Kent M. Pitman is a programmer, involved for many years in the design and use of systems based on the programming languages Lisp and Scheme. Since 2010, he has been President of Inc.. Pitman was chair of the ad hoc group that designed the Common Lisp Error and Condition System and is author of the proposal document, adopted, many papers on Lisp programming and computer programming in general. While in high school, he saw output from one of the guess the animal pseudo-artificial intelligence games popular, he considered implementing a version of the program in BASIC, but once at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, instead he implemented it in several dialects of Lisp, including Maclisp. He was a technical contributor to X3J13, the American National Standards Institute subcommittee that standardized Common Lisp and contributed to the design of the programming language, he prepared the document that became ANSI Common Lisp, the Common Lisp HyperSpec, the document that became International Organization for Standardization ISLISP.
He can be found on the Usenet newsgroup comp.lang.lisp, where he is involved in discussions about Lisp and computer programming, insider perspectives on Lisp evolution and Common Lisp standardization. In some posts there, he has expressed his opinion on open-source software, including open source implementations of Lisp and Scheme, as something that should be judged individually on its essential merits, rather than automatically considered good by being free or open. Official website
The Tokyu 7600 series was a commuter electric multiple unit train type operated by the private railway operator Tokyu Corporation in Japan from 1 May 1986 until 10 February 2015. They were all rebuilt from 7200 series trains dating from 1967 to 1972. Cars were 18 m long, all made with longitudinal seating. Two three-car sets were formed in 1986, followed by a third set in 1990; these trains operated on the Mekama Line and Ōimachi Line. They were concentrated on the Ikegami Line and used with the 7200 series; the 7600 series trains were used on the Tamagawa Ikegami Line. A special farewell event for the 7600 series was held on 7 February 2015, they were withdrawn on 10 February the same year; as of 1 April 2014, two three-car sets were in service, formed as shown below, with two motored cars and one non-powered trailer car, car 1 at the Gotanda/Tamagawa end. Car 2 had two lozenge-type pantographs. From November 2014, set 7601 was returned to service after overhaul in the plain unpainted stainless steel livery carried by the 7200 series trains
HMS Undine was a U-class destroyer of the British Royal Navy that saw service during World War II. On 27 March 1945, HMS Undine detached from RN Fast Carrier TF57 to rescue the airmen of a downed RN TBF Avenger aircraft rescues a USN Corsair pilot adrift for two days south of the Sakishima Gunto in the Philippine Sea. In 1946 Undine went into reserve at Harwich. In May 1949 she underwent a refit between 1950 and 1952 was in the Sheerness reserve. From 1952 to 1954 she was converted into a Type 15 fast anti-submarine frigate, by John I. Thornycroft & Company and allocated the new pennant number F141. After re-commissioning in 1954 she was part of British 6th Frigate Squadron in the Mediterranean until 1960. In November 1956 she was part of the Royal Navy's forces. In the years 1958/59 she undertook bombardments of EOKA's positions in the Cyprus mountains. In 1960 Undine was again placed in reserve at Portsmouth, she was put on the Disposal List in 1965. She was de-equipped before tow and sold for breaking up at the breaker's yard of John Cashmore Ltd at Newport, arriving there during November 1965.
Colledge, J. J.. Ships of the Royal Navy: The Complete Record of all Fighting Ships of the Royal Navy. London: Chatham Publishing. ISBN 978-1-86176-281-8. Marriott, Royal Navy Destroyers Since 1945. Ian Allan Ltd, 1989. ISBN 0-7110-1817-0 Raven, Alan. War Built Destroyers O to Z Classes. London: Bivouac Books. ISBN 0-85680-010-4. Whitley, M. J.. Destroyers of World War 2. Annapolis, Maryland: Naval Institute Press. ISBN 0-87021-326-1. British units serving in Cyprus 1955 - 1959
Johanna Day is an American actress. She was nominated for two Tony Awards for her performances in the 2000 play Proof and the 2016 production of the play Sweat, her other accolades include a Helen Hayes Award and an Obie Award, as well as nominations for a Drama Desk Award, a Drama League Award, an Outer Critics Circle Award and two Lucille Lortel Awards. Johanna Day won the Helen Hayes Award as Leading Actress in a Resident Play for her starring role in the 2006 Arena Stage production of The Rainmaker. In 2008 she was a nominee for the Drama Desk Award for Outstanding Actress in a Play for her role of Ann in the Second Stage Theatre production of Edward Albee's Peter and Jerry. In 2000 she was nominated for a Tony Award for her performance in Proof. In 2014, she won an Obie Award for her performance in Appropriate at The Pershing Square Signature Center. In 2017 she was nominated for a Tony Award for Best Featured Actress in a Play for her role in Sweat. Johanna was born 1963 in Winchester and grew up in Rappahannock County, Virginia.
