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Comscore

Comscore is an American media measurement and analytics company providing marketing data and analytics to enterprises. Comscore was founded in July 1999 in Virginia; the company was co-founded by Gian Fulgoni, for many years the CEO of market research company Information Resources, Inc. and Magid Abraham, an ex-IRI employee and had served as president of IRI in the mid-1990s. On March 30, 2007, Comscore made an initial public offering of shares on the Nasdaq, using the symbol "SCOR". On February 11, 2014, Comscore announced the appointment of Serge Matta as chief executive officer, effective March 1. Co-founder Gian Fulgoni, serving as chairman emeritus since 2014, replaced Serge Matta as chief executive officer on August 10, 2016. On September 2, 2016, Comscore received a letter from NASDAQ that it was in danger of being delisted from the exchange on September 12 unless Comscore filed its 2015 annual report and reports for the first two quarters of 2016. On Feb 6, 2017, Comscore announced they would not meet the NASDAQ-imposed deadline to "complete its financial restatement and regain compliance with Nasdaq's listing requirements."

Because of this missed deadline, "Comscore's common stock may be suspended from trading and delisted from Nasdaq." If Comscore is delisted from NASDAQ and their trading is suspended, they advise they intend to "be quoted on the OTC Markets." In November 2017, According to the reports, Gian Fulgoni co-founder and CEO retired. On April 23, 2018, it was announced that Bryan Wiener was appointed as the company's chief executive officer, effective May 30. Wiener had served as chairman of 360i, a 1,000-person advertising agency known for its ability to help brands capitalize on change through innovation and a data-driven approach to marketing. On April 1, 2019, CEO Bryan Wiener announced that he, along with president Sarah Hofstetter would be stepping down from their respective roles at Comscore, citing irreconcilable differences in strategy with the company's board. On November 5, 2019, Bill Livek was appointed by Comscore's Board of Directors as Chief Executive Officer and Executive Vice Chairman.

Prior to joining Comscore, Mr. Livek served as Vice Chairman & Chief Executive Officer at Rentrak, where he spearheaded the next generation of products to measure movies and TV everywhere. Comscore acquired Media Metrix in a deal announced in June 2002. Earlier, the Federal Trade Commission announced it would block a bid by NetRatings to acquire Media Metrix. Media Metrix originated as PC Meter, a business unit of market research company NPD Group, began publishing statistics in January 1996. In July 1997, it changed its name to Media Metrix. In October 1998, Media Metrix merged with Relevant Knowledge; the company went public as NASDAQ:MMXI in May 1999, reaching a market cap of $135 million on its first day of trading. In June 2000, the company acquired Jupiter Communications for $414 million in stock and changed its name to Jupiter Media Metrix. In the aftermath of the dot-com bubble collapse and associated downturn in internet marketing spending, Jupiter sold the Media Metrix service to rival Comscore for $1.5 million in June 2002.

In May 2008, Comscore announced its acquisition of M:Metrics, a company that measured mobile content consumption. The transaction involved a cash payment of $44.3 million and the issue of 50,000 options to purchase shares of Comscore common stock to some M:Metrics unvested option holders. Comscore announced in October 2009 the acquisition of Certifica, an internet marketing company based in Santiago, Chile; the acquisition enhanced Comscore’s presence in the Latin American market. In February 2010, Comscore announced an agreement to purchase the ARSgroup, headquartered in Evansville, Indiana. On July 1, 2010, Comscore announced that it had acquired the products division of Inc.. Comscore acquired Nedstat for $36.7 million on September 1, 2010. In February 2015 Comscore US entered into a partnership with Kantar owned by WPP with an equity stake purchase. In September 2015, Comscore and Rentrak announced a merger of the two companies; the move was meant to combine Comscore's digital media measurement capabilities with the TV measurement capabilities of Rentrak to create a cross-platform media measurement firm capable of challenging Nielsen N.

