Ibiblio is a "collection of collections," and hosts a diverse range of publicly available information and open source content, including software, literature, history, science and cultural studies. As an "Internet librarianship," ibiblio is a digital archive project, it is run by the School of Information and Library Science and the School of Journalism and Mass Communication at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, with partners including the Center for the Public Domain, IBM, SourceForge. It offers streaming audio radio stations. In November 1994 it started the first internet radio stream by rebroadcasting WXYC, the UNC student-run radio station, it takes credit for the first non-commercial IPv6 / Internet2 radio stream. Unless otherwise specified, all material on ibiblio is assumed to be in the public domain. Ibiblio is a member of the Open Open Content Alliance. In 1992, the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill developed SunSITE.unc.edu, to be an archive and an information sharing project for the public.
It was funded by grants from Sun Microsystems, thus the name. The relationship with Sun came to an end and the name was changed to MetaLab, it collaborated with various sources, including academic institutions and information technology entrepreneurs. In 1992, sunsite.unc.edu became one of the first web sites on the internet. Today, it is still the host for a copy of the oldest web page known in history. In September 2000, MetaLab began to collaborate with the Center for the Public Domain. List of digital library projects Jointly Administered Knowledge Environment or jake Paul Jones Sunsite Official website Sample iBibilo page
The 2008 Conference USA Baseball Tournament was the 2008 postseason college baseball championship of the NCAA Division I Conference USA, held at Turchin Stadium in New Orleans, Louisiana from May 21–May 25, 2008. Houston won their third C-USA tournament, received Conference USA's automatic bid to the 2008 NCAA Division I Baseball Tournament; the tournament consisted of eight teams, with two double-elimination brackets, a single-game final. SMU, UTEP did not field baseball teams. Memphis did not make the tournament. Bold indicates the winner of the game. Italics indicate. 2008 Entergy C-USA Baseball Championship
Banryūyama Takaharu is a former sumo wrestler from Tatsuno, Hyōgo, Japan. He made his professional debut in November 1966, reached the top division in March 1975, his highest rank was komusubi. He retired in November 1984 and became an elder of the Japan Sumo Association under the name Matsuchiyama, he worked as a coach at Mihogaseki stable until its closure in 2013, whereupon he moved to Kasugano stable. Upon reaching the mandatory retirement age of 65 in May 2016 he was re-hired as a consultant for five more years. Glossary of sumo terms List of past sumo wrestlers List of sumo elders List of komusubi
The Khorramshahr, named after the city of Khorramshahr in Iran, is a medium-range ballistic missile, tested by Iran in January 2017. Its range is between 1,000–2000 km with a 1,800 kg warhead and is 13 m in length. Jane's Defence Weekly and Center for Strategic and International Studies stated that it is the Iranian version of North Korea's Hwasong-10. North Korea sold a version of this missile to Iran under the designation BM-25; the number 25 represents the missile range. Iran said it has decreased missile size over the initial version, thus reducing propellant mass and range; such a range covers targets not only in Israel and Saudi Arabia, but NATO members Romania and Greece, if fired from Western Iran. IRGC Commander of the Aerospace Division, Brigadier General Amir Ali Hajizadeh stated that the Iranian variant “has become smaller in size and more tactical,” which may explain the missile's decreased range. A second theory asserts that Iranian officials do not want to raise concern in Europe about their missile program, thus are purposely underestimating the range.
The IISS's Michael Elleman Iran today has the capability to go beyond the original range of 1,000-2,000 kilometers with its Khorramshahr ballistic missile, though it chose to limit its range by putting a heavier warhead on it in testing. Due to the heavy payload, it has potential to carry nuclear warheads, but it is uncertain whether it can carry multiple nuclear warheads due to their size; the Khorramshahr was first test fired on January 29, 2017, flying about 950 km before exploding. The out put gas from these rockets, range and rocket launchers are different. In Khorramshahr missile there are some small separated out put gas from the big one in the center to control the missile without wings; the gas output model of the Khorramshahr missile is more like the Hwasong-12. Brigadier General Amir Ali Hajizadeh, the commander of Aerospace Force of the IRGC, said that Khorramshahr is a missile with multiple-warhead capability. Raad-500 Dezful Fateh-110 Khorramshahr missile
James Blake Miller is a United States Marine Corps veteran of the Iraq War, who fought in the Second Battle of Fallujah and was dubbed the "Marlboro Man" after an iconic photograph of him with a cigarette was published in newspapers in the United States in 2004. Miller suffered from post-traumatic stress disorder after the war. Miller grew up in Kentucky. Miller's parents inspiration of his middle name was the show Dynasty, both grandfathers served in the military with one serving in combat during the Vietnam War, he became an ordained minister. Not interested in working in the coal mines, Miller joined the United States Marine Corps, with the intention of working in law enforcement. Miller was part of Charlie Company of the 1st Battalion, 8th Marine Regiment, a unit which took part in the Second Battle of Fallujah in November 2004. Los Angeles Times photographer Luis Sinco took a photo of 20-year-old Miller leaning against a wall, smoking a cigarette. In explaining the photograph, Sinco said.
