SUMMARY / RELATED TOPICS

Engadget

Engadget is a multilingual technology blog network with daily coverage of gadgets and consumer electronics. Engadget operates a total of ten blogs—four written in English and six international versions with independent editorial staff. Engadget has ranked among the top five in the "Technorati top 100" and was noted in Time for being one of the best blogs of 2010, it has been operated by AOL since October 2005. Engadget was founded by co-founder, Peter Rojas. Engadget was the largest blog in Weblogs, Inc. a blog network with over 75 weblogs including Autoblog and Joystiq which included Hack-A-Day. Weblogs Inc. was purchased by AOL in 2005. Engadget's editor-in-chief, Ryan Block, announced on July 22, 2008, that he would be stepping down as editor-in-chief in late August, leaving the role to Joshua Topolsky. On March 12, 2011, Topolsky announced. Editorial Director Joshua Fruhlinger appointed tim Stevens — profiled by Fortune on May 31, 2012—as the editor-in-chief. On February 13, 2013, AOL acquired gdgt, a device review website, created by Rojas and Block.

Overnight on July 15, 2013, Tim Stevens stepped down as the editor-in-chief, placing gdgt's Marc Perton as the interim executive editor. In November 2013, a major redesign was launched that merged gdgt's features into Engadget, such as database of devices and aggregated reviews; the changes aimed to turn Engadget into a more extensive consumer electronics resource to CNET and Consumer Reports, aimed towards "the early adopter in all of us". As of April 2014, Michael Gorman was tapped as the Editor-In-Chief alongside Christopher Trout as Executive Editor, with Perton leaving AOL to pursue other opportunities. On December 2, 2015, Engadget introduced another redesign, as well as a new editorial direction with a focus on broader topics influenced by technology. In September 2018, Dana Wollman was promoted to Editor-in-Chief of Engadget. Engadget operates a number of blogs spanning seven different languages including English, Japanese, Polish and German; the English edition of Engadget operates four blogs which, like the international editions, have been assimilated into a single site with a sub-domain prefix.

These include Engadget Mobile, Engadget HD and Engadget Alt. As of late 2013, these editions have been wrapped into Engadget Classic. In March 2014, a UK edition of Engadget launched to target the developing European tech market. Launched in March 2004, Engadget is updated multiple times a day with articles on gadgets and consumer electronics, it posts rumors about the technological world offers opinion within its stories, produces the weekly Engadget Podcast that covers tech and gadget news stories that happened during the week. Since its founding, dozens of writers have written for or contributed to Engadget, Engadget Alt, Engadget Mobile and Engadget HD, including high-profile bloggers, industry analysts, professional journalists; these writers include Jason Calacanis, Paul Boutin, Phillip Torrone, Joshua Fruhlinger and Susan Mernit. Darren Murph, has worked on the site as Managing Editor-at-Large, he has written over 17,212 posts as of October 5, 2010. Industry analyst Ross Rubin has contributed a weekly column called Switched On since October 2004.

Engadget uses proprietary AOL CMS to publish its content. The Engadget podcast was launched in October 2004 and was hosted by Phillip Torrone and Len Pryor. Torrone was the host for the first 22 episodes of the podcast. Eric Rice is known for his own podcast, called The Eric Rice Show and has produced podcasts for Weblogs, Inc.. Eric hosted and produced 4 episodes of the podcast for Engadget until the show was taken over by Peter Rojas and Ryan Block; the podcast was hosted by Editor-in-chief Joshua Topolsky along with editors Paul Miller and Nilay Patel with occasional special guests until their 2011 departure. The podcast was produced by Trent Wolbe under Topolsky's editorship and continued to be under Tim Stevens until December 2012; the topic of discussion for the podcast is technology-related and linked to events that have happened during the week in the world of technology. The show lasts an hour or more; the show is weekly, the frequency can change during special events. When events such as the Consumer Electronics Show and the Electronic Entertainment Expo occur, the podcast has been known to be broadcast daily.