V. in the media measurement space. Under terms of the agreement, Comscore agreed to acquire Rentrak in an all-stock deal valued at about $732 million, with Rentrak shareholders receiving 1.15 shares of Comscore per owned share of Rentrak. The Comscore-Rentrak deal closed on February 1, 2016, with the final transaction being valued at $767.7 million. Comscore maintains a group of users. In exchange for joining the Comscore research panels, users are presented with various benefits, including computer security software, Internet data storage, virus scanning and chances to win cash or prizes. Comscore estimates. However, self-selected populations, no matter how large, may not be representative of the population as a whole. To obtain the most accurate data, Comscore adjusts the statistics using weights to make sure that each population segment is adequately represented. To calculate these weights, Comscore recruits panelists using random digit dialing and other offline recruiting methods to determine how many users are online, aggregated by geography and age.

Correcting the Comscore data requires having accurate demographics about the larger pool of users. However, some Comscore users are recruited without be

The Visualization Handbook

The Visualization Handbook is a textbook by Charles D. Hansen and Christopher R. Johnson that serves as a survey of the field of scientific visualization by presenting the basic concepts and algorithms in addition to a current review of visualization research topics and tools, it is used as a textbook for scientific visualization graduate courses. It is commonly cited as a reference for scientific visualization and computer graphics in published papers, with 500 citations documented on Google Scholar. PART I - IntroductionOverview of Visualization - William J. Schroeder and Kenneth M. MartinPART II - Scalar Field Visualization: IsosurfacesAccelerated Isosurface Extraction Approaches -Yarden Livnat Time-Dependent Isosurface Extraction - Han-Wei Shen Optimal Isosurface Extraction - Paolo Cignoni, Claudio Montani, Robert Scopigno, Enrico Puppo Isosurface Extraction Using Extrema Graphs - Takayuki Itoh and Koji Koyamada Isosurfaces and Level-Sets - Ross WhitakerPART III - Scalar Field Visualization: Volume RenderingOverview of Volume Rendering - Arie E. Kaufman and Klaus Mueller Volume Rendering Using Splatting - Roger Crawfis, Daqing Xue, Caixia Zhang Multidimensional Transfer Functions for Volume Rendering - Joe Kniss, Gordon Kindlmann, Charles D.

Hansen Pre-Integrated Volume Rendering - Martin Kraus and Thomas Ertl Hardware-Accelerated Volume Rendering - Hanspeter PfisterPART IV - Vector Field VisualizationOverview of Flow Visualization - Daniel Weiskopf and Gordon Erlebacher Flow Textures: High-Resolution Flow Visualization - Gordon Erlebacher, Bruno Jobard, Daniel Weiskopf Detection and Visualization of Vortices - Ming Jiang, Raghu Machiraju, David ThompsonPART V - Tensor Field VisualizationOriented Tensor Reconstruction - Leonid Zhukov and Alan H. Barr Diffusion Tensor MRI Visualization - Song Zhang, David Laidlaw, Gordon Kindlmann Topological Methods for Flow Visualization - Gerik Scheuermann and Xavier TricochePART VI - Geometric Modeling for Visualization3D Mesh Compression - Jarek Rossignac Variational Modeling Methods for Visualization - Hans Hagen and Ingrid Hotz Model Simplification - Jonathan D. Cohen and Dinesh ManochaPART VII - Virtual Environments for VisualizationDirect Manipulation in Virtual Reality - Steve Bryson The Visual Haptic Workbench - Milan Ikits and J. Dean Brederson Virtual Geographic Information Systems - William Ribarsky Visualization Using Virtual Reality - R. Bowen Loftin, Jim X. Chen, Larry RosenblumPART VIII - Large-Scale Data VisualizationDesktop Delivery: Access to Large Datasets - Philip D. Heermann and Constantine Pavlakos Techniques for Visualizing Time-Varying Volume Data - Kwan-Liu Ma and Eric B.