To me, it said: terrified and glad just to be alive. I recognized that look because that's how I felt too." Sinco's photograph of Miller was published in many newspapers. CBS Evening News anchor Dan Rather singled out the photo for its excellence, turned the then-unidentified Marine into a celebrity. Sinco was told to find the Marine for a follow-up story and tracked down Miller four days in an auditorium near Fallujah's civic center. Miller shared information with Sinco; the two would remain friends thereafter. After his identity was made public, people sent him care packages, including lots of cigarettes; the forward command center soon featured a large blowup of the photo. The Commanding General of the 1st Marine Division, Richard F. Natonski, made a special trip to see Miller, to Miller's surprise; the general shook Miller's hand and let him know that, because Americans had "connected" with his photo, nobody wanted to see him wounded or dead, he was offered a trip home. Miller turned down the offer.
The photo was a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize for Feature Photography in 2005. The photograph was nominated by Slate in 2011 for a list of "New Classics", products of the culture since 2000 that will withstand the test of time. After his tour, Miller returned to Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune in North Carolina, he was married in June 2005 and divorce papers were filed a year later. He was deployed aboard the USS Iwo Jima. In November 2005, Miller was medically discharged from the Marine Corps. In 2008, Miller was living in his hometown and having difficulty receiving care from the United States Department of Veterans Affairs. By 2013, he had reunited with his wife and, with the help of Sinco, has sought psychological help. "Marine Whose Photo Lit Up Imaginations Keeps His Cool" Luis Sinco, Chad A. Stevens, Mary Cooney, Alan Hagman, James Blake Miller; the Marlboro Marine
George McZavier King Jr. is an American professional basketball player for Stelmet Enea BC Zielona Góra of the Polish Basketball League and VTB United League. He played college basketball for the Colorado Buffaloes, earning second-team all-conference honors in the Pac-12 as a senior in 2018, he was selected by the Suns in the second round of the 2018 NBA draft. King grew up in Fayetteville, North Carolina before moving to San Antonio, where he played at William J. Brennan High School, he came to the University of Colorado at Boulder and played sparingly for the Buffaloes as a freshman. King and coach Tad Boyle mutually agreed for him to redshirt the next season for both academic and athletic reasons; the decision proved to be a good one, as King returned for the 2015–16 season and was named the Pac-12’s Most Improved Player after averaging 13.6 points and 4.7 rebounds per game. The next season, King's role adjusted. King averaged 6.8 rebounds as a junior. He declared for the 2017 NBA draft without an agent, but decided to return to Colorado for his senior season.
In his final college season, King averaged 12.9 points and 7.8 rebounds per game, earning second-team All-Pac-12 honors. At the close of his career, King finished with 1,294 points and 681 rebounds, ranking him in the school’s all-time top 20 in both statistical categories. King finished with 181 career three-pointers and shot.401 from the three-point line, good for finishing in the top-5 in school history when he graduated. Following the close of his college career, King was named to the Reese's College All-Star Game, a showcase for senior professional prospects. King scored 21 points and grabbed 9 rebounds in the game, earning Most Outstanding Player honors for the East squad. King moved to the Portsmouth Invitational Tournament, another pre-draft camp, where he averaged 18 points and 7.7 rebounds, earning all-tournament honors. King’s standout performances resulted in an invitation to the 2018 NBA Draft Combine. On June 21, 2018, King was selected by the Phoenix Suns with the 59th pick of the 2018 NBA draft.
Ten days he was announced as one of the players for the Suns' 2018 NBA Summer League squad. On July 6, King signed with the Suns entering his rookie season. Unlike the team's other rookies, King signed a two-way contract with them, thus splitting his playing time with the Phoenix Suns and their NBA G League affiliate team, the Northern Arizona Suns. In his debut in the NBA G League on November 4, King recorded 22 points on 9-of-14 shooting, four rebounds, four assists and a block in a 118-108 loss to the Santa Cruz Warriors. King made his NBA debut on December 11, 2018 in a 111-86 loss to the San Antonio Spurs, playing six minutes and grabbing a rebound with no points scored, it was the only game King played that season, as he injured his ankle during his time with the Northern Arizona team. In 41 NBA G League games, King averaged 15.5 points on 47.9% shooting and 43.3% three-point shooting alongside 5.3 rebounds per game. For the 2019 NBA Summer League in Las Vegas, King played in four games for the Utah Jazz.
On July 21, 2019, King signed with Aquila Basket Trento of the Lega Basket Serie A. On January 17, 2020, King signed with Stelmet Enea BC Zielona Góra of the Polish Basketball League and VTB United League. Throughout his life, his parents were involved in the U. S. military. His father, George Sr. is an Army Veteran, while his mom, Tresse, is still active Air Force, promoted to the rank of chief master sergeant on November 11, 2016 during a blowout home win over Sacramento State. He has a sister named Jecia Anderson, born in 1991, that helped out in Tresse's coronation. King graduated from the University of Colorado with a degree in sociology. Colorado Buffaloes bio College stats @ Sports-reference.com