Chris Owens (basketball)
Haywood Christopher "Chris" Owens is an American former professional basketball player. Standing at 6 ft 8 in, he played the power forward position. Owens played one year at Tulane University before moving at The University of Texas at Austin, where he graduated in 2002. Owens was selected by the Milwaukee Bucks in the 2nd round of the 2002 NBA Draft, but he was traded to the Memphis Grizzlies, he played in one NBA game with the Grizzlies. He played in the United States Basketball League with the Cedar Rapids River Raiders, he arrived in Europe in 2004, signing with Banca Nuova Trapani, with whom he played 30 games, averaging 19.1 points and 9.1 rebounds per game. In 2005, he moved to CB Granada of the ACB League, but he was released in January 2006, he spent the rest of the season in the Continental Basketball Association with the Sioux Falls Skyforce and in the Greek Basket League with Panionios. For the 2006–07 season he signed with ALBA Berlin of Germany; the following year, he moved to Galatasaray of the Turkish Basketball League.
In 2008, he moved to BC Donetsk in Ukraine. He stayed there until February 2010. In September 2010. Owens signed with Gravelines in France. In November 2010, he signed with Azovmash for the rest of the season. For the 2011–12 season he signed with KK Cedevita of Croatia. In July 2013, he signed a one-year deal with KTP-Basket of Finland. In September 2014, he signed with Argentino de Junín of Argentina, he is the great-nephew of 1930s African-American track and field star, Jesse Owens, who won four gold medals at the 1936 Berlin Olympics. Personal Website NBA.com Profile Eurocup Profile FIBA.com Profile Basketball-Reference.com Profile Eurobasket.com Profile Spanish League Profile Greek League Profile Italian League Profile
Governor of Texas
The Governor of Texas is the head of the executive branch of Texas's government and the commander-in-chief of the state's military forces. The governor has the power to either approve or veto bills passed by the Texas Legislature, to convene the legislature; the governor may grant pardons in cases other than impeachment or in the case of treason, with permission by the legislature. The current Governor is Greg Abbott; the state's first constitution in 1845 established the office of governor, to serve for two years, but no more than four years out of every six. The 1861 secessionist constitution set the term start date at the first Monday in the November following the election; the 1866 constitution, adopted just after the American Civil War, increased terms to 4 years, but no more than 8 years out of every 12, moved the start date to the first Thursday after the organization of the legislature, or "as soon thereafter as practicable". The Reconstruction constitution of 1869 removed the limit on terms, Texas remains one of 14 states with no gubernatorial term limit.
The present constitution of 1876 shortened terms back to two years, but a 1972 amendment increased it again to four years. The gubernatorial election is held every four years on the first Tuesday after the first Monday in November and does not coincide with the presidential elections; the governor is sworn in on the third Tuesday of January every four years along with the lieutenant governor, so Abbott and current Lieutenant Governor Dan Patrick both took office on January 20, 2015. Despite the lack of term limits, no Texas governor in the 19th or 20th centuries served more than seven and a half consecutive years in office or eight years total service. Former Governor Rick Perry, who served from 2000 to 2015, has now surpassed both these records, becoming the first Texas governor to serve three consecutive four-year terms; when Perry won the general election on November 2, 2010, he joined Shivers, Price Daniel, John Connally as the only Texas governors elected to three terms. In case of a vacancy in the office of governor, the lieutenant governor becomes governor.
This rule was added only in a 1999 amendment, prior to which the lieutenant governor only acted as governor, except during the time of the 1861 constitution, which said that the lieutenant governor would be styled "Governor of the State of Texas" in case of vacancy. One governor of Texas won his party's nomination and was elected President of the United States: George W. Bush in 2000 and 2004 Two governors sought the nomination of their party, but were unsuccessful: John Connally in 1980 Rick Perry in 2012 and 2016 List of Governors of Texas List of Texas Governors and Presidents List of Presidents of the Republic of Texas List of Lieutenant Governors of Texas
State schools are primary or secondary schools mandated for or offered to all children without charge, funded in whole or in part by taxation. While such schools are to be found in every country, there are significant variations in their structure and educational programs. State education encompasses primary and secondary education, as well as post-secondary educational institutions such as universities and technical schools that are funded and overseen by government rather than by private entities; the position before there were government-funded schools varied: in many instances there was an established educational system which served a significant, albeit elite, sector of the population. The introduction of government-organised schools was in some cases able to build upon this established system, both systems have continued to exist, sometimes in a parallel and complementary relationship and other times less harmoniously. State education is inclusive, both in its treatment of students and in that enfranchisement for the government of public education is as broad as for government generally.