Lum Large-Scale Data Visualization and Rendering: A Problem-Driven Approach - Patrick McCormick and James Ahrens Issues and Architectures in Large-Scale Data Visualization - Constantine Pavlakos and Philip D. Heermann Consuming Network Bandwidth with Visapult - Wes Bethel and John ShalfPART IX - Visualization Software and FrameworksThe Visualization Toolkit - William J. Schroeder and Kenneth M. Martin Visualization in the SCIRun Problem-Solving Environment - David M. Weinstein, Steven Parker, Jenny Simpson, Kurt Zimmerman, Greg M. Jones Numerical Algorithms Group IRIS Explorer - Jeremy Walton AVS and AVS/Express - Jean M. Favre and Mario Valle Vis5D, Cave5D, VisAD - Bill Hibbard Visualization with AVS - W. T. Hewitt, Nigel W. John, Matthew D. Cooper, K. Yien Kwok, George W. Leaver, Joanna M. Leng, Paul G. Lever, Mary J. McDerby, James S. Perrin, Mark Riding, I. Ari Sadarjoen, Tobias M. Schiebeck, Colin C. Venters ParaView: An End-User Tool for Large-Data Visualization - James Ahrens, Berk Geveci, Charles Law The Insight Toolkit: An Open-Source Initiative in Data Segmentation and Registration - Terry S. Yoo amira: A Highly Interactive System for Visual Data Analysis - Detlev Stalling, Malte Westerhoff, Hans-Christian HegePART X - Perceptual Issues in VisualizationExtending Visualization to Perceptualization: The Importance of Perception in Effective Communication of Information - David S. Ebert Art and Science in Visualization - Victoria Interrante Exploiting Human Visual Perception in Visualization - Alan Chalmers and Kirsten CaterPART XI - Selected Topics and ApplicationsScalable Network Visualization - Stephen G. Eick Visual Data-Mining Techniques - Daniel A. Keim, Mike Sips, Mihael Ankerst Visualization in Weather and Climate Research - Don Middleton, Tim Scheitlin, Bob Wilhelmson Painting and Visualization - Robert M. Kirby, Daniel F. Keefe, David Laidlaw Visualization and Natural Control Systems for Microscopy - Russell M. Taylor II, David Borland, Frederick P. Brooks, Jr. Mike Falvo, Kevin Jeffay, Gail Jones, David Marshburn, Stergios J. Papadakis, Lu-Chang Qin, Adam Seeger, F. Donelson Smith, Dianne Sonnenwald, Richard Superfine, Sean Washburn, Chris Weigle, Mary Whitton, Leandra Vicci, Martin Guthold, Tom Hudson, Philip Williams, Warren Robinett Visualization for Computational Accelerator Physics - Kwan-Liu Ma, Greg Schussman, Brett Wilson Numerical Recipes Computer Graphics: Principles and Practice

Carnival game

A carnival game is a game of chance or skill that can be seen at a traveling carnival, charity fund raiser, amusement arcade and amusement park, or on a state and county fair midway. They are commonly played on holidays such as Mardi Gras, Saint Patrick's Day, Oktoberfest. Carnival games are operated on a "pay per play" basis. Prices may range from a small amount, for example 25 cents, to a few dollars per play. Most games offer a small prize to the winner. Prizes may include items like toys, or posters. Continued play is encouraged. Multiplayer games—the "Watergun" game is one example—may change the size of the prize with the number of players. In a more difficult game, including the "Baseball and Basket" or "Stand the Bottle", a large prize may be awarded to any winner. Carnival games have a poor reputation in some areas; this may be that some carnival games utilize optical illusions or physical relationships that make it hard for a player to judge the game's difficulty. Some operators have run games that are rigged to take advantage of unsuspecting players.

