Derrimut is a suburb of Melbourne, Australia, 17 km west of Melbourne's Central Business District, located within the City of Brimbank Local government area. Derrimut recorded a population of 8,269 at the 2016 Census, it is bounded by Foleys Road to the north, Robinsons Road to the west, the Western Ring Road to the east and Boundary Road to the south. Derrimut is a newly developed suburb in Melbourne, it is named after a nineteenth-century Aboriginal Elder. Derrimut Post Office opened on 1 June 1866 in the rural area, but closed in 1918; the area was home to the "Mount Derrimut" field station of the University of Melbourne from 1964 to 1996. It focused on agriculture; the site was used by the Western Institute to deliver courses in the late 1980s. Before being used by the university, it was used by ICI for conference purposes; the site is now occupied by the Sunshine Golf Club. City of Sunshine - Derrimut was within this former local government area. Electoral district of Derrimut
Vaxess Technologies, Inc. is a company started by a team of four graduate students from Harvard developing a suite of vaccines on the MIMIX sustained dermal delivery platform that combines high temperature stability, improved efficacy, simplified delivery to improve global vaccine access. Students Michael Schrader, Livio Valenti, Kathryn Kosuda, Patrick Ho started Vaxess in December 2011, based on a technology created by David Kaplan and Fiorenzo Omenetto. Schrader graduated with an MBA from Harvard Business School in 2012. Valenti attended the John F. Kennedy School of Government. Kosuda had been a Harvard postdoctoral fellow in chemistry, Patrick Ho had earned a J. D in 2012. In 2012, Vaxess was awarded $25,000 from Harvard Business School for Harvard's Business Plan Contest in the Business Ventures Track. Vaxess Technologies was a semi-finalist for MIT's $100K Entrepreneurship Competition in the Life Sciences section. In 2012, it won the Harvard President's Challenge in the Global Health section and was awarded $70,000.
The company was selected as a finalist for two 2013 MassTLC Awards, Start-Up to Watch and Innovative Technology of the Year: Healthcare/Life Sciences. In May 2013, Vaxess received $3.75M in funding from Norwich Ventures and an undisclosed amount of money from angel investor Jeffrey Walker. In August 2013, the company announced that it would be moving out of Harvard's Innovation Lab to a new location at LabCentral in Cambridge. In December 2013, the Massachusetts Life Sciences Center awarded $1.5M to local startups. Vaxess received $1M of that amount, the most that the MLSC's Accelerator Loan Program will lend to one organization. Vaxess's CEO Michael Schrader was quoted as saying, "The $1 million Accelerator loan will enable Vaxess to grow the company’s internal R&D capabilities and deliver heat-stable vaccines to patients around the world sooner."In January 2014, co-founder Livio Valenti was named by Forbes's 30 Under 30 in Science & Healthcare for his work with Vaxess. In February 2014, Vaxess added George Siber, M.
D. to their organization as the chair of their Scientific Advisory Board. Siber served as the EVP and CSO of Wyeth Vaccines, he played a role in bringing Prevnar to market. In April 2014, Vaxess announced that Thomas Monath, MD, Russell Middaugh, PhD. would join the company's scientific advisory board. Monath being an expert in the field of vaccinology and Middaugh being an expert in the fields of in the fields of biophysical chemistry and pharmaceutical formulation. In February 2015, Verizon announced that Vaxess had won one of the $1M Verizon Powerful Answers Awards. Verizon issued $6 million is prizes to 12 different organizations across 4 categories. Vaxess won first place above HopOn and Matternet. In March 2017, Vaxess announced the receipt of $6M in grants from The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation to advance both an inactivated polio vaccine as well as a measles-rubella vaccine on the company's MIMIX platform; the grants will fund development of both the MIMIX platform as well as these two specific indications over the next two years.
