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Kamarul Effandi

Kamarul Effandi bin Abdul Rahim is a Malaysian professional football player who plays for Kuala Lumpur as a goalkeeper. Born in Perak, Kamarul started his career with Perak youth team, he has been promoted to Perak first team for the 2008 season after helping the Perak youth team to win the Malaysia President Cup in 2007. Kamarul represented the state team in Sukma Games 2010, he was the Perak second choice goalkeeper as understudy to Megat Amir Faisal and deputising for Nasril Nourdin when Megat left Perak after 2010 season. He was released by Perak, together with Nasril, at the end of the 2012 season. Kamarul joined Sime Darby along with four other former Perak players for the 2013 season. After three seasons with Sime Darby, he joined Malaysia Premier League side Kuala Lumpur FA in 2017. With Kuala Lumpur, he helped the team won the 2017 Malaysia Premier League title, promotion to Malaysia Super League, he were Kuala Lumpur's main goalkeeper for the 2018 Malaysia Super League season, were criticized for howlers that cost the team in the early stages of the league.

But Kamarul improved with several good performances, including keeping a clean sheet in the win over defending champions Johor Darul Ta'zim F. C.. As of 9 June 2017. Kamarul was called to the Malaysia U-23 centralised training under K. Rajagopal in 2009; however Kamarul never made any appearances at international level. Kamarul Effandi at Soccerway


Fumibotys is a monotypic moth genus of the family Crambidae, described by Eugene G. Munroe in 1976, its single species, Fumibotys fumalis, the mint root borer moth, described by Achille Guenée in 1854, is found in most of North America. The wingspan is about 20 millimetres; the forewings are orangish to light brown with a large dark patch near the middle of the wing. Adults are on wing from June to August. Young larvae feed on the leaves of Mentha species, while older larvae feed on the roots and rhizomes of their host plant. Young larvae are 2–3 millimetres long, they are yellow to light green with dark stripes. Older larvae reach a length of 19 millimetres, they have a red-brown head. The species overwinters in the prepupal stage in the soil around the roots of their host. Pupation takes place in spring

Song In

Song In ) was a civil official in the mid-Goryeo era who became the intermediary founder of the Jincheon Song clan. His highest post was munha pyeongjangsa; this was the highest government position in the period. Song It was responsible for judicial affairs and economy in the district; as he performed meritorious deeds during the King, he was conferred with Chanhwagongsin and Jincheonbaek. Baek was a position of politicians who were responsible for administration, judicial affairs and economy in the district; as the government created him Jincheonbaek, his family started regarding Jincheon as their origin. Hence, the family origin became Jincheon Song; when he was in the position of Sangsanbaek, he tried to be just and fair in all the administrative affairs and strived to enhance the welfare of his people. He focused on education for the youth and courtesy for people, which made his district famous for most excellent behaviors in the nation. After that, the people have long paid tribute to his feats.

During the insurrection of Yi Jagyeom in the 4th year of King Injong of Goryeo's reign in 1126, he was killed by a rebellious band led by Cheok Jun-gyeong while escorting the king. After the rebels were put down, Song It was posthumously named'meritous subject' and titled Lord Sangsanbaek. Song was born in Durujinmaeul, Duchon-ri, Deoksan-myeon in 1125 during the reign of King Injong of the Goryeo Dynasty, he was promoted to Pyeonjangsa, the highest government position in the period. Chungcheongbuk-do Monument No. 91 Location: Duchon-ri, Deoksan-myeon, Jincheon-gun This is the tomb of Song In. It has a rectangular-shaped protective wall surrounding typical of the Goryeo style. There are two tombstones. In the grave area, there are many tombs. In front of his tomb stands the jaesil with the tablet reading'Sangsanjae', his grave is in Duchon-ri, Deoksan-myeon, called Duruji, Sanjeong-myeon. The beautiful peak behind his grave is called Mountain Bibong, named after Bongsae, said to live in heaven and to fly down to sit on the summit.

However, after the statue was inscribed of In Gong, the founder of Jincheon Song, the peak was compared to a dropped ume flower. Thus, Mountain Bibong was called Maesanbibong, in which'Mae' was named after an ume flower instead of a bird; as he was a meritorious subject and served as a Pyeongjangsa, the government ordered his grave mound to be surrounded by stones and a monument. The grave is recorded in Seokchong in Hwanyeoseungram. Thousands of descendants of Jincheon Song are living across the nation. Song Guk-cheom and Song Eon-gi who were devoted to fight against the Mongolian invasion into Goryeo are the offspring of Jincheonbaek. Song Bon-gwan Song In Monument 91, Tomb of Song In Jincheon Song bon-gwan information Jincheon Song bon-gwan website

Malocchio (album)