In many areas, these games are tested by local law enforcement to find unfairly run games. At amusement parks, the carnival games are owned and operated by the park owner; the games are installed in permanent buildings stationed around the park. A traveling carnival may, however, be made up of multiple independent game concession owners; these independents owners contract their games with the carnival operator. Carnival games of this type are mounted to towable trailers that enable the game to be moved from site to site. However, there a still some free-standing game booths; these carnival games are set up in rows along the midway area along with the rides. Games of chance are favorite carnival games. A random outcome gives all players the chance of winning a prize. An example of a carnival game of chance is the "Dime Pitch" game; the objective is to toss a coin onto a horizontal board. The marks on the board are the same diameter as the coin thrown. By covering the mark on the board with the coin, the player wins.

Another example of a game of chance is the "Birthday" game. Players place their bets on a rail mounted strip that has months and holidays written on it. Many players choose the month of their birth for their bet. A random player is selected to throw a large multisided die into a designated center area of the booth; the die thrown has corresponding months and holidays written on the different sides. The month, color or holiday that shows on the top of the thrown die, when it stops, will indicate the winner. In the "Pingpong Ball and Fish Bowl", players throw pingpong balls at a table filled with rows of empty small fish bowls. If the player gets a ball in the bowl, they win a goldfish. A game like the "Duck Pond", geared for young children, may offer a winner every time; the player selects a rubber duck, floating at random in water. Writing on the bottom of the duck reveals the prize won. Games of skill are another favorite carnival game; these games may test a players aim at hitting a target with either a weapon.

Some games of this type are the "Cross Bow Shoot", the "Milk Bottle" game, or the "Balloon and Dart" game. Other skill testing games challenge the physical abilities of the player. One example of this type of game is the "Rope Ladder Climb". In this game, the player must keep their balance while climbing an angled rope ladder that can pivot and invert the player; the object of the game is to climb the ladder, without falling off, ring a bell at the end of the climb. Another game that tests the physical abilities of the player is "Ring the Bell"; the player uses a large mallet to strike a pivot board on the game, this causes an indicator to be driven vertically up an indicator scale board. By hitting the pivot hard enough, the indicator will ring a bell mounted at the top of the indicator scale board indicating a win. Cover the spot is a game that involves covering a giant red spot with five smaller discs dropped by hand. Carnival games are viewed or portrayed as dishonest, due to past history that may not apply to modern-day games and operators.

The term "mark" originated with the carnival. When dishonest carnival game operators found someone who they could entice to keep playing their rigged game, they would "mark" the individual by patting their back with a hand that had chalk on it. Other game operators would look for these chalk marks and entice the individuals to play their rigged game. Rigging a carnival game may be done in many different manners depending on the game. For example, the "Ball and Basket" game may be rigged by moving the "A" frame onto which the basket is mounted; this would change the trajectory of the ball. Another method has the operator leaving a ball in the basket for the demonstration which absorbs the energy of the tossed ball, enabling the ball to stay in the basket, remove it when the mark plays, which makes the ball much more susceptible to bouncing out. In a game like "Ring Toss", the blocks that the prizes are attached to are cut in such a way as to ensure the ring will not fit; the "Balloon and Dart" game can be rigged by underinflating the balloons or by using dull point darts.

Some games may be rigged to play or dishonestly and can be switched by the game operator. The "Milk Bottle" game can be rigged this way. On a rigged game, one of the milk bottles is heavier than the others. Depending on how the bottles are stacked will determine if the player will win. So

SS Iowan

SS Iowan was a cargo ship built in 1914 for the American-Hawaiian Steamship Company. During World War I she was commissioned as USS Iowan. During World War II, the ship was renamed SS Tashkent. Iowan was built by the Maryland Steel Company as one of eight sister ships for the American-Hawaiian Steamship Company. In October 1914, five months after she was delivered to American-Hawaiian, Iowan rammed and sank the United Fruit Company steamer Metapan near the entrance to New York Harbor. After repairs, Iowan resumed inter-coastal service via the Panama Canal; when the canal was temporarily closed by landslides in late 1915, Iowan sailed via the Straits of Magellan until the canal reopened in mid 1916. During World War I, USS Iowan carried cargo, a limited number of passengers to France, returned nearly 10,000 American troops after the Armistice. After her Navy service ended in 1919, she was returned to her original owners, who, at least once, chartered her to another shipping company. In May 1922, Iowan rammed and sank the Furness-Prince Line steamer Welsh Prince in the Columbia River near Astoria, killing seven men in the process.