Vaxess's business plan is based around a technology developed by Tufts University Professors Fiorenzo Omenetto and David Kaplan. The technology uses a silk-derived protein called fibroin to stabilize vaccines so that they can be shipped and stored without refrigeration, eliminating the need for the cold chain. Vaxess is working with vaccine manufacturers to develop heat-stable vaccines and targeting a product launch by 2019. Official website
Fishing Creek is a 29.98-mile long tributary of the Susquehanna River in Columbia County, Pennsylvania, in the United States. It joins the Susquehanna River near the census-designated place of Rupert and the town of Bloomsburg; the watershed has an area of 385 square miles. Nomadic Native Americans arrived in the lower reaches of Fishing Creek around 8000 BCE, some were spending winters in the upper reaches of the valley by 3000 to 2000 BCE. In the past few centuries, the Fishing Creek area has been home to many industries and dams, it drains parts of five Pennsylvania counties: Columbia, Sullivan and Lycoming. The creek's main tributaries include Hemlock Creek, Little Fishing Creek, Green Creek, Huntington Creek, West Branch Fishing Creek, East Branch Fishing Creek. Public recreation activities include canoeing and fishing; the creek is known for its trout population, which includes brook and rainbow trout. Northern hardwood trees and ruffed grouse live in the surrounding area; some stretches of Fishing Creek contain significant amounts of algae because of leaking septic systems in the watershed.
The area around the tributary West Creek is the least habitable part of the Fishing Creek area, according to a 2011 study. The water quality of Fishing Creek can vary, its pH ranges from 4.9 to 8.5, while the concentration of dissolved oxygen ranges from 5 to 17.5 mg per liter. The creek's average discharge is 615 cubic feet per second. Fishing Creek's source is 920 feet above sea level in Sugarloaf Township, south of State Game Lands Number 13 and Pennsylvania Route 118, where East Branch and West Branch Fishing Creeks of southern Sullivan County meet in northern Columbia County; the creek heads south with a few bends through Sugarloaf Township for about 2 miles. In the southern part of the township, it turns east for less than a mile and picks up Coles Creek—its first named tributary after the confluence of the East and West Branches, it empties into Fishing Creek from the northeast, 26.34 miles upstream of its mouth. Around this point, Fishing Creek turns south into Benton Township and starts flowing parallel to Pennsylvania Route 487.
Here it flows four or five miles, including about a mile in Benton, where West Creek parallels Fishing Creek and empties into it from the west just south of Benton and 21.72 miles upstream of the mouth. Fishing Creek crosses under Pennsylvania Route 239 and continues south, passing through the community of Maple Grove and flowing into Fishing Creek Township and Stillwater. In Stillwater, Raven Creek empties into the creek from 18.62 miles above the mouth. About 1.5 to 2 miles south, the creek turns and picks up Huntington Creek, flows past the communities of Zaners and Pealertown. The mouth of Huntington Creek is 15.1 miles above the mouth of Fishing Creek. Upon leaving Fishing Creek Township, about 1 mile after picking up Huntington Creek, Fishing Creek flows southwest past Knob Mountain and into Orange Township, it passes near the northern edge of Knob Mountain 2 miles downstream by Orangeville, makes a 90° turn to the northwest. Shortly after this turn it turns west. After some distance, it turns south again, passing a gauging station.
From this point, the creek flows along the border between Orange and Mount Pleasant Townships for 2 miles. While on the border between these two townships, it flows past Kocher Park; the creek stays nearer to the western edge of the river valley than the eastern edge at this point. Near Lightstreet, it turns west into Mount Pleasant Township, passing several lakes and the Turkey Hill Oxbow. Upon entering Mount Pleasant Township, the creek stops paralleling Pennsylvania Route 487 and flows in the vicinity of Interstate 80 for 2 to 3 miles. Along the border of Mount Pleasant Township and Bloomsburg, Fishing Creek picks up Little Fishing Creek at a distance of 3.86 miles upstream of its mouth before turning south and paralleling the western border of Bloomsburg. As it flows between Bloomsburg and Fernville, it turns westward, paralleling U. S. Route 11, picks up Hemlock Creek, 1.52 miles above the mouth. Shortly after picking up Hemlock Creek, Fishing Creek turns southeast under U. S. Route 11 and flows parallel to Pennsylvania Route 42 for over 1 mile, picking up Montour Run from the right empties 0.72 miles into the Susquehanna between Bloomsburg and Rupert.
