click links in text for more info

Good Food

Good Food was a British cookery channel broadcasting in the United Kingdom and Ireland, latterly as part of the Discovery, Inc. network of channels. The channel launched on 5 November 2001 and relaunched in its final format on 22 June 2009. Good Food was available on satellite through Sky and through IPTV with TalkTalk TV, BT TV. From 1 December 2015 to 26 December 2015, Good Food was temporarily rebranded as Christmas Food, it returned on 26 November 2017. Good Food ceased broadcasting on 12 September 2019, with all its programmes moving to Food Network; the channel launched on 5 November 2001 as UK Food, as a channel dedicated to cookery programmes, broadcast on the crowded UK Style channel. The channel uses a large amount of programming from the BBC's programme archive; the channel is familiar to a former international channel run by BBC Worldwide called BBC Food, as both use similar programming and both have a similar format. The channel changed its name on 8 March 2004 to UKTV Food; as part of the rebranding of all UKTV's channels to a unique name and identity, UKTV Food rebranded as Good Food on 22 June 2009, the last of UKTV's brands to do so.

The name was based on that of the BBC Good Food cookery magazine, published by Immediate Media Company. The channel and the magazine continue to be operated separately. On 1 April 2019, it was announced that UKTV co-owner Discovery Inc. would acquire the BBC's stake in Good Food. On 5 September 2019, Discovery announced that Good Food would merge with Food Network and close on 12 September 2019, with its programmes moving to the sister channel. Good Food was removed from Virgin Media on 11 September, while the channel itself was shut down on 12 September 2019, after which the channel space created in 2001 by UK Food ceased to exist; the last programme to be shown was a repeat of Choccywoccydoodah. The network operated a time shifted version of the channel Good Food +1, which shows the same schedule an hour for catch up purposes; the timeshifted channel does not use any special branding, with the occasional exception of a change in Digital on-screen graphic. The timeshift channel was available on Virgin Media.

On 13 July 2009, Virgin Media revealed that they were "currently in active talks" with UKTV about launching a high-definition version of Good Food on their cable television platform. Good Food HD launched on 31 August 2010 on Sky, broadcasting a HD simulcast of the channel's schedule; as part of Virgin Media's deal to sell its share of UKTV, all five of UKTV's HD channels were added to Virgin's cable television service by 2012. Good Food HD was added to Virgin Media on 7 October 2011; when UK Food channel launched in 2001, the channel adopted a branding package based around circular shaped foods with a spiral pattern located in the centre when looked at from above. The channel's logo at the time featured the name, stylised as UK Food, a two lined spiral extending outwards from the right of the name; the majority of UKTV channels had some pattern located there to distinguish the channel, this spiral featured in the idents themselves as well as channel promotions. Following the rebranding as UKTV Food, the channel's identity was altered.

The swirling motif was retained within the idents themselves: indeed many of the previous idents survived rebrand reuse. The primary difference was the addition of the two lined UKTV logo, aligned to the left of the screen; the channels colour was orange, was used in different shades as the background colour to all promotion end boards and static slides both on the channel and for promotion across the network. Following the rebrand to Good Food, the idents changed to sequences involving the coming together of ingredients to events such as a picnic barbecue, a dinner party and a family Sunday roast; the idents finished with an endboard featuring the circular Good Food logo in the centre of a screen with food imagery in the background, such as fish outlines and fork or wine glasses. The channel aired programming from the BBC's programming archive and programming aired on other domestic and international channels bought in by the channel; these programmes included: 4 Ingredients Ace of Cakes Alive and Cooking Barefoot Contessa Chefs in the City Choccywoccydoodah Dinner Impossible Everyday Gourmet with Justine Schofield Good Chef Bad Chef Iron Chef Australia James Martin's Brittany James Martin's Mediterranean Luke Nguyen's Vietnam Man v. Food Market Kitchen Mary Berry at Home MasterChef MasterChef Australia MasterChef Ireland Mitch and Matt's Big Fish Monster Munchies My Restaurant Rules New Brititsh Kitchen Nigella Bites Nigellissima Oliver's Twist Paul Hollywood's Bread Rachel Allen: Bake!