She is the daughter and ninth child of Eileen Mitchell Day of Sperryville and Walter Day of Flint Hill. She graduated from the American Academy of Dramatic Arts in 1984. In August 2013 Johanna Day costarred with Reg Rogers in the world premiere of Carly Mensch's play Oblivion at the Westport Country Playhouse, she costarred with Amelia Campbell in Penn State Centre Stage 2013 production of David Lindsay-Abaire's play Good People. She appeared with Tracy Letts and Parker Posey in the world premiere of Will Eno's play The Realistic Joneses on April 20, 2012 at the Yale Repertory Theatre, she appeared as Barbara Fordham in the 2007 performance of August: Osage County at the Imperial Theatre on Broadway and played Claire in the 2000 production of David Auburn's Proof at the Walter Kerr Theatre. Off-Broadway2010 Middletown, by Will Eno, Vineyard Theatre 2010 Oliver Parker!, by Elizabeth Meriwether, Cherry Lane Theater 2008 Almost an Evening, by Ethan Coen, Atlantic Theater Company 2007 Peter and Jerry, by Edward Albee, Second Stage Theatre 2006 Satellites, by Diana Son, Public Theater 2006 The Rainmaker, by N. Richard Nash, Arena Stage 2002 Bliss, by Ben Bettenbender, Rattlestick Playwrights Theater 2002 Helen, by Ellen McLaughlin, The Public Theater 1998 Once in a Lifetime, by Moss Hart & George S. Kaufman, Linda Gross Theater 1997 How I Learned to Drive, by Paula Vogel, Century Center for the Performing Arts 1996 Blue Window, by Craig Lucas, New York City Center Stage 1994 3 Postcards, by Craig Lucas & Craig Carnelia, Circle in the Square TheatreTelevisionJoanna Day has appeared in guest roles on television dramas including on Alpha House, Madam Secretary, Masters of Sex, The Americans, Royal Pains, Judging Amy, All My Children, Law & Order, Law & Order: Special Victims Unit, Law & Order: Trial by Jury, Law & Order: Criminal Intent.
She appeared in the 2011 television short Henry. She is known for her role of Marilyn Stafford on the daytime TV drama All My Children. Johanna Day on IMDb
Fontenay-Trésigny is a commune in the Seine-et-Marne department in the Île-de-France region in north-central France. Fontenay-Trésigny is located 43 km southeast of Paris, 24 km northeast of Melun, 28 km south of Meaux and 36 km northwest of Provins. Fontenay-Trésigny lies in the heart of the Brie, in a strategic position in the center of the department of Seine-et-Marne. Fontenay-Trésigny had 5,267 inhabitants in 2012. Inhabitants of Fontenay-Trésigny are called Trésifontains. Château du duc d'Épernon, Fontenay Communes of the Seine-et-Marne department Official website of Fontenay-Trésigny French Ministry of Culture list for Fontenay-Trésigny Map of Fontenay-Trésigny on Google Maps
Yester Grange is an historic house and estate situated in the village of Wentworth Falls, in the Blue Mountains 95 kilometres west of Sydney, Australia. The house has a state heritage listing, it is not known when Yester Grange was built, but the land came into the ownership of prominent Sydney importer and builder John Charles Smith in 1888 and the main residence was most constructed before 1891. The house is built of kauri wood from New Zealand and is surrounded by an estate measuring eight hectares directly above the main waterfall at Wentworth Falls; the house offers stunning views over the Jamison Valley. In 1902 the estate was purchased by NSW Premier Sir John See. See hosted large formal gatherings at the property. After his death in 1907, Yester Grange was retained as a holiday house by his family until 1938, when it was abandoned; the Grange remained vacant until 1944 when it was taken over by local council alderman Margery Anderson and her husband James. James Anderson sold the Grange in 1975 following the death of his wife two years previously.
By now the house and grounds had fallen into disrepair and the new owners and Elizabeth Clarke, set about restoring the Grange to some element of its former glory. The Clarkes had owned a gallery in Sydney and established Yester Grange as a Victorian-period museum, opening the estate to tourism for the first time; until 1999, the place was a popular destination for visitors. Since 1999 the property has been owned by hotel developer Crockett Group. Yester Grange was closed to the general public; as of 2012, the house and grounds were used as a function centre. List of historic houses List of Blue Mountains subjects Yester Grange website