"I'm Ready" is a blues song written by Willie Dixon and first recorded by Muddy Waters in 1954. It was a hit; the song became a blues standard and has been compared to "Hoochie Coochie Man", the standard written by Dixon that Waters recorded earlier in 1954. "I'm Ready" was inspired by a comment by Muddy Waters prior to a gig, when harmonica player Willie Foster visited him at home. As Foster recalled, I knocked on the door, he was shaving, he said "You here? I told you to come tomorrow." I said, "Yeah, but I'm here today." While drinking, Waters ribbed Foster for bringing a suitcase for a weekend. He said, "I mean you ready!" And I said, "Ready as anybody can be!" He popped his finger and turned to Willie Dixon and said, "Are you thinking what I'm thinking? That's a record, man!" Dixon proceeded to write a song and "I'm Ready" was completed within about three days. The lyrics continue the use of swagger and supernatural imagery found in Dixon's "Hoochie Coochie Man", which Waters recorded in January 1954: In addition to the lyrical theme, "I'm Ready" incorporates a stop-time sixteen-bar structure analogous to "Hoochie Coochie Man".
The song was recorded September 1, 1954, by Waters on vocal and guitar, accompanied by Little Walter on chromatic harmonica, Jimmy Rogers on guitar, Otis Spann on piano, Willie Dixon on bass, Fred Below on drums. Chess Records issued the song as single in late 1954, with "I Don't Know Why" as the B-side". In 1958, it was included on The Best of Muddy Waters. Muddy Waters re-recorded the song for his albums Fathers and Sons and The London Muddy Waters Sessions. In 1978, he re-recorded it for the title track to his album; the album, produced by Johnny Winter, earned Waters a Grammy in 1978
The 1885 Princeton Tigers football team represented the College of New Jersey more known as Princeton College, in the 1885 college football season. The team finished with a 9–0 record and was retroactively named as consensus national champions by the Billingsley Report, Helms Athletic Foundation, Houlgate System, National Championship Foundation, Parke H. Davis; this season marked Princeton's 13th football national championship. The season was notable for one of the most celebrated football plays of the 19th century - a 90-yard punt return by Henry "Tillie" Lamar in the closing minutes of the game to beat Yale 6–5, a team Princeton had not defeated since 1878
Ektor Pan is a Spanish singer and producer. Pan's first single was titled "Chasing Stars" and was released in 2014, his first album published was a compilation of pop dance songs. He was semi-finalist in Eurovision Song Contest entries in 2016 and 2017. 2014: Chasing Stars 2016: Magnético 2014: "Addicted 2U" 2015: "What About Us" 2015: "Que Pasará" 2015: "Love in Return" 2016: "Magnético" 2016: "Get Up Everybody! for Olympic Games Rio 2016" 2016: "Pokemon Go" 2016: "Perfect Storm" 2018: "Aunque No Quieras" 2019: "Juego Prohibido" 2020: "Game Over" Chasing Stars Tour W. A. U. Tour Magnetico Tour Perfect Storm World Tour Telecinco Fin de año 2016 con Kiko Rivera y Patricia Manterola TVE Eurovision España 2017 Official website Ektor Pan on IMDb
The 2018 Swope Park Rangers season is the club's third year of play and their third season in the Western Conference of the United Soccer League, the second tier of the United States Soccer Pyramid. The Rangers moved from the Swope Soccer village to Shawnee Mission District Stadium in Overland Park, Kansas for the team's season opener, before playing the rest of the 2018 schedule at Children's Mercy Park; the 2017 Swope Park Rangers season finished the year with a record of 17-7-8 and 4th in the Western Conference qualifying for the 2017 USL Playoffs. In the first round, the Rangers defeated #5 seed Phoenix Rising on penalty kicks 4-2 after a draw in regulation. In the conference semi-finals, the Rangers would keep rolling with another win facing the #8 seed Sacramento Republic FC 1-0; the Rangers opponent in the conference Finals was the OKC Energy FC. For the second year in a row, Swope Park Rangers made it to the USL Championship game; as of October 9, 2018 Win Draw Loss Upcoming fixture Source
Tsaghkadzor Olympic Sports Complex, is a multi-sport training complex in the mountain resort town of Tsaghkadzor, Kotayk Province, Armenia. It was opened in 1967 a state-owned sports complex of the Armenian Soviet Socialist Republic, it was renovated between 2007 and 2008 with an estimated cost of US$8 million. The Tsaghkadzor Sports Complex was opened in 1967 during the Soviet days, through the efforts of the Soviet-Armenian gymnast and Olympic gold medalist Hrant Shahinyan; the complex was designed and built to become the main venue to host the training campaign of the Soviet athletes for the 1968 Summer Olympics in Mexico City. In 1986, the Tsaghkadzor ski resort was opened near the complex. On 22 May 1987 soviet-armenian athlete Robert Emmiyan jumped here 8,86m, registered second longest jump that time. Renovated in 2007, the Tsaghkadzor Olympic Complex is considered one of the most developed training facilities in Transcaucasia, it provides training areas for 35 types of sports including 2 regular-sized football pitches with athletics track, indoor sports hall, indoor swimming pool, diving pool and snowboarding tracks, fitness halls, modern hotel and sanatorium along with many other facilities.
The centre is home to a large training hall for individual Olympic sports including wrestling, weightlifting, etc. The complex hosts the annual competition of the "Best Sport Family" held every year during summer; the nearby ski resort is the centre of winter sports in Armenia. The skiing season in Tsaghkadzor starts in mid-December and stretches well into March with the top slopes fit for skiing in April. Official website
Helmut Schwichtenberg is a German mathematical logician. Schwichtenberg studied mathematics from 1961 at the FU Berlin and from 1964 at the University of Münster, where he received his doctorate in 1968 from Dieter Rödding, he worked as an assistant and as a professor in Münster, since 1978 has been professor of mathematical logic at the Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität Munich. Schwichtenberg deals, among other things, with proof theory, theory of computability, lambda calculus and with applications of logic in computer science, he is a member of the Bavarian Academy of Sciences. Helmut Schwichtenberg and Kurt Schütte. "Mathematische Logik". In Gerd Fischer and Friedrich Hirzebruch and Winfried Scharlau and Willi Törnig. Ein Jahrhundert Mathematik, 1890–1990 – Festschrift zum Jubiläum der DMV. Dokumente zur Geschichte der Mathematik. 6. Braunschweig: Vieweg. Pp. 717–740. ISBN 3-528-06326-2. Helmut Schwichtenberg and Anne S. Troelstra. Basic Proof Theory. Cambridge Tracts in Theoretical Computer Science.
43. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-57223-1. Helmut Schwichtenberg and Stanley S. Wainer. Proofs and Computations. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0-521-51769-0. Helmut Schwichtenberg. "An arithmetic for polynomial-time computation". Theoretical Computer Science. 357: 202–214. Doi:10.1016/j.tcs.2006.03.019. Homepage at Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität Munich