It is organised and operated to be a deliberate model of the civil community in which it functions. Although provided to groups of students in classrooms in a central school, it may be provided in-home, employing visiting teachers, and/or supervising teachers, it can be provided in non-school, non-home settings, such as shopping mall space. State education is available to all. In most countries, it is compulsory for children to attend school up to a certain age, but the option of attending private school is open to many. In the case of private schooling, schools operate independently of the state and defray their costs by charging parents tuition fees; the funding for state schools, on the other hand, is provided by tax revenues, so that individuals who do not attend school help to ensure that society is educated. In poverty stricken societies, authorities are lax on compulsory school attendance because child labour is exploited, it is these same children whose income-securing labour cannot be forfeited to allow for school attendance.
The term "public education" when applied to state schools is not synonymous with the term "publicly funded education". Government may make a public policy decision that it wants to have some financial resources distributed in support of, it may want to have some control over, the provision of private education. Grants-in-aid of private schools and vouchers systems provide examples of publicly funded private education. Conversely, a state school may rely on private funding such as high fees or private donations and still be considered state by virtue of governmental ownership and control. State primary and secondary education involves the following: compulsory student attendance. In some countries, private associations or churches can operate schools according to their own principles, as long as they comply with certain state requirements; when these specific requirements are met in the area of the school curriculum, the schools will qualify to receive state funding. They are treated financially and for accreditation purposes as part of the state education system though they make decisions about hiring and school policy, which the state might not make itself.
Government schools are free to attend for Australian citizens and permanent residents, whereas independent schools charge attendance fees. They can be divided into two categories: selective schools; the open schools accept all students from their government-defined catchment areas. Government schools educate 65% of Australian students, with 34% in Catholic and independent schools. Regardless of whether a school is part of the Government or independent systems, they are required to adhere to the same curriculum frameworks of their state or territory; the curriculum framework however provides for some flexibility in the syllabus, so that subjects such as religious education can be taught. Most school students wear uniforms. Public or Government funded; these schools teach students from Year 1 to 10, with examinations for students in years 5, 8, 10. All public schools follow the National Board Curriculum. Many children girls, drop out of school after completing the 5th Year in remote areas. In larger cities such as Dhaka, this is uncommon.
Many good public schools conduct an entrance exam, although most public schools in the villages and small towns do not. Public schools are the only option for parents and children in rural areas, but there are large numbers of private schools in Dhaka and Chittagong. Many Bangladeshi private schools teach their students in English and follow curricula from overseas, but in public schools lessons are taught in Bengali. Per the Canadian constitution, public-school education in Canada is a provincial responsibility and, as such, there are many variations among the provinces. Junior kindergarten exists as an official program in only Ontario and Quebec while kindergarten is available in every province, but provincial funding and the level of ho
Reddit is an American social news aggregation, web content rating, discussion website. Registered members submit content to the site such as links, text posts, images, which are voted up or down by other members. Posts are organized by subject into user-created boards called "subreddits", which cover a variety of topics including news, movies, video games, books, fitness and image-sharing. Submissions with more up-votes appear towards the top of their subreddit and, if they receive enough votes on the site's front page. Despite strict rules prohibiting harassment, Reddit's administrators spend considerable resources on moderating the site; as of March 2019, Reddit had 542 million monthly visitors, ranking as the #6 most visited website in U. S. and #21 in the world, according to Alexa Internet, with 53.9% of its user base coming from the United States, followed by the United Kingdom at 8.2% and Canada at 6.3%. Reddit was founded by University of Virginia roommates Steve Huffman and Alexis Ohanian in 2005.
Condé Nast Publications acquired the site in October 2006. In 2011, Reddit became an independent subsidiary of Condé Nast's parent company, Advance Publications. Reddit is based in California. In October 2014, Reddit raised $50 million in a funding round led by Sam Altman and including investors Marc Andreessen, Peter Thiel, Ron Conway, Snoop Dogg, Jared Leto, their investment valued the company at $500 million then. In July 2017, Reddit raised $200 million for a $1.8 billion valuation, with Advance Publications remaining the majority stakeholder. Reddit is a website comprising user-generated content—including photos, videos and text-based posts—and discussions of this content in what is a bulletin board system; the name "Reddit" is a play-on-words with i.e.. "I read it on Reddit." As of 2018, there are 330 million Reddit users, called "redditors". The site's content is divided into categories or communities known on-site as "subreddits", of which there are more than 138,000 active communities; as a network of communities, Reddit's core content consists of posts from its users.