Malocchio is the third and final studio album by Canadian electronicore band, Abandon All Ships released on February 11, 2014 via Rise and Universal Music Canada labels. The band has so far released two out of three studio updates made during the development of the album, the first entitled, "Traces" was released on September 4, 2013, the second, "Disposition" released on November 8, 2013; this is the band's first release with new drummer Melvin Murray and the second with guitarist Kyler Browne. The album's first single, "Reefer Madness" was released on December 20, 2013 and showcases Sebastian Cassisi-Nunez incorporation of EDM. On January 24, 2014 the band released the second single from their forthcoming album, "Cowboys". All tracks are written by Martin Broda, Sebastian Cassisi-Nunez and Anthony Calabretta. Abandon All Ships Angelo Aita – unclean vocals Kyler Browne – guitar Martin Broda – bass guitar, clean vocals Melvin Murray – drums Sebastian Cassisi-Nunez – synthesizers, programming, electronicsPersonnel Anthony Calabretta – production, mastering, art direction, photography Thomas Gutches – management Dan Hand – management Adam Kreeft – booking Colin Lewis – booking Simon Paul – design, layout Dave Shapiro – booking Mark Spicoluk – production Marco Walzel – booking

Otobius megnini

Otobius megnini known as the spinose ear tick, is a soft-bodied tick, only parasitic in the larval and nymphal stages. As its common name suggests, the spinose ear tick's parasitic forms are found within the ears of the definitive host; this tick has a worldwide distribution, with common hosts that include horses, sheep and dogs. Spinose ear ticks are a constant source of irritation for their definitive hosts, their tendency to occur in large numbers can cause ulceration of the inner ear, high sensitivity of the ears, large amounts of blood loss, deafness. Infested animals shake and rub their heads, which can cause their outer ears to become excoriated and raw. Several cases of human infestation have been reported, the tick has been incriminated in some instances of pathogen transmission; as with many soft ticks, the mouthparts of O. megnini are not visible from the dorsal view. The nymph is somewhat violin shaped with tiny, backward-projecting spines covering the body, which are the reason for the description spinose in the common name.

The adult may achieve 10 mm in length, is brown, has a granular body cuticle. The male and female resemble each other. Although spinose ear ticks are associated with semiarid or arid environments such as those found in the Southwestern United States, they can be found in other climate areas due to widespread interstate transportation of animals. Larvae and nymphs remain within the ears of their host. Grown nymphs and adults live off the host, but still within the host's general environment, they prefer dry, protected places such as in cracks and crevices or under logs and fence posts. O. megnini has a single-host lifecycle in which the larvae and nymphs remain deep within the external ear canal of their definitive host for long periods of time. The eggs are laid near the ground and hatch in 18 days or more; the larvae crawl up vegetation, fence posts, or the like to wait for a host. They are capable of surviving without a host for more than 2 months. Once the larvae find a host, they feed for 5 -- 10 days.

They molt and become nymphs, still remaining within the host's ear. The nymphs feed for about a month, after which they crawl out of the ear onto the ground to molt again and become adults; the nymphal stages can remain in the ear for 1–7 months, adults can produce eggs for up to 6 months. Spinose ear tick adults do not feed.

Battle of Galveston

The Battle of Galveston was a naval and land battle of the American Civil War, when Confederate forces under Major Gen. John B. Magruder expelled occupying Union troops from the city of Galveston, Texas on January 1, 1863. After the loss of the cutter Harriet Lane, the Union Fleet Commander William B. Renshaw blew up the stranded vessel USS Westfield to save it from falling into enemy hands. Union troops on shore thought the fleet was surrendering, laid down their arms; the battle is sometimes called the Second Battle of Galveston, as the Battle of Galveston Harbor is sometimes called the First Battle of Galveston. Two Confederate cottonclads, CS Bayou City and the CS Neptune commanded by Leon Smith, sailed from Houston to Galveston in an effort to engage the Union Fleet in Galveston Harbor, which consisted of USS Clifton, USS Harriet Lane, USS Westfield, USS Owasco, USS Corypheus and USS Sachem. Outnumbered six to two by the Northern ships, Neptune was damaged by the Union Fleet and sank. While Neptune was disabled, Bayou City succeeded in capturing USS Harriet Lane.

During this time, USS Westfield was grounded on a sandbar. A three-hour truce was called for by Magruder, but Union Fleet Commander William B. Renshaw, ignoring the negotiation offer, attempted to destroy the grounded Westfield with explosives rather than let it fall into enemy hands. Renshaw and several Union troops were subsequently killed when the explosives were set off too early. Union troops on shore were convinced that their own ships were surrendering and, laid down their arms; the remaining U. S. ships succeeded in retreating to Union-controlled New Orleans. The Union blockade around the city of Galveston was lifted temporarily for four days, Galveston remained the only major port that remained in Confederate hands at the end of the war; the Confederate Congress stated this on the successful recapture of Galveston: The bold and gallant conduct of Maj. Gen. J. Bankhead Magruder, Col. Thomas Green, Maj. Leon Smith and other officers, of the Texan Rangers and soldiers engaged in the attack on, victory achieved over, the land and naval forces of the enemy at Galveston, on the 1st of January, 1863, eminently entitle them to the thanks of Congress and the country...

This brilliant achievement, under the providence of God, in the capture of the war steamer Harriet Lane and the defeat and ignominious flight of the hostile fleet from the harbor, the recapture of the city and the raising of the blockade of the port of Galveston, signally evinces that superior force may be overcome by skillful conception and daring courage. Jonathan Mayhew Wainwright II, killed in action during the battle National Park Service battle description CWSAC Report Update The Battle of Galveston at Lone Star Junction Battle of Galveston at The Handbook of Texas Online