The Rupert Covered Bridge No. 56 crosses the main stem of the creek. Its mouth is 456 feet above sea level—464 feet lower than, 29.98 miles downstream of, the source. Fishing Creek has numerous minor ones; the major tributaries are Hemlock Creek, Little Fishing Creek, Green Creek, Huntington Creek, the East and West Branch Fishing Creeks. West Branch Fishing Creek flows east into Fishing Creek. East Branch Fishing Creek is a tributary that starts on North Mountain in Sullivan County and is 4.4 miles long. Huntington Creek starts in State Game Lands number 57 and heads southwest through Luzerne County until it reaches the north side of Knob Mountain, which it runs parallel to until it merges with Fishing Creek. Huntington Creek drains the northeastern parts of the Fishing Creek watershed. Four covered.
Matthieu Lo Ying Ping is a French male badminton player. Born to a Chinese father and a French mother, He started playing badminton at aged 10 at the Union St Bruno Club in Bordeaux, 4 years he joined Espoir de Talence Bordeaux and when he was 18 he joined the France national badminton team at INSEP. In 2005, he won bronze medal at the European Junior Badminton Championships in boys' doubles event. Men's Singles Boys' Doubles Men's Singles Men's Doubles BWF International Challenge tournament BWF International Series tournament BWF Future Series tournament Matthieu Lo Ying Ping at BWF.tournamentsoftware.com Matthieu Lo Ying Ping at BWFbadminton.com
Mikhail Sergeyevich Vorobyev is a Russian professional ice hockey forward who plays for the Philadelphia Flyers organization of the National Hockey League. He was selected 104th overall in the 2015 NHL Entry Draft by the Flyers. Vorobyev made his Kontinental Hockey League debut playing with Salavat Yulaev Ufa during the 2015–16 KHL season. On 27 April 2017 Vorobyev signed a entry-level contract with Philadelphia Flyers. Following the Flyers training camp prior to the 2017–18 season, Vorobyov was assigned to the Flyers American Hockey League affiliate, the Lehigh Valley Phantoms. After playing one season with the Phantoms, Vorobyev made the Flyers 2018–19 season opening night roster out of training camp, he made his NHL debut on 4 October 2018, where he earned one assist in a 5–2 win over the Vegas Golden Knights. Vorobyev recorded his first career NHL goal in 5–2 loss to the Colorado Avalanche on 7 October 2018. During the second period Avalanche's goalie, Semyon Varlamov, was crashed into by a teammate, allowing Vorobyev to shoot the puck into the empty net and tie the game 2–2.
Biographical information and career statistics from NHL.com, or Eliteprospects.com, or Hockey-Reference.com, or The Internet Hockey Database
Lysandra is a genus of butterflies in the family Lycaenidae. Listed alphabetically: Lysandra albicans Lysandra apennina Lysandra arzanovi Lysandra bellargus Lysandra caelestissima Lysandra caucasica Lysandra coridon Lysandra corydonius Lysandra dezina de Freina & Witt, 1983 Lysandra gennargenti Leigheb, 1987 Lysandra hispana Lysandra melamarina Dantchenko, 2000 Lysandra nufrellensis Schurian, 1977 Lysandra ossmar Lysandra punctifera Lysandra sheikh Dantchenko, 2000 Lysandra syriaca Talavera, G, Lukhtanov, V. A. Pierce, N. E. & Vila, R.: Establishing criteria for higher-level classification using molecular data: the systematics of Polyommatus blue butterflies. Cladistics. 10.1111/j.1096-0031.2012.00421.x Talavera, G. Lukhtanov, V. A. Rieppel, L. Pierce, N. E. & Vila, R.: In the shadow of phylogenetic uncertainty: The recent diversification of Lysandra butterflies through chromosomal change. Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 69: 469–478. Media related to Lysandra at Wikimedia Commons Data related to Lysandra at Wikispecies