Users can comment on others' posts to continue the conversation. A key feature to Reddit is that users can cast positive or negative votes, called upvotes and downvotes, for each post and comment on the site; the number of upvotes or downvotes determines the posts' visibility on the site, so the most popular content is displayed to the most people. Users can earn "karma" for their posts and comments, which reflects the user's standing within the community and their contributions to Reddit; the most popular posts from the site's numerous subreddits are visible on the front page to those who browse the site without an account. By default for those users, the front page will display the subreddit r/popular, featuring top-ranked posts across all of Reddit, excluding not-safe-for-work communities and others that are most filtered out by users; the subreddit r/all does not filter topics. Registered users who subscribe to subreddits see the top content from the subreddits to which they subscribe on their personal front pages.
Front-page rank—for both the general front page and for individual subreddits—is determined by a combination of factors, including the age of the submission, positive to negative feedback ratio, the total vote-count. There are 330 million Reddit users, called "redditors". Registering an account with Reddit is free and does not require an email address. In addition to commenting and voting, registered users can create their own subreddit on a topic of their choosing. In Reddit style, usernames begin with "u/". For example, noteworthy redditors include u/Poem_for_your_sprog, who responds to messages across Reddit in verse, u/Shitty_Watercolour, who posts paintings in response to posts. Subreddits are overseen by moderators, Reddit users who earn the title by creating a subreddit or being promoted by a current moderator; these moderators are volunteers who manage their communities and enforce community-specific rules, remove posts and comments that violate these rules, work to keep discussions in their subreddit on topic.
Admins, by contrast, are paid to work for Reddit. Discussions on Reddit are organized into user-created areas of interest called "subreddits". There are about 138,000 active subreddits among a total of 1.2 million, as of July 2018. Subreddit names begin with "r/". For instance, r/science is a community devoted to discussing scientific topics and r/television is a community devoted to discussing TV shows. Meanwhile, r/popular features top-ranked posts across all of Reddit, excluding not-safe-for-work communities and others that are most filtered out by users; the subreddit r/all does not filter topics. In a 2014 interview with Memeburn, Erik Martin general manager of Reddit, remarked that their "approach is to give the community moderators or curators as much control as possible so that they can shape and cultivate the type of communities they want". Subreddits use themed variants of Reddit's alien mascot, Snoo, in the visual styling of their communities; as of April 4, 2019, the top 10 subreddits by number of subscribers are: Reddit Premium is a premium membership that allows users to view the site ad-free.
Users may be gifted coins if another user valued the comment or post due to humorous or high-quality content. Reddit Premium unlocks several features not accessible to regular users, such as comment highlighting, exclusive subreddits, a personalized Snoo. R
Tamika Devonne Catchings is an American retired professional basketball player who played her entire 15-year career for the Indiana Fever of the Women's National Basketball Association. Catchings has won a WNBA championship, WNBA Most Valuable Player Award, WNBA Finals MVP Award, five WNBA Defensive Player of the Year Awards, four Olympic gold medals, the WNBA Rookie of the Year Award, she has been selected to ten WNBA All-Star teams, 12 All-WNBA teams, 12 All-Defensive teams and led the league in steals eight times. She is one of 10 women to win an Olympic Gold Medal, an NCAA Championship, a WNBA Championship. In 2011, Catchings was voted in by fans as one of the WNBA's Top 15 Players of All Time. Tamika Catchings is a prolific scorer close to and far from the basket, as well as a capable rebounder, ball handler, defender. After playing at Adlai E. Stevenson High School and graduating from Duncanville High School, Tamika Catchings became one of the stars of the University of Tennessee women's basketball team.