In June 1941, Iowan ran aground on a reef near Point Conception and suffered $500,000 in damages while buffeted by waves on the reef. She was freed from the reef after two weeks, towed to Los Angeles, repaired. In 1942, the ship was requisitioned by the War Shipping Administration, which transferred her to the Soviet Union under the terms of Lend-Lease in December 1942, she was assigned to the Far East Shipping Company under her new name of SS Tashkent, but sailed with the Soviet Pacific Fleet throughout the war. She delivered cargo and troops in support of the Soviet invasion of Japanese-held territories in August 1945. After the war, the ship remained a part of the Soviet merchant fleet until 1966, she was transferred to North Korea at that time to become a fish processing facility, was scrapped in 1969. In May 1912, the American-Hawaiian Steamship Company placed an order with the Maryland Steel Company of Sparrows Point, for two new cargo ships—Iowan and Ohioan; the contract cost of the ships was set at the construction cost plus an 8% profit for Maryland Steel, but with a maximum cost of $640,000 per ship.

The construction was financed by Maryland Steel with a credit plan that called for a 5% down payment in cash with nine monthly installments for the balance. Provisions of the deal allowed that some of the nine installments could be converted into longer-term notes or mortgages; the final cost of Iowan, including financing costs, was $71.95 per deadweight ton, which came out to just over $732,000. Iowan was the first ship built under the contract, she was launched on 24 January 1914, delivered to American-Hawaiian on 16 May. The ship was 6,529 gross register tons, was 407 feet 7 inches in length and 53 feet 6 inches abeam, she had a deadweight tonnage of 10,175 LT DWT, her cargo holds, which had a storage capacity of 490,859 cubic feet, were outfitted with a complete refrigeration plant so that she could carry perishable products from the West Coast—like fresh produce from Southern California farms—to the East Coast. Iowan had a single steam engine powered by oil-fired boilers that drove a single screw propeller at a speed of 14 knots.

When Iowan began sailing for American-Hawaiian, the company shipped cargo from East Coast ports via the Straits of Magellan to West Coast ports and Hawaii, vice versa. Eastbound shipments were sugar and pineapple from Hawaii, while westbound cargoes were more general in nature. With the opening of the Panama Canal on 15 August 1914, American-Hawaiian ships switched to taking that route. At 15:20 on 15 October 1914, the outbound Iowan rammed the United Fruit Company passenger and cargo steamer Metapan at the entrance of Ambrose Channel outside New York. Metapan had stopped in the dense fog; when Iowan had appeared out of the fog some 200 to 300 yards from Metapan, the United Fruit ship sounded three blasts on the ship's whistle—warning Iowan of the impending collision. Iowan's captain did not alter the ship's course, but did drop her anchor to try and slow the laden ship. Iowan gashed the bow of Metapan and traveled halfway through the passenger ship; when Iowan pulled out three minutes Metapan began to sink rapidly.

Metapan's captain ordered his ship to sail at full speed for shoals some 200 yards distant, on which the ship grounded in 18 feet of water. A variety of craft—including the nearby British Royal Navy cruiser Lancaster—responded to Metapan's SOS. Though the ship was resting on the bottom and the passengers in no immediate danger, most of the 78 passengers and 90 crewmen evacuated the ship in lifeboats and were picked up by rescue craft. Iowan, which suffered no casualties among her crew, attempted to return to her pier in Brooklyn, but was unable and instead anchored in Ambrose Channel. Iowan's damage was restricted to her bow, crushed above the waterline. Two days The Wall Street Journal reported that Iowan was anchored off Clifton, Staten Island, awaiting inspection from surveyors. After repairs and return to service, Iowan resumed her inter-coastal service. In May 1915, she was delayed by a large Pacific storm, responsible for the sinking of the steamer Victoria, damaged Northern Pacific and Harvard.

