The Louisiana–Monroe Warhawks football program is a college football team that represents the University of Louisiana at Monroe. With a history dating back to 1931, ULM competes in the NCAA Football Bowl Subdivision, as a member of the Sun Belt Conference; the Warhawks play their home games at JPS Field at Malone Stadium, located on ULM's campus in Monroe, Louisiana. The Warhawks played in their first FBS bowl game on December 28, 2012, in the Independence Bowl in Shreveport, losing 45–14 to the Ohio Bobcats. What is now Louisiana–Monroe competed as a junior college from 1931 through 1950. In 1951 the Indians completed their first season in the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics as Northeast Louisiana State College; the team's head coach was James L. Malone. Malone resigned after the 1953 season, Malone Stadium where the team plays its home games was named in his honor. Succeeding Malone was Devone Payne, who coached Northeast Louisiana for three seasons, from 1954 to 1957, his record was 15–22–1.
The program's third head coach was Jack Rowan -- 37 record in six seasons. LSU offensive line coach Dixie White took over as the school's fourth head coach in 1963. White served as the school's athletics director during this time. Northeast Louisiana compiled a record of 31–45–1 during White's tenure. Memphis assistant coach Ollie Keller was selected to succeed White as Northeast Louisiana's head coach, under his tutelage, the Indians compiled a record of 14–24–3. Keller resigned after four seasons. Former Heisman Trophy winning quarterback John David Crow led the Northeast Louisiana Indians football program for five seasons, including a winning 6–4–1 mark in 1978 and another winning mark in 1980, a 7–4 campaign. Longtime Louisiana Tech assistant coach Pat Collins was hired to take over the Indians football team in 1981. Led by first team All-America Stan Humphries, the 1987 Indians squad completed the regular season with an overall record of 9–2; the losses came against Lamar and Southwestern Louisiana of Division I-A.
The Indians finished 6–0 to capture their first outright Southland Conference championship. En route to the championship game in Pocatello, Idaho, NLU defeated North Texas, Eastern Kentucky, Northern Iowa. Played at the ISU MiniDome in Pocatello, the Indians faced off against the Marshall Thundering Herd for the I-AA National Championship. In the championship game, Marshall took a 42–28 lead into the fourth quarter only to have Humphries lead the Indians to a pair of late touchdowns and capture the championship with a 43–42 victory. Collins departed the Indians football program following the 1988 season with a record of 57–35. During the tenure of head coach Dave Roberts, the Indians continued to experience success and prominence, reaching the NCAA Division IAA Quarterfinals and a 10–3 campaign in 1992, followed by a 9–3 mark in 1993. Roberts' overall record at ULM was 37–20–2. Roberts left Monroe following the 1993 season to join Lou Holtz's staff at Notre Dame as an assistant coach. Ed Zaunbrecher replaced Roberts and in five seasons compiled a record of 20–36.
Zaunbrecher was unable to continue the successes of his predecessors and was fired following the 1999 season. The highlight of the Zaunbrecher era came in 1994, when the Indians upset Kentucky in Lexington in the season opener, it was the Indians' first win over an SEC team in program history. The Indians defeated Mississippi State in Starkville in 1995 for the program's second win over an SEC team. McNeese State head coach Bobby Keasler took over the Indians football team in 1999 and struggled, compiling a record of 8–28 in three full seasons and a partial fourth as the Indians' head coach. Keasler resigned three games into the 2002 season. Louisiana–Monroe joined the Sun Belt Conference for the 2001 season after competing as an independent for the past several seasons. Former Navy and Utah State head coach Charlie Weatherbie was hired to replace Keasler in 2003. In Weatherbie's seven seasons, ULM compiled a 31–51 record; the highlight of the Weatherbie era came in 2007, when ULM, who were 25-point underdogs heading into the game, beat Alabama, coached by Nick Saban, in Tuscaloosa 21-14 on November 16.