The Engadget podcast is available as a subscription as an RSS feed. Alternatively, it can be downloaded directly from the site in Ogg, AAC or m4b format; the m4b version features images related to the current topic of discussion and can be displayed in iTunes or on a compatible player. Engadget started doing live podcasts broadcasting Thursday or Friday afternoons hosted by Ben Gilbert and Terrence O'Brien; the recorded podcast is available the day after. Engadget hosts weekly Mobile and HD-focused podcasts, with the former featuring Brad Molen, the latter is hosted by Ben Drawbaugh and Richard Lawler; as of June 27, 2014, all Engadget podcasts are on hiatus according to a tweet se

W├Âllstein

Wöllstein is an Ortsgemeinde – a municipality belonging to a Verbandsgemeinde, a kind of collective municipality – in the Alzey-Worms district in Rhineland-Palatinate, Germany. The municipality lies in Rhenish Hesse 8 km southeast of Bad Kreuznach, 30 km southwest of Mainz, it is the seat of the like-named Verbandsgemeinde. From the latter half of the 16th century, there was a postal station in Wöllstein on the Dutch Post Route running from Brussels by way of Rheinhausen and Augsburg to Innsbruck and Italy; the postal station had its first documentary mention in Giovanni da l’Herba's 1563 postal travel book as Bilstain ò Vilstain, villa. Beginning in 1578, a branch of the Dutch Post Route led from Wöllstein to Cologne. During the time when the postal system was insolvent in the late 16th century and owing to the resulting postal station operators’ strike, both postal station operator Valentin Dill and his widow, the Postfrau zu Welstein Margarethen, played a decisive rôle as strike leaders, in which they refused to carry any mailbags anywhere beyond Wöllstein.

After consolidation and the founding of the Imperial Post in 1597, the Wöllstein postal station was still open for business, but beginning in the late 17th century, owing to route changes and cities’ growing influence, it lost its importance. The council is made up of 20 council members, who were elected at the municipal election held on 7 June 2009, the honorary mayor as chairwoman; the municipal election held on 7 June 2009 yielded the following results: The municipality's arms might be described thus: Per pale gules a wheel spoked of six argent and azure semé of crosses pattée of the second a lion rampant of the second armed and crowned of the first. The wheel on the dexter side is the Wheel of Mainz, a reference to Wöllstein's former allegiance to Electoral Mainz, the lion rampant on the sinister side is taken from the arms once borne by the County of Nassau-Saarbrücken, forming another reference to a former territorial allegiance. In the late 19th century, Otto Hupp showed in one of his Kaffee HAG publications a different coat of arms for Wöllstein showing an abbot with a halo and a small bear springing.

Both charges were predominantly black. The design was taken from old village seals dating back to the 16th century; the abbot figure stood for Saint Maximin of Trier. This was a reference to a former territorial allegiance, as Wöllstein was once held by the abbey named for this saint; the bear is Saint Maximin's attribute. The current arms have been borne since 1918. 1625–16?? N. Seibel 16??–1662 N. Gutenberger 1663–1682 Peter Dreber 1682–1690 Nicel Heuß 1689–1709 Andreas Gutenberger 1709–1722 Johannes Ritter 1722–1760 Johann Jacob Schmitt 1760–1762 Carl Anton Wagner 1762–1795 Johann Georg Wagner 1650–1665 N. Maurer 1666–1691 Caspar Adam 1692–1729 Christian Kern 1729–1768 Balthar Wörth 1768–1772 Johannes Germani 1772–1797 Gerhard Wolf 1797–1800 Nicel Klein 1800–1811 Johann Steinmetz 1811–1813 Franz Seiß 1813–1814 Johann Steinmetz 1814–1849 Jacob Jungk 1849–1852 Georg Glod 1853–1854 Philipp Jungk 1854–1860 Philipp Moller I. 1860–1877 Philipp Jungk 1877–1885 Johann Mattes 1886–1904 Johann Hofmann IV.

1904–1931 Julius Moller 1931–1945 Julius Neubrech 1945–1969 Jacob Werle 1969–1979 Johann Rathgeber 1979–1989 Heinrich Frohnhöfer 1989–1994 Hans Jürgen Piegacki 1994–1999 Heinrich Frohnhöfer 1999–2009 Hans Jürgen Piegacki since 2009 Lucia Müller Barsac, France Great Barford, England, United Kingdom. Running through the Wöllstein municipal area is Bundesstraße 420, coming from Nierstein. To the east, the Justizvollzugsanstalt Rohrbach, a prison, stands at the highway, it leads by an industrial-commercial area. Right nearby, in Gau-Bickelheim, is the Autobahn A 61. There are links to bus routes run by Omnibusverkehr Rhein-Nahe and the Verkehrsgesellschaft Bad Kreuznach. Several times daily, buses run the route from Wöllstein by way of Siefersheim and Wendelsheim to Alzey, in the opposite direction there is the odd bus to Wörrstadt; the link to Bad Kreuznach is by comparison to the one to Alzey somewhat better. These buses run hourly on weekdays by way of Hackenheim to Bad Kreuznach. Located in Wöllstein are the JUWÖ Poroton Werke, the institutional kitchen supplier Jomo and a Lidl distribution centre.

