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Dayton Daily News

The Dayton Daily News is a daily newspaper published in Dayton, United States. It is a product of Cox Media Group Ohio, an integrated broadcasting, direct marketing and digital media company owned by parent company Cox Enterprises, headquartered in Atlanta, Georgia, it is the flagship publication of Cox Media Group Ohio. The DDN has its headquarters at the Cox Media Group Ohio Media Center at 1611 South Main Street in Dayton, is located near the University of Dayton campus; the newspaper’s editorial and business offices were moved there in April 2007. For more than 100 years the paper's editorial offices and printing presses were located in downtown Dayton. From 1999 to 2017, the paper was printed at the Print Technology Center near Interstate 75 in Franklin about 15 minutes to the south. In 2017, CMG came to an agreement with Gannett for the paper to be printed at Gannett's facility in Indianapolis; this resulted in closure of the Franklin facility. CMG Ohio publishes two other daily newspapers and websites in Southwest Ohio: Journal-News and the Springfield News-Sun.

CMG Ohio publishes weekly papers Today's Pulse and Oxford Press, had published several other weekly papers until CMG Ohio ceased their operations in January 2013, including The Western Star the oldest weekly paper published in the state, the Pulse-Journal and the Fairfield Echo. In late 2010, Cox Enterprises merged all of its local media holdings under the CMG Ohio brand and consolidated locations to The Media Center. In addition to its print publications, holdings include broadcast media WHIO-TV, MeTV WHIO Classic Television. Radio stations WHIO -FM, K99.1FM WHKO, WZLR The Eagle. On August 15, 1898, James M. Cox purchased the Dayton Evening News. One week on August 22, 1898 he renamed it the Dayton Daily News; the paper was founded with the intention of pioneering a new type of journalism, keeping weak ties to politicians and advertisers while seeking objectivity and public advocacy as primary functions. These goals pushed the paper in the direction of valuing the public interest. A Sunday edition was launched on November 2, 1913.

In 1948, Cox purchased two morning papers, The Journal and The Herald, from the Herrick-Kumler Company. The next year he combined them to form The Journal-Herald. For the next four decades, The Journal-Herald was the conservative morning paper, the Dayton Daily News was the liberal evening paper; the papers operated newsrooms on separate floors of the same building in downtown Dayton. On September 15, 1986, The Journal-Herald and the Daily News were merged to become a morning paper, the Dayton Daily News and Journal-Herald, with both names appearing on the front page; the Journal-Herald name last appeared on the paper's front-page flag on December 31, 1987. Cox was the Democratic Party's candidate for U. S. President in the election of 1920, the city of Dayton has voted for the Democratic candidate in presidential elections since. Cox's running mate for vice president was Franklin Delano Roosevelt, elected president in 1932; the paper was led by Jeff Bruce as editor from 1998 to 2008. Bruce replaced Max Jennings.

When Bruce retired in 2007 Kevin Riley, 44, a graduate of the University of Dayton, was named editor. Riley spent most of his career with the paper, starting as a copy editor and serving as sports editor, Internet general manager, publisher of the Springfield News-Sun in Springfield, Ohio, he was promoted from deputy editor. In 2010, Riley was named editor of the Atlanta Journal-Constitution and that paper's editor, Julia Wallace, under whose leadership the AJC won Pulitzer Prizes in 2006 and 2007, moved to Dayton to become Senior Vice President of news and programming for CMG Ohio heading a new combined newspaper and radio newsroom, she was soon after named the first female publisher and retired in 2016. In 2011, Jana Collier was promoted from managing editor to editor-in-chief of CMG Ohio and is responsible for content and operations for all daily and weekly papers. Collier is the first woman to be editor-in-chief of the Dayton Cox newspaper organization. In 1998, reporters Russell Carollo and Jeff Nesmith won the Pulitzer Prize for their reporting on dangerous flaws and mismanagement in the military health care system, a series relevant to its readership because of the presence of Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in neighboring Greene County.

The paper is the home of cartoonist Mike Peters, who draws the Mother Goose and Grimm strip and won the Pulitzer Prize for Editorial Cartooning in 1981, columnist Dale Huffman, who had written a daily metro column every day for more than eight years before beginning a hiatus on January 30, 2008, after he was diagnosed with kidney cancer. The following people at some point worked at or wrote for the Dayton Daily News: Erma Bombeck Si Burick Ritter Collett Charlotte Reeve Conover James M. Cox Bob Englehart Clem Hamilton Marj Heyduck Dale Huffman Hal McCoy Jeff Nesmith Mike Peters Tom Archdeacon John Scalzi Myron ScottJim Zofkie Charley Stough III Dann StuppClara Weisenborn Roz Young In 1988, Daily News publisher Dennis Shere was fired by Cox Newspapers because he rejected a health lecture advertisement by homosexual groups. Shere cited his "Christian perspective" in declining to print the ad; the Southern Baptist Convention subsequently passed a resolution calling on "all media to refuse advertising that promotes homosexuality or any other lifestyle, destructive to the family".

