In Greek mythology, Iasus or Iasius was the name of several people: Iasus, one of the Dactyli or Curetes. Iasus, king of Argos Iasus, son of Io Iasius, son of Eleuther and father of Chaeresilaus. Iasius, same as Iasion. Iasus, father of Atalanta by Clymene, daughter of Minyas, his brothers were Ancaeus and Amphidamas. Iasus, father of Nepeia, who married King Olympus and gave her name to the plain of Nepeia near Cyzicus. Iasius, winner of the horse-racing contest at the Olympic games held by Heracles. Iasus, king of Orchomenus and possible father of Amphion, father of Chloris, wife of Neleus. Iasus, father of Phaedimus, his son was killed by Amyntas in the battle of Seven Against Thebes. Iasus, son of Sphelus, leader of the Athenians, was killed by Aeneas in the Trojan War. Iasus, king of Cyprus, father of Dmetor. In the Odyssey, he appears in a story told by Odysseus. Iasus, father of Palinurus and Iapis. Smith, Wiliam. Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and Mythology, v. 2, page 556 Bulfinch, Thomas.
Carl Gunnar Emanuel Setterwall was a Swedish tennis player who won four Olympic medals. In 1908 he won a bronze alongside Wollmar Boström. Four years he won three more medals. In the mixed doubles and indoor doubles tournament he lost both times. Sigrid Fick was his partner in the mixed indoor event and together they won a bronze medal. Setterwall's father named Carl, was a multimillionaire controlling much of iron works during the railway's development in Scandinavia, his son followed in his steps taking over the family firm. Bergvall, Erik. Adams-Ray, Edward.. The Official Report of the Olympic Games of Stockholm 1912. Stockholm: Wahlström & Widstrand. CS1 maint: extra text: authors list Wudarski, Pawel. "Wyniki Igrzysk Olimpijskich". Retrieved 4 August 2007
Diarylpropionitrile known as 2,3-bispropionitrile, is a synthetic and selective agonist of ERβ, used in scientific research to study the function of this receptor. It is 70-fold more selective for ERβ over ERα, has 100-fold lower affinity for GPER relative to estradiol. DPN produces antidepressant- and anxiolytic-like effects in animals via activation of the endogenous oxytocin system. First reported in 2001, DPN was the first selective ERβ agonist to be discovered, was followed by prinaberel, WAY-200070, 8β-VE2 in 2004, ERB-196 in 2005, certain phytoestrogens like liquiritigenin and nyasol since 2007. DPN is a racemic mixture of two enantiomers, -DPN and -DPN. Relative to -DPN, -DPN has between 3- and 7-fold higher affinity for ERβ and appears to have higher intrinsic activity in activating ERβ. However, both enantiomers have high affinity, selectivity for ERβ and efficaciously activate ERβ. In any case, it has been suggested that -DPN might be the preferred enantiomer to use for scientific research.
Vinícius Silva Lopes Souto, or Vinícius Lopes, is a Brazilian professional footballer who plays as striker for Dibba Al-Fujairah. Lopes began his career at Brazilian club Cruzeiro. In January 2008, he left his homeland and moved to Swedish club BK Häcken, where he spent 3 seasons and scored 8 goals in 48 games. On 20 February 2011, Lopes moved to South Korean K-League side Gwangju FC. On July 2011, Lopes moved to Kuwaiti Premier League side Al Jahra. Vinicius Souto Lopes at SvFF Vinícius Lopes at WorldFootball.net Vinícius Lopes at Soccerway Vinícius Lopes – K League stats at kleague.com
The Glas Pass is a high mountain pass in the Lepontine Alps, located between the valleys of Safiental and Domleschg in central Graubünden. It is the deepest point on the ridge between the Piz Beverin; the pass is overlooked by the Hoch Büel. The Glas Pass is crossed by a small paved road, although it goes no further than Inner Glas, less than two kilometres west of the pass; the Glas Pass is connected from Thusis via Tschappina. On the west side, a trail connects Inner Glas with Safien-Platz; the area is served by PostBus Switzerland during the summer season. List of mountain passes in Switzerland Media related to Glaspass at Wikimedia Commons The Inn on the Glas Pass MySwitzerland.com
The Ölschnitz is a right-bank, northern headstream of the White Main in the German province of Upper Franconia in Bavaria. It is 22.1 kilometres long. The Ölschnitz has its source at an impoundment and granite well stone in Solg, a village in the borough of Münchberg, it discharges into the White Main near Bad Berneck. The Ölschnitz flows from Solg through a wide valley to the village of Ölschnitz, it flows down to Tennersreuth, passes under the A 9 motorway, supplies water for the Streitau Mill and continues to Böseneck. From here the little river snakes through an ever-narrower valley. After many bends it reaches the Entenmühle flows around the hill spur near Stein in a large curve before cutting through the hard, diabase rock in a steep, narrow valley, rich in flora, reaching the spa park at Bad Berneck. After 19 km it discharges into the White Main; the Ölschnitz valley between the Entenmühle and Bad Berneck, through which the Westweg and Jean-Paul-Weg trails run, is one of the most beautiful valleys in the Fichtelgebirge.
Along the course of the stream, water power was used to drive many mill wheels. In 1536, the townsfolk of Berneck were giving fishing rights in the Ölsnitz and, in 1692, it was described as the "best trout stream in the Fichtelberge". In 1732, an ordinance concerning the Ölschnitz was issued by the Margrave of Bayreuth for the protection of the freshwater pearl mussels introduced there. Between 1733 and 1810, 6,000 pearls were harvested. Pearl fishing came under the supervision of a pearl inspector and, after 1810, the Bavarian Forestry Department. Querenbach Lahmabach Benkersbach Grundbach Angerbach Rieglersbach Schleifenbach Lübnitzbach Steingraben Metzlersreuther Bach Bärnreuther Graben List of rivers of Bavaria Konrad Arneth/Ernst Eichler: Slawische Flurnamen in der ehemaligen Markgrafschaft Bayreuth, in: Jahrbuch für Fränkische Landesforschung 1966, p. 191 Dietmar Herrmann: Perlen in der Ölschnitz, in: The Siebenstern 2003, p. 11 Dietmar Herrmann: Lexikon Fichtelgebirge, Hof 2000 Ölschnitz Rudolf Klupp: Fischerei in Oberfranken, 1985, p. 214 Seidel Chr.: Eine Ölschnitzwanderung von der Quelle bis zur Mündung,in: The Siebenstern 1937, p. 169 Vogt Ludwig: The Gewässernamen des Fichtelgebirges, in: The Siebenstern 1959, p. 113 Max Wirth: The Ölschnitzquelle in Solg bei Münchberg, in: The Siebenstern 1970, p. 118 Gauge in Bad Berneck The Fichtelgebirge