In 2001, she was drafted by the Indiana Fever. After sitting out the entire year in which she was drafted due to injury, she had an all-star rookie season in 2002, she is famous for recording the first quintuple-double in 1997 and served as President of the WNBA Players Association from 2012 to 2016. Catchings was born in New Jersey, she played for Duncanville High School in Duncanville, where she was named a WBCA All-American. She participated in the WBCA High School All-America Game, she is the first player at any level in history to be credited with scoring a quintuple-double. Catchings was an All-American with the Tennessee Lady Volunteers basketball for 1997–2001, she earned the Naismith College Player of the Year award, the AP Player of the Year award, the USBWA Women's National Player of the Year award, the WBCA Player of the Year award in 2000. As a freshman on the undefeated 1997–98 National champions, she was part of the "Meeks" with Semeka Randall and Chamique Holdsclaw. Source Catchings was drafted 3rd overall by the Indiana Fever in 2001.
Unable to play in the 2001 season due to an ACL injury sustained during her senior year at Tennessee, she had an outstanding year in 2002 and was named WNBA Rookie of the Year while averaging 18.6 ppg making an impact on the Fever roster in her first year as a pro. During her rookie season, in a regular season game against the Minnesota Lynx, Catchings had tied a WNBA record, 9 steals; that year, the Fever made it to the playoffs and despite losing 2–1 in the first round, Catchings had a dominant postseason, averaging a playoff career-high 20.3 ppg. Catchings's best season of her career would be in the 2003 season, where she averaged a career-high 19.7 ppg although the Fever never made it to the playoffs that year. In 2005, Catchings scored her 2,000th point in the WNBA. With this she became the fastest player to score 2000 career points in the WNBA, reaching the milestone in only four seasons of play, she is the fastest to 1,000 rebounds, 400 assists, 300 steals. In 2005, Catchings was named the WNBA Defensive Player of the Year.
Catchings repeated as Defensive Player of the Year in 2006. She was again named Defensive Player of the Year in 2009 and 2010. In 2006, Catchings was voted into the 2006 WNBA All-Star Game, was the leading vote-getter, but had to sit out because of a foot injury. At half-time she was announced as a member of the All-Decade Team along with nine other players and former Comets coach Van Chancellor. Five years she was voted in by fans as one of the Top 15 players in the fifteen-year history of the WNBA. Months before the 2008 season, the Fever traded for hometown all-star shooting guard Katie Douglas to pair up with Catchings, forming an all-star duo to compete for a championship and strengthen their lineup. However, the Fever fell way short of championship contention in 2008 as they were eliminated in the first round by the Detroit Shock during the playoffs. In 2009, the Fever would have more postseason success, as the chemistry developed between Catchings and Douglas, the Fever would advance to the WNBA finals, making it Catchings's first finals appearance.
Prior to this, Catchings led the league in steals with 2.9 spg and helped lead the Fever to a 22–12 record, earning the top seed in the Eastern Conference. In the finals they faced the Phoenix Mercury and had a 2–1 series lead but would lose the next two games to be defeated in the finals 3–2. In 2011, Catchings won WNBA Most Valuable Player while averaging 15.5 ppg, 7.1 rpg, 3.5 apg and 2.0 spg leading the Fever to a 21–13 record, topping the Eastern Conference standings. However, in the playoffs she performed poorly offensively averaging a playoff career low 10.0 ppg. The Fever would end up making it to the Eastern Conference finals where they got eliminated 2–1 to the Atlanta Dream. In game 2 of the series, Catchings suffered a right foot injury. Although she was able to play in game 3, she had a sub-par performance following the injury, playing only 10 minutes and was 0 for 4 from the field. In 2012, the Fever made a change in their starting line-up, with Douglas playing the small forward, Catchings at power forward and Shavonte Zellous at shooting guard during the regular season.
The Fever finished second in the Eastern Conference with a 22–12 record. They made it back to finals that year, this time against the championship defending Minnesota Lynx, but they would defeat Minnesota 3–1 in the series becoming only the second Eastern Conference franchise to wi
The Houston Chronicle is the largest daily newspaper in Houston, United States. As of April 2016, it is the third-largest newspaper by Sunday circulation in the United States, behind only the New York Times and Los Angeles Times. With its 1995 buy-out of long-time rival the Houston Post, the Chronicle became Houston's newspaper of record; the Houston Chronicle is the largest daily paper owned and operated by the Hearst Corporation, a held multinational corporate media conglomerate with $10 billion in revenues. The paper employs nearly 2,000 people, including 300 journalists and photographers; the Chronicle has bureaus in Washington, D. C. and Austin. It reports; the publication serves as the "newspaper of record" of the Houston area. Headquartered in the Houston Chronicle Building at 801 Texas Avenue, Downtown Houston, the Houston Chronicle is now located at 4747 Southwest Freeway, it has two websites: houstonchronicle.com. Chron.com is free and has breaking news, traffic, pop culture, events listings, city guides.