Rhodes Across India Rhodes Across Italy Rhodes Across the Caribbean Saturday Kitchen The Best in Australia Top Chef Top Chef: Just Desserts World's Weirdest Restaurants The Great British Bake Off The Good Food website devised and launched by Ian Fenn and Ally Branley, provides a number of services including information on programmes shown on the channel, message boards, a wine club. Recipes come from the various shows on Good Food and some include videos taken from the demonstrations. In September 2006 Good Food's website overtook the BBC Food site in popularity for the first time, achieving a 10% market share, against the 9.63% the BBC Food site dropped to, having held the top spot since it began. The channel's website now redirects to Food Network's UK website. UKTV Television in the United Kingdom BBC Food BBC Magazines Official website Good Food at TVARK UKTV at The TV Room

Greenport West, New York

Greenport West is a census-designated place in Suffolk County, New York, United States. The population was 2,124 at the 2010 census. Greenport West is in the Town of Southold. According to the United States Census Bureau, the CDP has a total area of 3.3 square miles, of which 3.2 square miles is land and 0.12 square miles, or 3.75%, is water. As of the census of 2000, there were 1,679 people, 750 households, 459 families residing in the CDP; the population density was 505.2 per square mile. There were 1,283 housing units at an average density of 386.1/sq mi. The racial makeup of the CDP was 90.95% White, 5.72% African American, 0.06% Native American, 0.36% Asian, 1.43% from other races, 1.49% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 5.96% of the population. There were 750 households out of which 20.5% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 49.7% were married couples living together, 9.5% had a female householder with no husband present, 38.7% were non-families. 31.5% of all households were made up of individuals and 18.0% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older.

The average household size was 2.24 and the average family size was 2.82. In the CDP, the population was spread out with 19.4% under the age of 18, 4.9% from 18 to 24, 21.9% from 25 to 44, 26.6% from 45 to 64, 27.2% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 48 years. For every 100 females, there were 85.9 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 85.6 males. The median income for a household in the CDP was $44,063, the median income for a family was $56,364. Males had a median income of $47,500 versus $28,375 for females; the per capita income for the CDP was $26,322. About 3.2% of families and 5.7% of the population were below the poverty line, including 6.9% of those under age 18 and 9.6% of those age 65 or over. Greenport Union Free School District

Page fault

A page fault is a type of exception raised by computer hardware when a running program accesses a memory page, not mapped by the memory management unit into the virtual address space of a process. Logically, the page may be accessible to the process, but requires a mapping to be added to the process page tables, may additionally require the actual page contents to be loaded from a backing store such as a disk; the processor's MMU detects the page fault, while the exception handling software that handles page faults is a part of the operating system kernel. When handling a page fault, the operating system tries to make the required page accessible at the location in physical memory or terminates the program in cases of an illegal memory access. Contrary to what "fault" might suggest, valid page faults are not errors, are common and necessary to increase the amount of memory available to programs in any operating system that utilizes virtual memory, including OpenVMS, Microsoft Windows, Unix-like systems, z/OS.

If the page is loaded in memory at the time the fault is generated, but is not marked in the memory management unit as being loaded in memory it is called a minor or soft page fault. The page fault handler in the operating system needs to make the entry for that page in the memory management unit point to the page in memory and indicate that the page is loaded in memory; this could happen if the memory is shared by different programs and the page is brought into memory for other programs. The page could have been removed from the working set of a process, but not yet written to disk or erased, such as in operating systems that use Secondary Page Caching. For example, HP OpenVMS may remove a page that does not need to be written to disk and place it on a Free Page List if the working set is deemed too large. However, the page contents are not overwritten until the page is assigned elsewhere, meaning it is still available if it is referenced by the original process before being allocated. Since these faults do not involve disk latency, they are faster and less expensive than major page faults.

This is the mechanism used by an operating system to increase the amount of program memory available on demand. The operating system delays loading parts of the program from disk until the program attempts to use it and the page fault is generated. If the page is not loaded in memory at the time of the fault it is called a major or hard page fault; the page fault handler in the OS needs to find a free location: either a free page in memory, or a non-free page in memory. This latter might be used by another process, in which case the OS needs to write out the data in that page and mark that page as not being loaded in memory in its process page table. Once the space has been made available, the OS can read the data for the new page into memory, add an entry to its location in the memory management unit, indicate that the page is loaded, thus major faults are more expensive than minor faults and add storage access latency to the interrupted program's execution. If a page fault occurs for a reference to an address, not part of the virtual address space, meaning there cannot be a page in memory corresponding to it it is called an invalid page fault.

