The Epistle of Jude shortened to Jude, is the penultimate book of the New Testament and the Bible as a whole and is traditionally attributed to Jude, the servant of Jesus and the brother of James the Just. The letter of Jude was one of the disputed books of the biblical canon; the links between the Epistle and 2 Peter, its use of the biblical apocrypha, its brevity raised concern. It is one of the shortest books in the Bible: only 1 chapter of 25 verses long; some early manuscripts containing the text of this epistle are: Papyrus 72 Papyrus 78 Codex Vaticanus Codex Sinaiticus Codex Alexandrinus Codex Ephraemi Rescriptus Jude urges his readers to defend the deposit of Christ's doctrine, closed by the time he wrote his epistle, to remember the words of the apostles spoken somewhat before. Jude asks the reader to recall how after the Lord saved his own people out of the land of Egypt, he did not hesitate to destroy those who fell into unbelief, much as he punished the angels who fell from their original exalted status and Sodom and Gomorrah.
He describes in vivid terms the apostates of his day. He exhorts believers to remember the words spoken by the Apostles, using language similar to the second epistle of Peter to answer concerns that the Lord seemed to tarry, How that they told you there should be mockers in the last time, who should walk after their own ungodly lusts... and to keep themselves in God's love, before delivering a doxology. Jude quotes directly from the Book of Enoch, part of the scripture of the Ethiopian and Eritrean churches but rejected by other churches, he cites Enoch's prophecy that the Lord would come with many thousands of his saints to render judgment on the whole world. He paraphrases an incident in a text, lost about Satan and Michael the Archangel quarreling over the body of Moses. I. Salutation II. Occasion for the Letter A; the change of Subject B. The Reason for the Change: The Presence of Godless Apostates III. Warning against the False Teachers A. Historical Examples of the Judgement of Apostates 1.
Unbelieving Israel 2. Angels who fell 3. Sodom and Gomorrah B. Description of the Apostates of Jude's Day 1, their slanderous speech deplored 2. Their character graphically portrayed 3, their destruction prophesied IV. Exhortation to Believers V. Concluding Doxology The Epistle of Jude is held as canonical in the Christian Church. Conservative scholars date it between 70 and 90; some scholars consider the letter a pseudonymous work written between the end of the 1st century and the first quarter of the 2nd century because of its references to the apostles and to tradition and because of its competent Greek style."More remarkable is the evidence that by the end of the second century Jude was accepted as canonical." Clement of Alexandria and the Muratorian canon considered the letter canonical. The first historical record of doubts as to authorship are found in the writings of Origen of Alexandria, who spoke of the doubts held by some, albeit not him. Eusebius classified it with the "disputed writings, the antilegomena."
The letter was accepted as part of the Canon by Church Fathers such as Athanasius and the Synods of Laodicea and Carthage. The epistle title is written as follows: "Jude, a servant of Jesus Christ and brother of James". "James" is taken to mean James the Just, a prominent leader in the early church. Not a lot is known of Jude, which would explain the apparent need to identify him by reference to his better-known brother; as the brother of James the Just, it has traditionally meant Jude was the brother of Jesus, since James is described as being the brother of Jesus. For instance Clement of Alexandria wrote in his work "Comments on the Epistle of Jude" that Jude, the Epistle of Jude's author, was a son of Joseph and a brother of Jesus. There is a dispute as to whether "brother" means someone who has the same father and mother, or a half-brother or cousin or more distant familial relationship; this dispute over the true meaning of "brother" grew. Outside the book of Jude, a "Jude" is mentioned five times in the New Testament: three times as Jude the Apostle, twice as Jude the brother of Jesus.
Debate continues as to whether the author of the epistle is both, or neither. Some scholars have argued that since the author of the letter has not identified himself as an apostle and refers to the apostles as a third party, he cannot be identified with Jude the Apostle. Others have drawn the opposite conclusion, i.e. that, as an apostle, he would not have made a claim of apostleship on his own behalf. The Epistle of Jude is a brief book of only a single chapter with 25 verses, it was composed as an encyclical letter—that is, one not directed to the members of one church in particular, but intended rather to be circulated and read in all churches. The wording and syntax of this epistle in its original Greek demonstrates that the author was capable and fluent; the epistle is addressed to Christians in general, it warns them about the doctrine of certain errant teachers to whom they were exposed. The epistle's style is combative and rushed. Many examples of evildoers and warnings about their fates are given in rapid s
"Hello" is a single by The Beloved released as the second single from their album Happiness. By peaking at no. 19 in the UK, on 17 February 1990, it was, at the time, their highest-charting single, a record it held for exactly 3 years, until "Sweet Harmony," the first single taken from the Conscience album, reached Number 8, on 18 January 1993, this way becoming the band's new highest-charting single, a record it still holds. At least three additional remixes were exclusive to other formats: "Hello" and "Hello" appeared on the 12-inch vinyl version, "Hello" appeared on both the cassette and 7-inch versions. In addition, a Razormaid! remix of the song appeared on the Razormaid! Anniversary 9.0 compilation album. As for "Hello" and "Hello," two of the five remixes of the main title on the CD single release, they would both resurface on the following Blissed Out remix album, the sister release to Happiness, the second remix only featuring on the CD and MC editions of the work, but not on the vinyl LP, which only contained the first.
