WRC+ is the over-the-top official media service provider of the FIA World Rally Championship, provided by WRC Promoter GmbH, distributed digitally on connected TVs, tablets, on its website. It is available globally offering a subscription-based streaming service, with live coverage of each event of the World Rally Championship series, along with real time GPS tracking, onboard videos of every rally, 2.5 hours of on-demand highlights videos every rally event. Programming is in English language and Spanish commentary is available for the live stages since Rally Monte Carlo 2019. Since 2014, the WRC+ subscription OTT service was providing a couple of live stages per event, including the Power Stage at the end of each rally. With the introduction of WRC+ ALL Live in 2018, for the first time in the championship's history, every special stage from each round was shown as it happens, allowing the fans to follow the FIA World Rally Championship much better in 2018; the first rally that streamed all stages live was Rally Monte Carlo on January 25, 2018.
WRC plus service plans are divided into two price tiers. Both are available on a yearly basis. In January 19th, 2019, WRC+ ALL LIVE, launched live coverage with live commentary in Spanish for all live stages. List of World Rally Championship broadcasters World Rally Radio WRC+ official website WRC official website
Maotian Town is an urban town in Xiangxiang City, Xiangtan City, Hunan Province, People's Republic of China. The town is divided into 45 villages and two communities, the following areas: Yongjiaqiao Community, Xinjie Community, Xinhua Village, Huatang Village, Maotian Village, Baiyang Village, Zhuyuan Village, Shishan Village, Qinjia Village, Xiale Village, Tanshan Village, Tanjia Village, Dapo Village, Daxin Village, Fenshui Village, Yutang Village, Zhangquan Village, Caoping Village, Jintian Village, Yuenan Village, Xinli Village, Pingshan Village, Dongjing Village, Yangquan Village, Quanxin Village, Chongshan Village, Zengjia Village, Qingxi Village, Zhoutang Village, Wanshan Village, Yanzhu Village, Shiyuan Village, Shanshan Village, Shexing Village, Gutang Village, Yanggu Village, Changqing Village, Tieshan Village, Hongqi Village, Pingshang Village, Tianmen Village, Xueshi Village, Qixin Village, Langshu Village, Huatingzi Village, Tuoping Village, Fengzichong Village
Incredible Games is a children's game show that aired from 30 January to 1 May 1994 on BBC2 and from 10 January to 28 March 1995 on BBC1. It included a variety of games, performed by contestants between the ages of 10 and 13; the show itself was set in a fictional skyscraper with a talking lift. In the first series, the lift was played by David Walliams, who starred in Little Britain. In the second series, the lift was given a name and was played by Gary Parker; the aim of the show was to complete each game rising up the tower. In the first series this climaxed in the alphabet soup game, in the second series upon reaching the penthouse, where prizes could be won. In series two if a player lost a game, they were sent to the "basement" of the tower, the other players had to take the lift back down to rescue them. In the first series, the lift doors would open directly into game, whereas in the second series, the lift doors would open to a generic corridor which had a series of doors, with a light above a door in the corridor indicating the relevant room.
On occasions during the second series the lift door would open to reveal a darkened corridor with the dark knight walking to the lift, which required the contestants to shut the lift doors. Two of the more famous games were'Alphabet Soup' and'The Dark Knight'; the first game was where giant letters had to be fished out of a swimming pool to make words on the "fridge". In the second game the contestants had to move from square to square on a chess board, until they reached the end; the catch was that the "dark knight" was attempting to stop them, though he could only see the player's last move, lit up. Incredible Games at UKGameshows.com
South Carolina Highway 346 is a 12.6-mile-long state highway in Kershaw County, South Carolina. It is a north-south highway running between Bethune at SC 341 and SC 903 about two miles west of Catarrh. Except within Bethune, it runs through rural wooded areas of the Sandhills region of the state. SC 346 has its southern terminus at an intersection with SC 341 in the town of Bethune, it travels northeast along Hampton Street before curving more to the north after one block. After exiting the town, the highway parallels the Lynches River whilst traveling in the northeastern section of Kershaw County. Outside of the town, the road passes through pine forests though it passes in front of some houses and farms, it passes some churches along its route. Nearing its northern terminus, it heads around the east side of a sand and gravel quarry and intersects SC 157 at its northern terminus. About 3⁄4 mile SC 346 ends at a four-way intersection with SC 903; the entire route is in Kershaw County. Media related to South Carolina Highway 346 at Wikimedia Commons SC 346 - South Carolina Highway Index
The National Replacement Character Set, or NRCS for short, was a feature supported by models of Digital's computer terminal systems, starting with the VT200 series in 1983. NRCS allowed individual characters from one character set to be replaced by one from another set, allowing the construction of different character sets on the fly, it was used to customize the character set to different local languages, without having to change the terminal's ROM for different countries, or alternately, include many different sets in a larger ROM. Many 3rd party terminals and terminal emulators supporting VT200 codes supported NRCS. ASCII is a 7-bit standard; some of these are reserved as control characters. This set of 96 printable characters includes upper and lower case letters and basic math and punctuation. ASCII does not have enough room to include other common characters such as multi-national currency symbols or the various accented letters common in European languages; this led to a number of country-specific varieties of 7-bit ASCII with certain characters replaced.
For instance, the UK standard replaced ASCII's hash mark, #, with the pound symbol, £. This led to different models of a given computer terminal or printer, differing only in the glyphs stored in ROM; some of these were standardized as part of ISO/IEC 646. On an 8-bit clean serial link, ASCII can be expanded to support a total of 256 characters. In this case, instead of replacing the characters in the original printable characters range from 32 to 127, new characters are added in the 128 to 255 range; this offers enough room for a single character set to include all the variety of characters used in North America and western Europe. This capability led to the introduction of the ISO/IEC 8859-1 standard character set containing 191 characters of what it calls the "Latin alphabet no. 1", but referred to as "ISO Latin". Windows-1252 is a expanded superset of ISO Latin. NRCS was introduced to solve the problem of requiring different terminals for each country by allowing characters in the basic 7-bit ASCII set to be re-defined by copying the glyph from the DEC's version of ISO Latin, the Multinational Character Set.
This meant that the ROM had to store only two character sets, standard ASCII and MCS, could build any required local ASCII variant on the fly. For instance, instead of having a separate "UK ASCII" version of the terminal with a modified glyph in ROM, the terminal included an NRCS with instructions to replace the hash mark glyph with the pound; when used in the UK, typing Shift 3 produced the pound, the same keys pressed on a US terminal produced hash. The NRCS could be set through a setup command, or more by replacing the keyboard with a model that sent back a code when first booted; that way plugging in a UK keyboard, which had a pound sign on the 3 key, automatically set the NRCS to that same replacement. DEC terminals from the VT220 on had 12 different NRCS sets in addition to standard ASCII: 7-bit DEC Greek 7-bit DEC Hebrew 7-bit DEC Turkish 7-bit DEC Cyrillic