The win marked Louisiana–Monroe's first win over a SEC team in a dozen years, and, as of 2017, is Nick Saban's only loss to a non-Power 5 team during his tenure at Alabama. In January 2006, it was announced that ULM would replace its Indian mascot due to concerns the name was offensive to Native Americans. In April of that year, it was announced that the university would adopt the Warhawk as its new mascot. Under Weatherbie, the Warhawks attained bowl eligibility twice, with six-win campaigns in 2007 and 2009, the Warhawks were never invited to a bowl game. ULM declined to renew Weatherbie's contract after the 2009 season and thus the two sides parted ways. UNLV offensive coordinator and associate head coach Todd Berry head coach at Army, was named the Warhawks head coach in December 2009. During Berry's six seasons, ULM compiled a record of 28–43; the 2012 Warhawks team was led by quarterback Kolton Browning. The Warhawks began their season by defeating eighth-ranked Arkansas 34–31 in overtime, ULM's fourth win over an SEC team in program history.
The next week, ULM went to Auburn, but lost in overtime 31–28. If they would have won, they would have been the 2nd non-SEC team in NCAA history to beat SEC teams back-to-back; the week after, Baylor came to Malone Stadium in the first meeting between the two teams. On a nationally broadcast game Friday night ESPN game in a sold out Malon
Senapati Cricket Stadium or Bokaro Cricket Stadium or Bokaro Steel City Cricket Stadium is a sports stadium located in Bokaro Steel City, India. The stadium has hosted some Ranji and state level cricket matches; as of January 2013 the stadium was ready to host national level matches. The stadium was constructed in 1995 and is maintained by Bokaro Steel Plant; the stadium hosts district level, state level and Inter-Steel Cricket Tournament matches. As of January 2013 the stadium was ready to host national level matches; the stadium fulfils all basic requirements to organise. P. N. Singh, general secretary of Bokaro District Cricket Association told in an interview– "We are making efforts to get national-level matches like Ranji Trophy here. Since the past two years, the Bis organizing board matches here. In 2011, the stadium hosted match between Jharkhand and Odisha, while 2012 witnessed game between Jharkhand and West Bengal"
Helge Johan Gjessing was a Norwegian archaeologist. He was born in Arendal as a son of his wife Helga Monrad, he was a grandson of Marcus Jacob Monrad, a first cousin of Harald Gjessing, through his brother, the vicar Marcus Jacob Gjessing, he was an uncle of archaeologist Gutorm Gjessing. In December 1913 he married Thale Sandvig from a daughter of professor Anders Sandvig, he enrolled as a student of history and archaeology in 1904, graduated with the cand.philol. Degree in 1912, he was hired as curator at Stavanger Museum in 1913, was promoted to director in 1914. He worked as subdirector at the Royal Frederick University from 1917. In 1920 he took the dr.philos. Degree with the thesis Rogalands stenalder, about the Stone Age in Rogaland, he died at a sanatorium in Gausdal in July 1924
In mathematics, a finitely generated module is a module that has a finite generating set. A finitely generated module over a ring R may be called a finite R-module, finite over R, or a module of finite type. Related concepts include finitely cogenerated modules, finitely presented modules, finitely related modules and coherent modules all of which are defined below. Over a Noetherian ring the concepts of finitely generated, finitely presented and coherent modules coincide. A finitely generated module over a field is a finite-dimensional vector space, a finitely generated module over the integers is a finitely generated abelian group; the left R-module M is finitely generated if there exist a1, a2... an in M such that for any x in M, there exist r1, r2... rn in R with x = r1a1 + r2a2 +... + rnan. The set is referred to as a generating set for M in this case; the finite generators need not be a basis, since they need not be linearly independent over R. What is true is: M is finitely generated if and only if there is a surjective R-linear map: R n → M for some n If a set S generates a module, finitely generated the finite generators of the module can be taken from S at the expense of increasing the number of the generators.
In the case where the module M is a vector space over a field R, the generating set is linearly independent, n is well-defined and is referred to as the dimension of M. Any module is the union of the directed set of its finitely generated submodules. A module M is finitely generated if and only if any increasing chain Mi of submodules with union M stabilizes: i.e. there is some i such that Mi = M. This fact with Zorn's lemma implies that every nonzero finitely generated module admits a maximal submodule. If any increasing chain of submodules stabilizes the module M is called a Noetherian module. If a module is generated by one element, it is called a cyclic module. Let R be an integral domain with K its field of fractions; every finitely generated R-submodule I of K is a fractional ideal: that is, there is some nonzero r in R such that rI is contained in R. Indeed, one can take r to be the product of the denominators of the generators of I. If R is Noetherian every fractional ideal arises in this way.