The MC edition only of Blissed Out included "Paradise," representing previously unreleased sixth track on the "Hello" CD single. The music video was inspired by the film Altered States As well as the names of some of the band members' friends, the song mentions a number of famous people, chosen to loosely fit a "saints and sinners" theme. In alphabetical order, the people listed in the song are: Jeffrey Archer, Fred Astaire, Bobby Ball, Charlie Brown, Tommy Cannon, Billy Corkhill, Leslie Crowther, "Freddie" Flintstone, Paris Grey, Brian Hayes, Vince Hilaire, Barry Humphries, The LSO, Kym Mazelle and Mindy, Little Nell, Friedrich Nietzsche, Charlie Parker, André Previn, Little Richard, Salman Rushdie, Jean-Paul Sartre, The Supremes, William Tell, Sir Bufton Tufton, Desmond Tutu, Willy Wonka and Bungle. There are references to "Peter" and "Paul" the Christian apostles Saint Peter and Saint Paul. "Chris and Do" are friends of the band while "Steve and Claire" are guitarist Steve Waddington and his girlfriend.
In lyrical order, the names mentioned are as follows: Peter, Tommy Cannon, Bobby Ball, Little Richard, Little Nell, Willy Wonka, William Tell, Salman Rushdie, Kym Mazelle, Mork & Mindy, Bryan Hayes, Barry Humphries, Paris Grey, Little Nietzsche, Chris, Do, Billy Corkhill, Vince Hilaire, Freddy Flintstone, Fred Astaire, Desmond Tutu, Claire, Charlie Parker, Charlie Brown, Leslie Crowther, Mary Wilson, Di and Flo, Sir Bufton Tufton, Jean-Paul Sartre, Bungle, Jeffrey Archer, André Previn and LSO. Kym Mazelle, mentioned in the song, sings backing vocals. "Hello" - 4:17 "Hello" - 6:16 "Hello" - 5:19 "Hello" - 4:35 "Hello" - 4:23 "Paradise" "Hello" - 6:16 "Hello" - 4:17 "Hello" - 6:26 Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics
Egor Sergeyevich Lavrov is a Russian entrepreneur who made his fortune in Internet-related projects, political PR, a number of businesses in the United States and Latin America. Lavrov was born in Russia, he studied at private school called Kommersant, spent a year in London and moved to Prague, Czech Republic. He finished school in Prague and came back to Moscow during a period of rising interest in the Internet in Russia, he joined Plekhanov Institute of the National Economy and started his own business at the same time. Larov's first business was the first Internet-related magazine in Russia called Planeta Internet, it was sold to Smolensky Bank who paid about 2 million dollars to Lavrov when he was just 16 years old. Lavrov's next step in business was the GFX Advertisement Company, acquired by the "Plaza Group" and transformed to "PLAZA Internet", a base for Internet projects of Egor Lavrov and Umar Dzhabrailov such as "obozrenie.ru" and "fuck.ru". When Lavrov was 19 he became a head of the election campaign of Umar Dzhabrailov who ran for the President of Russia.
Dzhabrailov came in last with 0.8 percent of the vote but became Chechnya's representative in the Federation Council of Russia. At the following presidential and legislative elections in Russia, Lavrov worked on a several Internet projects with Konstantin Rykov to support the Vladimir Putin candidacy. Lavrov lives in the Dominican Republic, while operates businesses in Miami, United States. Lavrov owns "Grupo Lavrov", a company that owns: "Friends Around": Geo-Aware Mobile Social Network - https://web.archive.org/web/20100926080047/http://friendsaround.com/ Zila Networks - http://zilanetworks.com/ Karma World - https://web.archive.org/web/20091210091624/http://www.karmaworldllc.com/ "Pravda Group" "Russian Standard Group" - a company that distributes Apple, Inc. in Latin American market. "LUX. SET" - construction company in the Dominican Republic. "LUX. CELL" - a company that distributes Vertu brand in the Latin American market. "ELFA" - financial advising company for the private investors in the Dominican Republic.
