ISO 639-3

ISO 639-3:2007, Codes for the representation of names of languages – Part 3: Alpha-3 code for comprehensive coverage of languages, is an international standard for language codes in the ISO 639 series. It defines three-letter codes for identifying languages; the standard was published by ISO on 1 February 2007. ISO 639-3 extends the ISO 639-2 alpha-3 codes with an aim to cover all known natural languages; the extended language coverage was based on the language codes used in the Ethnologue published by SIL International, now the registration authority for ISO 639-3. It provides an enumeration of languages as complete as possible, including living and extinct and constructed, major and minor and unwritten. However, it does not include reconstructed languages such as Proto-Indo-European. ISO 639-3 is intended for use as metadata codes in a wide range of applications, it is used in computer and information systems, such as the Internet, in which many languages need to be supported. In archives and other information storage, they are used in cataloging systems, indicating what language a resource is in or about.

The codes are frequently used in the linguistic literature and elsewhere to compensate for the fact that language names may be obscure or ambiguous. ISO 639-3 includes all languages in ISO 639-1 and all individual languages in ISO 639-2. ISO 639-1 and ISO 639-2 focused on major languages, most represented in the total body of the world's literature. Since ISO 639-2 includes language collections and Part 3 does not, ISO 639-3 is not a superset of ISO 639-2. Where B and T codes exist in ISO 639-2, ISO 639-3 uses the T-codes. Examples: As of 30 January 2020, the standard contains 7,868 entries; the inventory of languages is based on a number of sources including: the individual languages contained in 639-2, modern languages from the Ethnologue, historic varieties, ancient languages and artificial languages from the Linguist List, as well as languages recommended within the annual public commenting period. Machine-readable data files are provided by the registration authority. Mappings from ISO 639-1 or ISO 639-2 to ISO 639-3 can be done using these data files.

ISO 639-3 is intended to assume distinctions based on criteria that are not subjective. It is not intended to provide identifiers for dialects or other sub-language variations. Judgments regarding distinctions between languages may be subjective in the case of oral language varieties without established literary traditions, usage in education or media, or other factors that contribute to language conventionalization. Since the code is three-letter alphabetic, one upper bound for the number of languages that can be represented is 26 × 26 × 26 = 17,576. Since ISO 639-2 defines special codes, a reserved range and B-only codes, 546 codes cannot be used in part 3. Therefore, a stricter upper bound is 17,576 − 546 = 17,030; the upper bound gets stricter if one subtracts the language collections defined in 639-2 and the ones yet to be defined in ISO 639-5. There are 58 languages in ISO 639-2 which are considered, for the purposes of the standard, to be "macrolanguages" in ISO 639-3; some of these macrolanguages had no individual language as defined by ISO 639-3 in the code set of ISO 639-2, e.g.'ara'.

Others like'nor' had their two individual parts in ISO 639-2. That means some languages that were considered by ISO 639-2 to be dialects of one language are now in ISO 639-3 in certain contexts considered to be individual languages themselves; this is an attempt to deal with varieties that may be linguistically distinct from each other, but are treated by their speakers as two forms of the same language, e.g. in cases of diglossia. For example: See for the complete list. "A collective language code element is an identifier that represents a group of individual languages that are not deemed to be one language in any usage context." These codes do not represent a particular language or macrolanguage. While ISO 639-2 includes three-letter identifiers for collective languages, these codes are excluded from ISO 639-3. Hence ISO 639-3 is not a superset of ISO 639-2. ISO 639-5 defines 3-letter collective codes for language families and groups, including the collective language codes from ISO 639-2.

Four codes are set aside in ISO 639-2 and ISO 639-3 for cases where none of the specific codes are appropriate. These are intended for applications like databases where an ISO code is required regardless of whether one exists. Mis is intended for languages. Mul is intended for cases where the data includes more than one language, the database requires a single ISO code. Und is intended for cases where the language in the data has not been identified, such as when it is mislabeled or never had been labeled, it is not intended for cases such as Trojan. Zxx is intended for data, not a language at all, such as animal calls. In addition, 520 codes in the range qaa–qtz are'reserved for local use'. For example, the Linguist List uses them for extinct languages. Linguist List has assigned one of them a generic value: This is used for proposed intermediate nodes in a family tree that have no name; the code table for ISO 639-3 is open to changes. In order to protect stability of existing usage, the changes permitted are limited to: modifications to the r

