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Keflavík women's basketball

The Keflavík women's basketball team known as Keflavík, is the women's basketball department of Keflavík ÍF, based in the town of Reykjanesbær in Iceland. It is Iceland's most successful women's basketball team with 16 national championship, they play in Úrvalsdeild kvenna where they won the national championship in 2017. The club has won the Icelandic Basketball Cup a record fifteen times, including in 2017 and 2018. Keflavík plays its home games at the TM Arena nicknamed "The Slaughterhouse". Icelandic champions:: 1988-1990, 1992-1994, 1996, 1998, 2000, 2003-2005, 2008, 2011, 2013, 2017 Icelandic Basketball Cup:: 1988-1990, 1993-1998, 2000, 2004, 2011, 2013, 2017, 2018 Icelandic Basketball Supercup:: 1996, 2000, 2001, 2003-2005, 2007, 2008, 2013, 2017, 2018 Icelandic Company Cup:: 2002, 2003, 2004, 2007, 2008, 2010, 2014 1. Deild kvenna: 1985 Úrvalsdeild Women's Domestic Player of the Year Anna María Sveinsdóttir – 1988, 1989, 1995, 1996, 1998, 1999 Björg Hafsteinsdóttir – 1990 Erla Þorsteinsdóttir – 2000 Pálína Gunnlaugsdóttir – 2008, 2012, 2013 Olga Færseth – 1994 Thelma Dís Ágústsdóttir – 2017Úrvalsdeild Women's Foreign Player of the Year Ariana Moorer – 2017 Brittanny Dinkins – 2019 Jacquline Adamshick – 2011 Jennifer Boucek – 1998 Reshea Bristol – 2005 TeKesha Watson – 2008Úrvalsdeild Women's Domestic All-First Team Alda Leif Jónsdóttir – 2000 Anna María Sveinsdóttir – 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999 Björg Hafsteinsdóttir – 1988, 1989, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1995 Birna Valgarðsdóttir – 1997, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2009, 2010, 2011 Bryndís Guðmundsdóttir – 2005, 2007, 2011, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2019 Erla Reynisdóttir – 1997, 1998 Erla Þorsteinsdóttir – 1998, 2000, 2002, 2003, 2004 Emelía Ósk Gunnarsdóttir – 2017 Kristín Blöndal – 1993 Olga Færseth – 1993, 1994 Margrét Kara Sturludóttir – 2007 María Ben Erlingsdóttir – 2006, 2007 Marín Rós Karlsdóttir – 2001 Pálína Gunnlaugsdóttir – 2008, 2011, 2012, 2013 Sara Rún Hinriksdóttir – 2015, Thelma Dís Ágústsdóttir – 2017, 2018Úrvalsdeild Women's Young Player of the Year Birna Valgerður Benónýsdóttir – 2017, 2019 Bryndís Guðmundsdóttir – 2005 Erla Reynisdóttir – 1995 Margrét Kara Sturludóttir – 2007 María Ben Erlingsdóttir – 2004, 2006 Sara Rún Hinriksdóttir – 2013, 2016 Thelma Dís Ágústsdóttir – 2017Úrvalsdeild kvenna Coach of the Year Anna María Sveinsdóttir – 2002 Jón Halldór Eðvaldsson – 2008, 2011 Sigurður Ingimundarson – 2013 Sverrir Þór Sverrisson – 2017 Source Official website Club info at kki.is

String Quartets Nos. 1–6, Op. 18 (Beethoven)

Ludwig van Beethoven's Op. 18, published in 1801 by T. Mollo et Comp in Vienna in two books of three quartets each, consisted of his first six string quartets, they were composed between 1798 and 1800 to fulfill a commission for Prince Joseph Franz Maximilian Lobkowitz, the employer of Beethoven's friend, the violinist Karl Amenda. They are thought to demonstrate his total mastery of the classical string quartet as developed by Joseph Haydn and Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart; the order of publication does not correspond to the order of composition. Beethoven composed these quartets in the sequence 3, 1, 2, 5, 4, 6. See: String Quartet No. 1 in F major String Quartet No. 2 in G major String Quartet No. 3 in D major String Quartet No. 4 in C minor String Quartet No. 5 in A major String Quartet No. 6 in B♭ majorBeethoven in a letter to Hofmeister in Leipzig refers to the Mollo edition of nos. 4-6 as filled with errors - "has again let us say filled with faults and errata and small" and Kerman makes a similar comment, leaving one to conclude that the poor Mollo edition of nos. 4-6 - which incited at least strong private protests from the composer - may at the same time be the best existing primary source for those three works, unless manuscripts or sketches for them have been discovered.