"ELPA" - PR advising, political campaigns, Internet advertisement. So far a President of the Dominican Republic Leonel Fernández enjoyed the support of the "ELPA" during the last presidential campaign in the country, as well as a current Member of Parliament Gerardo Bogaert. Tattoolizator.com - A project inviting people to design and select a tattoo to be placed on Egor Lavrov's hand. ParagonCoin – US-based startup that teamed-up with ICOBox and got the funds using ICO mechanism. In 2018, SEC initiated a Federal class-action lawsuit against Paragon Coin. Jessica Versteeg is the wife of Egor Lavrov. Article Magazine Information Showbiz article Twitter Official Site Russian language blog Zila Networks FriendsAroundMe
The following is a list of characters that first appeared in the BBC soap opera Doctors in 2009, by order of first appearance. All characters are introduced by Will Trotter. Lisa Torres, portrayed by Michelle Lukes, first appeared on 28 January 2009, made her last appearance on 28 March 2011. Lisa returned in November 2018, with the role having been recast to Leila Birch. Lisa is the mother of Isobel Torres, the former partner of Daniel Granger. Having abandoned Isobel, Lisa turns up on Daniel's doorstep and informs him that she has had a change of heart. Daniel is devastated and although he tries to fight her on this, Lisa is in control. Lisa and Daniel agree to share custody of their daughter but the arrangement comes to an end when Daniel's ex-girlfriend Ruth Pearce tells Lisa about Daniel's past. Over the course of the next few years and Daniel's rocky relationship continues to play out, they reconcile after Isobel is kidnapped, but separate once again following Daniel's begins an affair with Zara Carmichael.
Cherry Clay, portrayed by Sophie Abelson, first appeared on 6 April 2009, made her last appearance on 19 October 2012. When Cherry arrives at The Mill, she turns heads amongst the male staff Jimmi Clay and Daniel Granger. However, she tries to form a relationship with Simon Bond, unaware until Zara Carmichael informed her, that Simon is gay. Cherry sees Michelle Corrigan drinking vodka in the surgery, but after talking to Simon, decides to not tell anyone. During the vaccination clinic, Michelle gave her the wrong needle and they sent a man into anaphylactic shock. Michelle blames Cherry, when Cherry tries to tell Julia Parsons the truth, Cherry is suspended. Cherry meets a drug dealer, she wakes up to find, dead. She fails; the police arrive and Cherry is arrested, as the police believe she has something to do with Scott's death. Rob Hollins finds. In August 2012, Cherry was formally released. After spotting Cherry leaving Daniel's house early in the morning, Jimmi jumps to the wrong conclusion that Cherry and Daniel had slept together and is jealous.
In 2012, Cherry married Jimmi. Dr. Simon Bond, portrayed by David Sturzaker, first appeared on 13 May 2009, made his last appearance on 6 April 2011. On 4 June 2009, Dr. Zara Carmichael arrives at The Mill, knows Simon is gay, upsetting Cherry Clay, interested in Simon, their friendship is tested when Simon has an affair with Will Duncan. Simon and Will develop a relationship, although Will does not tell Simon that he has a wife and family; the relationship ended. Simon is subjected to homophobic abuse from former colleague, Charlie Bradfield once he discovers his sexuality, learns of the affair with Will Duncan. Daniel Granger attempts to mediate the dispute without success, but the problem is resolved with Charlie's departure. In December 2010, Simon takes an overdose in the wake of his mishandling of a case involving a two-year-old girl, abused and subsequently drowned by her mother, he becomes depressed and contemplated suicide in the wake of the incident. Simon is stabbed in the stomach during a house visit when he is attacked by a woman's violent partner during a house visit.
He survives, went on to qualify as a GP. Sturzaker departed Doctors to take up Shakespearian acting on tour. Series producer Peter Eryl Lloyd spoke of his disappointment that Sturzaker decided to leave the series because of the work taken to develop the character, he added. DCI Lynette Driver, portrayed by Elizabeth Rider, first appeared on 4 August 2009, made her last appearance on 12 October 2017. Lynette is the boss of Rob Hollins (Chris Walker, she is involved in the Lauren Porter murder case. Driver returned for one episode on 10 January 2012. Driver returned on 1 November 2012. Sue Bond, portrayed by Tessa Peake-Jones, first appeared on 3 September 2009, made her final appearance on 12 January 2011. Sue is the wife of Howard Bond, the mother of Simon Bond. Howard Bond, portrayed by Neil McCaul, first appeared on 3 September 2009, made his final appearance on 12 January 2011. Howard is the husband of Sue Bond, the father of Simon Bond. Scott Nielson, portrayed by Sam Heughan, first appeared on 30 September 2009, made his last appearance on 24 November 2009.