The page fault handler in the operating system will generally pass a segmentation fault to the offending process, indicating that the access was invalid. A null pointer is represented as a pointer to address 0 in the address space. Illegal accesses and invalid page faults, as invalid conditions, can result in a segmentation fault or bus error, resulting in programming termination or core dump, depending on the operating system environment; these problems are caused by software bugs, but hardware memory errors, such as those caused by overclocking, may corrupt pointers and make correct software fail. It can crash the operating system. Operating systems such as Windows and UNIX provide differing mechanisms for reporting errors caused by page faults. Windows uses structured exception handling to report page fault-based invalid accesses as access violation exceptions, UNIX systems use signals, such as SIGSEGV, to report these error conditions to programs. If the program receiving the error does not handle it, the operating system performs a default action involving the termination of the running process that caused the error condition, notifying the user that the program has malfunctioned.

Recent versions of Windows report such problems by stating something like "this program must close". Recent Windows versions write a minidump describing the state of the crashed process. UNIX and UNIX-like operating systems report these conditions to the user with error messages such as "segmentation violation", or "bus error", may produce a core dump. Page faults, by their nature, degrade the performance of a program or operating system and in the degenerate case can cau


Gadao is a legendary chief of the village of Inarajan in southern Guam. In the Chamorro language of ancient Guam, he would have had the title maga'lahi as a high-ranking male. In addition to being featured in legend, he is the namesake of Inarajan's Chief Gadao’s Cave containing ancient cave paintings; some stories claim Gadao. Two legends featuring Chief Gadao include the Legend of the Three Feats of Strength and the Legend of the Battle Between Chiefs. Kepuha or Quipuha Mata'pang Hurao Mataquana Micronesian mythology Villages of Guam Hagåtña Tumon Legends of Guam Chief Gadao Photos Kanton Tasi Bista Guam

Savoia Excelsior Palace

The Savoia Excelsior Palace is a 4 star hotel in Trieste, Italy owned by the Starhotels group. The hotel is located close to Piazza Unità d'Italia overlooking the Gulf of Trieste and has 142 rooms; the hotel has a bar, "Le Rive", a restaurant, "The Savoy", which seats up to 150 people. The hotel's conference centre has 9 meeting rooms; the hotel was used as a venue for part of the 2009 G8 summit meeting. The Savoia Excelsior Palace was built in 1911 by the Austrian architect Ladislaus Fiedler with classical sculptures and columns decorating the façade. At the time of its opening in 1912 the hotel was one of the most imposing and luxurious hotels in the Austro-Hungarian Empire. Throughout its history the hotel has hosted aristocrats and diplomats, as well as tourists visiting Trieste on their grand tour. Emperor Franz Josef was a frequent guest and his private apartment is preserved intact; the hotel reopened in June 2009 after two and a half years of renovation. Official website

South Africa national under-18 rugby union team

The South African national under-18 rugby union team – referred to as the South African Schools rugby union team – is the under-18 side of the South Africa national rugby union team. The team is selected every year at the conclusion of the various rugby union youth weeks and are predominantly made up from players that played at the Under-18 Craven Week tournament for their respective sides; the South African Schools team doesn't formally participate in any competitions, but they do play matches against either local or international opposition. Since 2012, the South African Under-18 team hosted an International Series, with teams from England, France and Wales regular competitors in the series. Matches in this series take place at various venues in the Western Cape region. South Africa's results in the 2012 Under-18 International Series were: South Africa's results in the 2013 Under-18 International Series were: South Africa's results in the 2014 Under-18 International Series were: The results for South Africa and South Africa'A' in the 2015 Under-18 International Series were: The results for South Africa and South Africa'A' in the 2016 Under-19 International Series were: The results for South Africa in the 2017 Under-19 International Series were: The results in the 2018 AON Under-19 International Series were: The results in the 2019 Under-18 International Series were: The South African Schools squad was named for the 2019 Under-18 International Series against Argentina, England and Wales.

Notes: Official website of the South African Rugby Union