Houstonchronicle.com, launched in 2012 and accessible after subscription purchase, contains analysis, reporting and everything found in the daily newspaper. From its inception, the practices and policies of the Houston Chronicle were shaped by strong-willed personalities who were the publishers; the history of the newspaper can be best understood. The Houston Chronicle was founded in 1901 by a former reporter for the now-defunct Houston Post, Marcellus E. Foster. Foster, covering the Spindletop oil boom for the Post, invested in Spindletop and took $30 of the return on that investment — at the time equivalent to a week's wages — and used it to fund the Chronicle; the Chronicle's first edition was published on October 14, 1901 and sold for two cents per copy, at a time when most papers sold for five cents each. At the end of its first month in operation, the Chronicle had a circulation of 4,378 — one tenth of the population of Houston at the time. Within the first year of operation, the paper consolidated the Daily Herald.
In 1908, Foster asked Jesse H. Jones, a local businessman and prominent builder, to construct a new office and plant for the paper, "and offered half-interest in the newspaper as a down payment, with twenty years to pay the remainder. Jones agreed, the resulting Chronicle Building was one of the finest in the South."Under Foster, the paper's circulation grew from about 7,000 in 1901 to 75,000 on weekdays and 85,000 on Sundays by 1926. Foster continued to write columns under the pen name Mefo, drew much attention in the 1920s for his opposition to the Ku Klux Klan, he sold the rest of his interest to Jesse H. Jones on June 1926 and promptly retired. In 1911, City Editor George Kepple started Goodfellows. On a Christmas Eve in 1911, Kepple passed a hat among the Chronicle's reporters to collect money to buy toys for a shoe-shine boy. Goodfellows continues today through donations made by its readers, it has grown into a citywide program that provides needy children between the ages of two and ten with toys during the winter holidays.
In 2003, Goodfellows distributed 250,000 toys to more than 100,000 needy children in the Greater Houston area. In 1926, Jesse H. Jones became the sole owner of the paper, he had approached Foster about selling, Foster had answered, "What will you give me?". Jones described the buyout of Foster as follows: Wanting to be liberal with Foster if I bought him out, since he had created the paper and owned most of the stock, had made a success of it, I thought for a while before answering and asked him how much he owed, he replied,'On real estate and everything about 200,000 dollars.' I said to him that I would give him 300,000 dollars in cash, having in mind that this would pay his debts and give him 100,000 spending money. In addition, I would give him a note for 500,000 secured by a mortgage on the Chronicle Building, the note to be payable at the rate of 35,000 a year for thirty-five years, which I figured was about his expectancy. I would pay him 20,000 dollars a year as editor of the paper and 6,000 dollars a year to continue writing the daily front-page column,'MEFO,' on the condition that either of us could cancel the editorship and/or the MEFO-column contracts on six months notice, that, if I canceled both the column and the editorship, I would give him an additional 6,000 dollars a year for life.
I considered the offer more than the Chronicle was worth at the time. No sooner had I finished stating my proposition than he said,'I will take it,' and the transaction was completed accordingly. In 1937, Jesse H. Jones transferred ownership of the paper to the newly established Houston Endowment Inc. Jones retained the title of publisher until his death in 1956. According to The Handbook of Texas Online, the Chronicle represented conservative political views during the 1950s: "...the Chronicle represented the conservative political interests of the Houston business establishment. As such, it eschewed controversial political topics, such as integration or the impacts of rapid economic growth on life in the city, it did not perform investigative journalism. This resulted in a stodgy newspaper. By 1959, circulation of the rival Houston Post had pulled ahead of the Chronicle."Jones, a lifelong Democrat who organized the Democratic National Convention to be in Houston in 1928, who spent long years in public service first under the Wilson administration, helping to found the Red Cross
DeSoto is a city in Dallas County, Texas, in the United States. As of the 2010 census it had a population of 49,047. DeSoto is a suburb of Dallas and is part of the Best Southwest area, which includes DeSoto, Cedar Hill and Lancaster; the area was first settled in 1847. A post office was established in 1881, the settlement was named DeSoto in honor of Thomas Hernando DeSoto Stewart, a doctor dedicated to the community. By 1885, DeSoto was home to 120 people, a cotton gin, a general store. Soon after, the population declined to below 50. In 1930, there were 97 people living in several businesses. After World War II, DeSoto and surrounding areas began to grow. In order to improve the inadequate water distribution system, residents felt the need to incorporate the town. On February 17, 1949, a petition signed by 42 eligible voters was presented to the Dallas County judge requesting an election for incorporation; the vote took place on March 2. Of the 52 people who cast ballots, 50 voted in favor of incorporation and 2 were opposed.