He is the boyfriend of nurse Cherry Malone. He died. PC Brian Miles, portrayed by David Hounslow, first appeared on 9 October 2009, made frequent appearances until 4 March 2016. Brian is a close friend of Rob Hollins
In mathematics, a negligible function is a function μ: N → R such that for every positive integer c there exists an integer Nc such that for all x > Nc, | μ | < 1 x c. Equivalently, we may use the following definition. A function μ: N → R is negligible, if for every positive polynomial poly there exists an integer Npoly > 0 such that for all x > Npoly | μ | < 1 poly . The concept of negligibility can find its trace back to sound models of analysis. Though the concepts of "continuity" and "infinitesimal" became important in mathematics during Newton and Leibniz's time, they were not well-defined until the late 1810s; the first reasonably rigorous definition of continuity in mathematical analysis was due to Bernard Bolzano, who wrote in 1817 the modern definition of continuity. Cauchy and Heine defined as follows: A function f: R → R is continuous at x = x 0 if for every ε > 0, there exists a positive number δ > 0 such that | x − x 0 | < δ implies | f − f | < ε. This classic definition of continuity can be transformed into the definition of negligibility in a few steps by changing parameters used in the definition.
First, in the case x 0 = ∞ with f = 0, we must define the concept of "infinitesimal function": A continuous function μ: R → R is infinitesimal if for every ε > 0 there exists N ε such that for all x > N ε | μ | < ε. Next, we replace ε > 0 by the functions 1 / x c where c > 0 or by 1 / poly where poly is a positive polynomial. This leads to the definitions of negligible functions given at the top of this article. Since the constants ε > 0 can be expressed as 1 / poly with a constant polynomial this shows that negligible functions are a subset of the infinitesimal functions. In complexity-based modern cryptography, a security scheme is provably secure if the probability of security failure is negligible in terms of the input x = cryptographic key length n. Hence comes the definition at the top of the page because key length n must be a natural number; the general notion of negligibility doesn't require that the input parameter x is the key length n. Indeed, x can be any predetermined system metric and corresponding mathematical analysis would illustrate some hidden analytical behaviors of the system.
The reciprocal-of-polynomial formulation is used for the same reason that computational boundedness is defined as polynomial running time: it has mathematical closure properties that make it tractable in the asymptotic setting. For example, if an attack succeeds in violating a security condition only with negligible probability, the attack is repeated a polynomial number of times, the success probability of the overall attack still remains negligible. In practice one might want to have more concrete functions bounding the adversary's success probability and to choose the security parameter large enough that this probability is smaller than some threshold, say 2−128. One of the reasons that negligible functions are u
Igor Vori is a Croatian former professional handball player who competed for Croatia in the 2004 Summer Olympics, in the 2008 Summer Olympics, in the 2012 Summer Olympics. He is an assistant coach for the Croatia national team. Igor Vori played in RK Zagreb from Zagreb and has played for Barcelona and Paris Saint-Germain, he won the EHF Champions League with HSV Hamburg during the 2012–13 season. He was shortlisted in the IHF's election of the 2009 World Handball Player of the Year, he retired in June 2018. Vori is World champion from 2003 with the Croatian national team, Olympic champion from 2004, he received a silver medal at the 2005 World championship, a silver medal at the 2008 European championship, where he was voted Best defensive player. At the 2008 Summer Olympics in Beijing, Vori was part of the Croatian team that reached the semifinals, after defeating Denmark in the quarter final, they lost their semifinal against France, lost to Spain in the bronze final, ending fourth in the 2008 Olympics.
At the 2009 World Championships, Vori was part of the silver medal winning team, as well as being voted'Player of the Tournament', but was given a red card during the final match after pretending to throw the ball at a referee's face. Vori was part of the Croatian team at the 2012 Summer Olympics in London, where they lost to France in the semifinal, won the bronze game against Hungary. ZagrebCroatian Premier League: 1997-98, 1998-99, 1999-00, 2000-01, 2003-04, 2004-05, 2007-08, 2008-09, 2016-17 Croatian Cup: 1998, 1999, 2000, 2004, 2005, 2008, 2009, 2017ConversanoSerie A: 2002-03 Italian Cup: 2003BarcelonaLiga ASOBAL: 2005-06 Copa del Rey: 2007 Supercopa ASOBAL: 2006-07 Pirenees Leagues: 2005-06, 2006-07HSVBundesliga: 2010-11 DHB-Pokal: 2010 Super Cup: 2009, 2010 EHF Champions League: 2012-13PSGLNH Division 1: 2014-15, 2015-16 Coupe de France: 2014, 2015 Trophée des champions: 2014, 2015IndividualFranjo Bučar State Award for Sport - 2004 Best defensive player at 2008 European Championship Player of the Tournament at 2009 World Men's Handball Championship Best line player at 2010 European Championship Order of Danica Hrvatska with face of Franjo Bučar Igor Vori at Croatian Olympic Committee Igor Vori at Olympics at Sports-Reference.com Igor Vori at databaseOlympics.com Igor Vori profil at European Handball Federation Igor Vori profil at Ligue Nationale de Handball