This applies only to quartets 4, 5 and 6. While the overall set is less critically acclaimed than the "Razumovsky" quartets and the late quartets, the first quartet has been a perennially admired piece. List of works by Beethoven List of compositions by Ludwig van Beethoven Late String Quartets String Quartets Nos. 7–9, Op. 59 – Rasumovsky

Fourier–Bessel series

In mathematics, Fourier–Bessel series is a particular kind of generalized Fourier series based on Bessel functions. Fourier–Bessel series are used in the solution to partial differential equations in cylindrical coordinate systems; the series formed by the Bessel function of the first kind is known as the Schlömilch's Series. The Fourier–Bessel series of a function f with a domain of satisfying f=0 f: → R is the representation of that function as a linear combination of many orthogonal versions of the same Bessel function of the first kind Jα, where the argument to each version n is differently scaled, according to n:= J α where uα,n is a root, numbered n associated with the Bessel function Jα and cn are the assigned coefficients: f ∼ ∑ n = 1 ∞ c n J α; the Fourier–Bessel series may be thought of as a Fourier expansion in the ρ coordinate of cylindrical coordinates. Just as the Fourier series is defined for a finite interval and has a counterpart, the continuous Fourier transform over an infinite interval, so the Fourier–Bessel series has a counterpart over an infinite interval, namely the Hankel transform.

As said, differently scaled Bessel Functions are orthogonal with respect to the inner product ⟨ f, g ⟩ = ∫ 0 b x f g d x according to ∫ 0 1 x J α J α d x = δ m n 2 2. The coefficients can be obtained from projecting the function f onto the respective Bessel functions: c n = ⟨ f, n ⟩ ⟨ n, n ⟩ = ∫ 0 b x f n d x 1 2 2 where the plus or minus sign is valid; the Fourier–Bessel series expansion employs aperiodic and decaying Bessel functions as the basis. The Fourier–Bessel series expansion has been applied in diversified areas such as Gear fault diagnosis, discrimination of odorants in a turbulent ambient, postural stability analysis, detection of voice onset time, glottal closure instants detection, separation of speech formants, EEG signal segmentation, speech enhancement, speaker identification; the Fourier–Bessel series expansion has been used to reduce cross terms in the Wigner–Ville distribution. A second Fourier–Bessel series known as Dini series, is associated with the Robin boundary condition b f ′ + c f = 0, where c is an arbitrary constant.

The Dini series can be defined by f ∼ ∑ n = 1 ∞ b n J α {\displaystyle f\si

Primetime (album)

Primetime is the second full-length album from Boston-based rock group The Lights Out. Self-released at midnight on January 1, 2011, it was produced by Boston Music Awards Producer Of The Year: Benny Grotto at Mad Oak Studios in Allston, Massachusetts; the album's theme is about. To promote the album, The Lights Out posted advertisements featuring their tour van on Craigslist, AutoTrader and Cars.com. The album cover features an image of the band's tour van which they named "Tim," with the reflection of the Allston bar, The Model Cafe, where the band got its start. "Primetime" "Can't Buy a Hero" "Open Season" "Enilyse" "Interstellar Valentine" "Ordinary Crime" "Mamacita" "Only on the Outside" "Hollow You" "After the Fall" "Having it All"

Kentucky Route 463

Kentucky Route 463 is a 9.828-mile-long state highway in the U. S. state of Kentucky. The highway connects rural areas of Letcher and Perry counties with Gordon and Delphia. KY 463 begins at an intersection with KY 160 in Gordon, within the southwestern part of Letcher County, it travels to the northwest, paralleling Line Fork, leaves the fork. The highway begins paralleling Trace Branch, it curves to the north-northwest. It crosses over the branch, it gradually curves back to the north-northwest and to the west-southwest. The highway enters Perry County. KY 463 curves to the north-northwest and begins paralleling Blair Fork, it travels through Delphia. It begins paralleling Leatherwood Creek and crosses over the creek and Stony Fork, it crosses over Lynn Fork. It travels under a railroad bridge and crosses over Leatherwood Creek before meeting its northern terminus, an intersection with KY 699. U. S. Roads portal United States portal