Since 2002, there has been the Justizvollzugsanstalt Rohrbach in Wöllstein. Moreover, there are a primary school. There are two kindergartens at the municipality's disposal. Georg Heinrich Baron of Langsdorff, nature researcher, b. 18 April 1774 in Wöllstein, d. 9 June 1852 in Freiburg im Breisgau Helene Fischer, hit singer, b. 5 August 1984 in Krasnoyarsk, grew up in Wöllstein after she moved from Russia with her family. Wollstein, Brett, b. 08 January 1951 Vollshtein master-designer of high-back chairs with a view of establish leading manufacturing business in custom recliners for the older shift-worker. Municipality’s official webpage Wöllstein history page

Charles Freeman Lee

Charles Freeman Lee, known as Freeman Lee was an American jazz trumpeter, recording with the Elmo Hope Quintet, Bennie Green, Babs Gonzales and Howard McGhee. Charles Freeman Lee was born in NY, to Louella Simpson Lee and Charles Henry Lee, he studied at Wilberforce University, played with Wilberforce Collegians. He graduated from Central State University with a B. S. in Biology. In 1950 Lee played piano with Snooky Young. In 1951, Lee played trumpet with Candy Johnson. In 1952, Lee played trumpet with Eddie "Lockjaw" Davis. In 1953 Lee performed with Joe Holiday. In 1954 and 1955 Lee freelanced in New York City. In 1956 he played with James Moody. Lee visited Ohio for a year returning to NYC and gigging around, including performances at the jazz club Birdland, playing both piano and trumpet, he played with Babs Gonzales. Lee was the trumpeter for the Elmo Hope quintet, other members of the group being Hope, Frank Foster, Percy Heath and Art Blakey. Foster played on Volume 2 and Hope Meets Foster. Lee wrote the song "My Delight" on the album Shades of Blue by Howard McGhee.

Lee was a member of a group of singers called "The Modern Sounds" who sang on the tracks "Movin' and Groovin'" and "The Doomed" on Gonzales' album Voila the Preacher, performed by Gonzales, Les Spann, Charlie Griffin, Horace Parlan, Charlie Rouse, Ray Crawford, Peck Morrison, Roy Haynes with The Modern Sounds: Joe Bailey, Curtis Lewis, Freeman Lee, Mamie Watts. Lee was a composer on the album Bennie Green Swings the Blues, along with Arthur Johnston and John Burke, producer Teddy McRae. Other artists were Paul Gusman on drums, Bennie Green on trombone, Sonny Clark on piano, Jimmy Forrest on tenor sax. In 2017 a book about the life of Lee was published entitled “A Jazzman’s Tale”, it was written by Annette Johnson, inspired to write the book after having met Lee in his years. After his career as a jazz trumpeter, Lee was a science educator who inspired his students at Krueger Junior High School in Michigan City, Indiana, his sisters Mary W. White and Jane Lee Ball were educators, he never had children.

He was buried in Xenia Ohio. 2011 Bebop: It Began in the Big Apple: Trumpet 2008 New York Is Our Home: Trumpet 2004 Swings the Blues, Bennie Green: Composer 1997 Blue Note: A Story of Modern Jazz, Trumpet 1973. Howard McGhee - Shades Of Blue and Arrangement 1958; the Preacher - Voila: Performed by Babs Gonzales: vocals, as part of The Modern Sounds quartet 1957 Trio and Quintet: Elmo Hope, Main Personnel: Trumpet 1955 Hope Meets Foster, Elmo Hope and Frank Foster: Trumpet 1954 Elmo Hope Quintet Elmo Hope Quintet: Trumpet 1. Discography from Allmusic 2. Trio and Quintet, 1953 3. Cook, Richard: Blue Note Records: The Biography, page 70. 4. Reisner, Robert: Bird: The legend of Charlie Parker, page 230. 5. Dave Hunt Jazz 6. Mary White obituary, Michigan City News Dispatch 7. Howard Mcghee, Shades of Blue 8. Http://www.discogs.com/artist/1202068-Freeman-Lee 9. Elmo Hope Discography 10. Candice Watkins, Arnett Howard, James Loeffler. Ohio Jazz: A History of Jazz in the Buckeye State, page 43 11. A Literary Fugue in Three Parts: A Jazzman’s Tale Charles Freeman Lee at Find a Grave