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Love in the First Degree (Bananarama song)

"Love in the First Degree" is a song written and recorded by English girl group Bananarama. It is included on their fourth studio album Wow! and was released in 1987 as its second single except in the U. S. where it was released in 1988 as the album's third single. The track was co-written and produced by the Stock Aitken Waterman trio; the song is an uptempo pop tune similar to many hits produced by SAW during this time period. The surreal lyrics, composed by Siobhan Fahey and built upon by SAW and Bananarama members Sara Dallin and Keren Woodward, describes a dream in which they find themselves being tried in court for love; the musical structure could be compared to that of Pachelbel's Canon. "Love in the First Degree" is Bananarama's biggest-selling single in their native UK. It holds a three-way tie for their highest UK singles chart placing; the single became a top-ten success in Australia and earned a top-twenty placing in New Zealand. In the United States the song was a top-ten club hit.

The B-side was Mr. Sleaze in which Bananarama member Sara Dallin not only sang on that track but played bass guitar like she did on "Love in the First Degree"; as one of their final performances with Fahey, the group performed the song at the 1988 BRIT Awards with a large entourage of male dancers dressed only in black bikini briefs. The song was nominated for best British single at the BRIT Awards, but lost to Rick Astley's "Never Gonna Give You Up" produced by Stock Aitken Waterman. By the time "Love in the First Degree" was released in the United States, Fahey had announced her departure from Bananarama; the record sleeves for "Love in the First Degree" and "I Can't Help It", were switched with each other, for UK, North American markets. The music video, directed by Andy Morahan, features the group performing the song in a jail cell, dressed in prison uniforms, as several male dancers perform around them; the imagery plays off of Elvis Presley's 1957 movie Jailhouse Rock. Siobhan was pregnant with her first child at the time of filming.

Sections of the video featuring acrobatics used. On Bananarama's The Greatest Hits Collection video compilation, the videoclip for Love In The First Degree is intercut with the live performance of the song at the 1988 Brit Awards, Siobhan Fahey's last performance with the group before her departure. 7" single NANA14"Love in the First Degree" 3:33 "Mr. Sleaze" 4:45UK 12" single NANX 14"Love in the First Degree" 6:03 Available on the CD album "The Greatest Remixes Collection". "Love in the First Degree" 3:33 "Mr. Sleaze" 4:452nd 12" single NANXR 14 / German 12" single 887 222-1"Love in the First Degree" 7:15 Available on the CD album "Greatest Hits Collection". "Mr. Sleaze" 6:00U. S. 12" single"Love in the First Degree" 7:15 "Love in the First Degree" 3:33 "Love in the First Degree" 6:03 "Ecstacy" 5:35 "Love in the First Degree" 5:45 Available on the CD single "I Want You Back". "Love in the First Degree" 6:15 Available on the CD album WOW- 2013 Deluxe Edition 2CD/DVD re-issue Japanese pop group BaBe covered the song.

Cantonese version of the song, called 神仙也移民, performed by Hong Kong singer Danny Chan. Mandarin version titled "Say You Love Me Again" recorded by Taiwanese singer Qian Baihui for her 1988 album Missing My Autumn Lover. Bananarama Sara Dallin - Vocals and bass guitar Siobhan Fahey - Vocals Keren Woodward - Vocals Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics

Asymmetry of lift

Asymmetry of lift describes an aspect of the nature of aerodynamic lift generation along the length of an individual rotor blade of a helicopter. The phenomenon is most envisaged when a helicopter is hovering, that is, maintaining a fixed position above a fixed point, with no wind in the atmosphere. A helicopter rotor blade is an aerofoil, acting like the wing on an aeroplane being driven through the air to create lift. In the case of a fixed-wing aircraft in normal flight, the entire wing travels forward through the air at the same speed. In the case of helicopter rotor blades, the tips of the blade travel fast through the air while the parts near the rotor hub travel much more slowly; because lift increases with speed, the outermost sections of the rotor blades generate more lift than those parts closer to the rotor hub. So a rotor blade is said to be an aysmmetric generator of lift, because of the difference in lift generated along its length. Helicopter manufacturers try to reduce this differential effect.

This has two main aspects: tapering a blade toward its tip, which reduces its surface area, in turn reducing its lift. When the helicopter is travelling forwards with respect to the atmosphere, a further phenomenon comes into play, dissymmetry of lift