On March 3, 1949, the results were entered into the records of the Dallas County Commissioners Court, thereby creating the City of DeSoto. The new city was less than one square mile in size. On March 15, Wayne A. Chowning was elected mayor along with five aldermen; the first city council meeting was held two days later. The first census conducted after DeSoto's incorporation occurred in 1950. There were eight businesses in the city. Following a series of annexations in 1953, the city covered 15 square miles. By 1960, the population had grown to 1,969. In 1970, DeSoto was home to 71 businesses. During the 1970s, continued growth brought about improvements to the municipal infrastructure, including road construction, a new water/sewage system. Industrial and residential construction increased. On October 26, 1974, an election was held to determine the status of Woodland Hills, a small incorporated community located northwest of DeSoto; the result was 221 votes in 219 opposed. Woodland Hills had a population of 366 at the time of annexation.
The rapid growth that began in the early 1970s was sustained throughout the 1980s. 1980 census figures put the city's population at over 15,000. By 1984, DeSoto had a total of 360 businesses – up from 168 in 1980; the population surpassed 30,000 in 1990. City development progressed in the following years. A primary example of this was the creation of DeSoto's Town Center. Officials converted an abandoned strip center located at one of the city's main intersections into a unique central business district. Since its opening, the Town Center has become an anchor of the community, housing city hall, the public library, a civic center and the recreation center. There is a 180-seat auditorium and outdoor amphitheater. Throughout the 1990s, DeSoto experienced a significant change in the demographic composition of the city. In the 1990 census, whites constituted 75.97% of the city's population, but that figure had declined to 48.83% in the 2000 census, 17.4% non-Hispanic white by 2010. By contrast, the African American population grew rapidly.
In 2000, African Americans were 45.53% of the population, up from 20.83% in 1990. Hispanics accounted for 4.98% of the population in 1990 and 7.30% in 2000. With 45,500 residents as of 2005, DeSoto is the largest and most diverse city in southwest Dallas County. On June 11, 2006, the National Civic League named DeSoto an "All-America City"; the All-America City Award is the nation's oldest community recognition program and recognizes communities whose citizens work together to identify and tackle community-wide challenges and achieve uncommon results. In 2015, a viral article was published about the growing trend of upper middle class and college-educated African-Americans moving to the Desoto and other Best Southwest communities. DeSoto is located at 32°35′57″N 96°51′32″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 21.6 square miles, all of it land. As of the 2010 Census, DeSoto had a population of 51,102. 68.6% of the population was Black, 17.4% was non-Hispanic white, 0.4% American Indian and Alaska Native, 0.9% Asian, 1.9% from two or more races.
12.1 % of the population was of Latino origin. As of the census of 2000, there were 37,646 people, 13,709 households, 10,459 families residing in the city; the population density was 1,744.5 people per square mile. There were 14,069 housing units at an average density of 652.0 per square mile. The racial makeup of the city was 48.83% White, 45.53% Black, 0.31% Native American, 1.29% Asian, 0.03% Pacific Islander, 2.56% from other races, 1.44% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 7.30% of the population. There were 13,709 households out of which 39.5% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 58.8% were married couples living together, 14.1% had a female householder with no husband present, 23.7% were non-families. 20.6% of all households were made up of individuals and 6.1% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.71 and the average family size was 3.14. In the city, the population was spread out with 28.2% under the age of 18, 7.6% from 18 to 24, 30.2% from 25 to 44, 24.8% from 45 to 64, 9.3% who were 65 years of age or older.
The median age was 36 years. For every 100 females, there were 88.7 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 83.4 males. The median income for a household in the city was $57,699, the median income for a family was $66,986. Males had a median income of $41,8