies as well as the Hankuk Academy of Foreign Studies, a private boarding school

Cisco IOS XR

IOS XR is a train of Cisco Systems' deployed Internetworking Operating System, used on their high-end Network Converging System, carrier-grade routers such as the CRS series, 12000 series, ASR9000 series. According to Cisco's product literature, IOS XR shares little infrastructure with the other IOS trains, is instead built upon a "preemptive, memory protected, microkernel-based operating system"; the microkernel was provided by QNX. IOS XR aims to provide the following advantages over the earlier IOS trains: Improved high availability Better scalability for large hardware configurations A package based software distribution model The ability to install package upgrades and patches A web-based GUI for system management IOS XR was announced along with the CRS-1 in May 2004; the first available version was 2.0. The most recent release is version 6.5.3, released in March 2019. Other significant releases include the following. 3.2 – first available version for the 12000 router series 3.9 – first available version for the ASR9000 series 5.0 – first available version for the NCS6000 series, based upon a Linux kernel 6.1.1 - Introduces support for the 64-bit Linux-based IOS XR operating system on ASR9000 series Example BGP configuration for both IOS and IOS XR.

More examples can be found in the Cisco document Converting Cisco IOS Configurations to Cisco IOS XR Configurations. Cisco multimedia documentation covering IOS XR and its supported systems Cisco Security Advisories - complete history Cisco IOS XR Software General Information Cisco CRS Support Page Cisco XR 12000 Series Router Support Cisco ASR 9000 Series Support HEAnet's New Network and Working with IOS-XR

Roger Chorley, 2nd Baron Chorley

Roger Richard Edward Chorley, 2nd Baron Chorley was a British chartered accountant and peer. The son of the Robert Chorley, 1st Baron Chorley, Roger Chorley was educated at Stowe School, at Gonville and Caius College, where he graduated with a Bachelor of Arts in natural sciences and economics in 1953, he succeeded to his father's title in 1978. Chorley worked for Coopers and Lybrand from 1954 to 1990, as partner from 1967 to 1989, he was a member of the Royal Commission on the Press between 1974 and 1977, of the Ordnance Survey Review Committee in 1978 and 1979. From 1980 to 1991, he was a board member of the Royal National Theatre, from 1981 to 1999 of the British Council. Between 1991 and 1999, he was the latter's deputy chairman. Between 1985 and 1987 Chorley chaired the Committee on Handling of Geographic Information, known as the Chorley Committee; this made recommendations on the conversion of Ordnance Survey maps from paper to computer form, making more Government data available, Grid referencing and Postcode referencing of data, measures to promote the use of computerised Geographic Information Systems and investment required in training and research and development.

A patron of the British Mountaineering Council, Chorley was further a member of the Top Salaries Review Body from 1981 to 1991, of the Ordnance Survey Advisory Board from 1982 to 1985, of the Natural Environment Research Council 1988 to 1994. Between 1987 and 1990, he was President of the Royal Geographical Society, he was a member of The Integrated Sciences Advisory Panel. He was one of the ninety elected hereditary peers to remain in the House of Lords after the House of Lords Act 1999. Being the runner-up in the 1999 election, he replaced the 7th Earl of Carnarvon, after the latter's death in 2001, sitting as a crossbencher, he resigned from the House under the House of Lords Reform Act 2014 on 17 November 2014. Since 1964, Lord Chorley was married to Ann Elizabeth Debenham, he died on 21 February 2016 at the age of 85. "DodOnline". Archived from the original on 2006-12-07. Retrieved 2006-12-10. "The i-Science Advisory Panel". Retrieved 2008-03-01


Goethestraße is a luxury shopping street in the city centre of Frankfurt, located between Opernplatz and Börsenstraße and Goetheplatz in the district of Innenstadt and within the Opera Quarter and the broader central business district known as the Bankenviertel. It located in the immediate vicinity of Kaiserhofstraße; the street is Germany's third-busiest luxury shopping street. The street was named for Johann Wolfgang von Goethe. Goethestraße is served by nearby Frankfurt Hauptwache station and the Alte Oper station of the Frankfurt U-Bahn. Retail establishments in Goethestraße include: Armani, Bulgari, Chanel, Ermenegildo Zegna, Hermès, Hugo Boss, Jil Sander, Louis Vuitton, Jimmy Choo, Patek Philippe, Salvatore Ferragamo, Tiffany & Co. Tumi and Vertu. Official page

Wiley Scribner

Wiley Smith Scribner was an American politician and acting governor of Montana Territory from 1869 to 1870. Born in Jacksonville, Scribner grew up in Fair Play, Grant County, where he became postmaster and was a merchant, he studied law and was admitted to the bar. A Republican, Scribner served in the 16th Wisconsin Volunteer Infantry Regiment during the American Civil War. In 1866, he was elected to the Wisconsin State Assembly, he moved to Montana Territory, where he became a newspaper editor for the Helena Herald and became territorial secretary. From 1869 to 1870 he was the territory's acting governor, he married Mary L. Reynolds in 1870. In 1872 he returned to Wisconsin, in 1873 he moved to Chicago, where he practiced law and became clerk of the probate court. In 1884, Scribner was elected recorder of deeds for Illinois serving until his death. Scribner died in Chicago on September 29, 1889, he was buried at Forest Hill Cemetery in Wisconsin. Wiley Scribner at Find a Grave