Portland School, Worksop

For schools of similar names, see Portland School. Portland School was a specialist Science College situated in United Kingdom; the headteacher upon closing was Elaine Hamilton. The original school buildings were situated on Sparken Hill Worksop, were built for when the school opened in 1956; the current school building, situated on Netherton road, was built in 2007. Portland School was in special measures, as it had an inadequate report from OFSTED after an inspection in March 2010, before its closure; the Winifred Portland County Secondary Technical School opened in September 1956. Previous to that there had been a Secondary Technical School separate from but within the Technical College on Blyth Road; the staff and pupils transferred to Winifred Portland. The school became the Winifred Portland Technical Grammar school until it was renamed Portland Comprehensive and merged with both the Central and Priory Secondary Schools Henry Hartland Grammar School opened in 1962, being opened on 21 June 1963 by Eric James, Baron James of Rusholme.

In 1970 Worksop's secondary schools became comprehensive - The Hartland School and Portland Comprehensive School. In late 2003 the decision was made to merge the school with the Hartland secondary school, north and next door to Portland school; this merger happened in 2004 though not without concerns by some parents. The merge with the Hartland site created a site with: three canteens, two science blocks, two assembly halls, three outdoor sports courts including two large barn buildings, three fields including one large field equivalent to 9 football pitches. Building of the new school site began in early 2006 with a contract between Nottinghamshire County Council, Transform Schools; the work was completed in time for students to move in after the Christmas break, in early 2008. The former site was demolished soon after in mid 2008; the new school facilities include: one canteen, one large assembly hall with seating for 300 persons, three outdoor sports spaces including a floodlit Astroturf, a MUGA, a large field, two indoor sports halls, a small gym room with weights and rowing machines.

The building was smaller than the cumulative size of the former Portland buildings and surrounding walkways On 3 September 2008 Worksop Post-16 Centre opened as a consolidated site for further education in Worksop. The centre is situated on Valley Road, adjacent to Valley School. Courses consist of A-levels across a range of art and science subjects. Portland School had achieved GCSE results below the national average; the School achieved its highest GCSE results in 2011. On 20 July 2011 the school closed to become part of the Outwood Grange of Schools and became Outwood Academy Portland upon reopening for the new school term. Cynthia Bower, controversial first Chief Executive of the Care Quality Commission Krysia Michna-Nowak, artist Anna Soubry, Conservative MP since 2010 for Broxtowe, former local television journalist from 1984-92 for Central News East Rory Palmer, Labour MEP for the East Midlands Kevan Jones, Labour MP since 2001 for North Durham Luke Wood, cricketer for Nottinghamshire Listing on Worksop Guardian article "Improved attendance Worksop's Portland School says new head".

Archived 6 June 2019 at the Wayback Machine Portland School website at the Wayback Machine

2016 Honduran Supercup (July)

The 2016 Honduran Supercup was a match arranged by the Honduran Liga Nacional which took place on 8 July 2016 between C. D. Honduras Progreso, winners of the 2015–16 Liga Nacional and Club Deportivo Olimpia, winners of the 2015 Honduran Cup; this was the first Honduran Supercup since 1999 after the 2015 edition was abandoned with no disclosed reason. C. D. Honduras Progreso qualified as reigning champions of the 2015–16 Honduran Liga Nacional. Honduras Progreso defeated C. D. Motagua in the Apertura finals on penalty shoot-outs after a 4–4 aggregated score. Olimpia was crowned as Cup winners after a convincingly 3–1 over Platense F. C. in the final match. The previous match between both sides ended with a 2–2 draw at Estadio Tiburcio Carías Andino on 20 March 2016 for a league encounter. On a cloudy night, the game started at 19:15 CST as scheduled, it was the first time in Honduran football that a game was officiated by female referees at a professional level. Both teams entered the field with their alternate uniforms.

C. D. Honduras Progreso's attacker Ángel Tejeda scored first with a penalty kick at the 26th minute after Club Deportivo Olimpia's defender Bryan Johnson committed a foul inside the 18-yard box. In the second half, Olimpia made three consecutive goals at the 52nd, 57th and 65th minutes, scored by Carlo Costly, José Fonseca and Bryan Johnson respectively. Johny Gómez scored the 2–3 for Honduras Progreso at the 69th minute and Nixon Duarte tied the game at the 73rd before the end of regulation; the match went straight to penalty shoot-outs where Olimpia won 5–4. During the shoot-outs, Jorge Cardona's kick went so wide and high he send the ball outside the stadium. 2016–17 Honduran Liga Nacional 2016–17 Honduran Cup