In mid-September the same year, Iowan sailed from Boston for the West Coast. She arrived at Cristóbal, the Atlantic terminus of the Panama Canal, to find the canal closed by a ma

List of University of Guelph people

The following is a list of notable alumni and affiliates of University of Guelph in Canada. At its first convocation on May 21, 1965 George Drew was installed as chancellor of the University. George Drew Emmett Matthew Hall Pauline Mills McGibbon William Atcheson Stewart Edmund Bovey Lincoln Alexander Pamela Wallin David Mirvish Martha Billes John Douglas MacLachlan William Winegard Donald Forster Burton Matthews Brian Segal Mordechai Rozanski Alastair Summerlee Franco Vaccarino Allan Armitage - author and professor at the University of Georgia Rupan Bal - Canadian–Indian YouTuber Chris Banks - poet Toby Barrett - politician, Member of Provincial Parliament for Haldimand—Norfolk Karen Beauchemin - research scientist Deni Ellis Béchard - Canadian-American novelist Jennifer Beech Laura Bertram - actress Mark Bourrie - lawyer and journalist Tim Bray - software developer and entrepreneur Sara Angelucci - artist and professor at Ryerson University Harry Brightwell Ryder Britton Christa Brosseau James Robert Brown Krista Buecking Kathy Butler Cassie Campbell Dom Cardillo David Castle Anna Chatterton Laurel Schafer, Canada Research Chair in Catalyst Development Dicki Chhoyang George Chiang Meredith Chivers Olivia Chow Reid Coolsaet Claude Cormier Anne Croy, Reproductive immunologist Elisabeth de Mariaffi Diane Deans Susan Dobson Peter Donaldson Rick Ferraro Graham Forsythe James E. Fraser Nora Gould Tim Grant Peter S. Gray Tara Hedican Graham Henderson Stephen Hicks Robert Horner Alexis Jordan David Joseph Mark Lautens Robert Leigh Matt Lennox Canisia Lubrin Karen Ludwig Judy Maddren Brandon Maxwell Tom McBroom Scott McGillivray Audrey McLaughlin Heather McNairn Gord Miller K. D. Miller Kenneth Mitchell Kimberly Moffit Peter Moss Jacey Murphy Ian Murray Brendan Myers Opendra Narayan Piers Nash Joe Neilands Penny Park Kim Parlee Roula Partheniou - artist Cecil Frederick Patterson David Peck Mirela Rahneva Lisa Raitt Jordan Raycroft Sue Richards Jael Richardson Jack Roxburgh Doug Rollins Liz Sandals Dolph Schluter James Schroder H. B.

Sharman Kalidas Shetty Vandana Shiva Jane Siberry Ralph Spence John Steffler Derek Sullivan Mary Swan Marwan Tabbara Stephen J. Tanner Laura Thompson Lisa Thompson Jane Urquhart Dennis vanEngelsdorp - assistant professor at University of Maryland Mike Wallace - politician Hope Weiler - associate professor at McGill University Terry Wilson - police officer John Wise - politician Jane Wright - entomologist Elizabeth Yake - film producer Jiyuan Yu - philosopher Liz Howard - poet and winner of the 2016 Griffin Poetry Prize for her book Infinite Citizen of the Shaking Tent Aisha Sasha John - poet Canisia Lubrin - poet Elisabeth de Mariaffi - novelist and short story writer Soraya Peerbaye - poet Ayelet Tsabari - novelist and winner of the Sami Rohr Prize Paul Vermeersch - poet Zoe Whittall - novelist and Canadian Screen Award-winning screenwriter Alissa York - novelistEdgar Archibald - agricultural scientist George Atkins - broadcaster Karen Bailey - scientist Roberta Bondar - Canada's first female astronaut Ernest Charles Drury - eighth Premier of Ontario John Kenneth Galbraith - economist Bill Hanley - Hockey Hall of Fame member George Stewart Henry - tenth Premier of Ontario Grant MacEwan - ninth Lieutenant Governor of Alberta H.

R. MacMillan - forester, wartime administrator, philanthropist Harry Nixon - thirteenth Premier of Ontario Stanley Thompson - golf course architect Lyle Vanclief - former Minister of Agriculture Emma-Jayne Wilson - jockey Charles Ambrose Zavitz - pioneered the development of soybeans for commercial use in Ontario Edmund Zavitz - pioneer in re-forestation in Ontario https://www.guelphtoday.com/local-news/u-of-g-grad-lands-big-role-in-new-netflix-series-1660964 https://news.uoguelph.ca/2019/09/u-of-g-has-a-supervillain-grad/ https://www.guelphmercury.com/news-story/9603595-university-of-guelph-grad-lands-netflix-supervillian-role/

Panuganti Lakshminarasimha Rao

Panuganti Lakshmi Narasimharaavu was one of the popular modern Telugu writers. He was born at Seetanagaram, Andhra Pradesh. After his education, he became a teacher in Peddapuram High School, he moved to Pitahpuram as'Asthana Kavi' for the Pitahpuram Rajah's kingdom. He brought essays into prominence in Telugu literature, he is popularly known as "Andhra Shakespeare" and "Andhra Edison". He was awarded'Abhinava Kalidas' by Venkata Sastry, he was one of the three famous writers of those days - Chilakamarthy Lakshmi Narasimham, Koochi Narasimham and Panuganti Lakshmi Narasimham - popularly known as'Simha Trayam'. Sri Vishnu Naama Maala Strotram Narmada Purukutsiyam Saarangadhara Radhakrishna: It is based on the tenets of Gaudiya Vaishnavism, he was inspired to write this play by Ashutosh Mukherji's Lord Gouranga. The play depicts the stages of development of Radha's simple bhakti growing into Mahabhava, its highest culmination associated with only Radha by vaishnava scholars, it is sought to elevate the image of Radha to Krishna's consort in the heaven.

The Sage Narada was used as an promoter of this dramatic action. Prachanda Chanakyamu Pattabhanga Raghavamu or Paadukaa Pattabhishekhamu Kokila Vijaya Raghavamu Vanavasa Raghavamu Vyjayanthi Vilasamu or Vipranaaraayana Charitra Buddha Bodha Sudha Vruddha Vivahamu Mano Mahima Saakshi Kalyana Raaghavamu Kanthaabharanamu Kathalahari Hasyavallari Prakeershopanyasamulu Saraswathi Poornima Mudrika Veeramathi Chudamani Padmini Malatheemala Sarojini Raati Sthambhamu Vichitra Vivahamu Gunavathi Manimala Subbaraju Paraprema Ramaraju Chinna Natakamu Sastry, Mudigonda Veerabhadra. Panuganti Lakshmi Narasimha chary. Makers of Indian Literature. New Delhi: Sahitya Akademi. ISBN 978-81-7201-499-5. Sastry, Mudigonda Veerabhadra, ed.. "Introduction". Radhakrishna: a play in five acts by Pānugaṇṭi Lakṣmīnarasiṃhārāvu. New Delhi: Sahitya Akademi. ISBN 8126013907. Kalyana Raghavamu: Panuganti Lakshmi Narasimha chary 1915. Narmadapurukutsiyam: Panuganti Lakshmi Narasimha chary, 1973. Raathi Sthambhamu: Panuganti Lakshmi Narasimha chary 1930