Finitely generated modules over the ring of integers Z coincide with the finitely generated abelian groups. These are classified by the structure theorem, taking Z as the principal ideal domain. Finitely generated modules over a division ring are finite dimensional vector spaces; every homomorphic image of a finitely generated. In general, submodules of finitely generated; as an example, consider the ring R = Z of all polynomials in countably many variables. R itself is a finitely generated R-module. Consider the submodule K consisting of all those polynomials with zero constant term. Since every polynomial contains only finitely many terms whose coefficients are non-zero, the R-module K is not finitely generated. In general, a module is said to be Noetherian. A finitely generated module over a Noetherian ring is a Noetherian module: A module over a Noetherian ring is finitely generated if and only if it is a Noetherian module; this resembles, but is not Hilbert's basis theorem, which states that the polynomial ring R over a Noetherian ring R is Noetherian.
Both facts imply that a finitely generated commutative algebra over a Noetherian ring is again a Noetherian ring. More an algebra, a finitely generated module is a finitely generated algebra. Conversely, if a finitely generated algebra is integral it is finitely generated module. Let 0 → M′ → M → M′′ → 0 be an exact sequence of modules. M is finitely generated if M′, M′′ are finitely generated. There are some partial converses to this. If M is finitely generated and M" is finitely presented M′ is finitely generated. M is Noetherian if and only if M′, M′′ are Noetherian. Let B be a ring and A its subring such that B is a faithfully flat right A-module. A left A-module F is finitely generated if and only if the B-module B ⊗A F is finitely generated. For finitely generated modules over a commutative ring R, Nakayama's lemma is fundamental. Sometimes, the lemma allows one to prove finite dimensional vector spaces phenomena for finitely generated modules. For example, if f: M → M is a surjective R-endomorphism of a finitely generated module M f is injective, hence is an automorphism of M.
This says that M is a Hopfian module. An Artinian module M is coHopfian: any injective endomorphism f is a surjective endomorphism. Any R-module is an inductive limit of finitely generated R-submodules; this is useful for weakening an assumption to the finite case An example of a link between finite generation and integral elements can be found in commutative algebras. To say that a commutative algebra A is a finitely generated ring over R means
A schneekragen or schneehals was a safety corridor characteristic for alpine mining. Covered with lumbers or roundwood, it guaranteed for a somewhat avalanche-safe access to the adits during winter. Furthermore it ensured the passage of deep snow areas. Miners houses and processing plants were connected through a system of schneekragens with the adits, so the miners did not have to shovel; the corridors built of dry stone, bareley reached man-high and had to be crossed cowered down or crawling. Because the entries were sometimes covered by cornices some schneekragens kept impassable and dynamite chests like other heavy equipment transported with horses had to be dragged through the danger zone. Examples of schneekragens revitalized for touristic purposes can be found in the former gold- and silver mining reviers of the valleys of Rauris and Gastein as well as in the South Tyrolian mining settlement St. Martin am Schneeberg. Zinkwand-Vöttern mining trail, Schladming Tauern Tauerngold mining trail at Neubau hut, Goldberg Group Bockhart, Goldberg Group Himmelreich mine, Stubai Alps Veitstollen, Stubai Alps Video of schneekragen Himmelreich Photo series of schneekragen Himmelreich
Civic Center or Civic Centre names a prominent land area within a community, constructed to be its focal point or center. Specific civic centers include the following: Ottawa Civic Centre Hampstead Civic Centre, only completed, of which only the Swiss Cottage Library still exists Sunderland Civic Centre Kensington and Chelsea Civic Centre St. Albans Civic Centre which includes in the Alban Arena Barking and Dagenham Civic Centre at Becontree Heath Newcastle Civic Centre Civic Centre, Southampton Newport Civic Centre Civic Centre, Swansea Civic Centre, an old official name for the town centre of Wythenshawe in Manchester, England Civic Center, Manhattan Pine Bluff Civic Center, in Pine Bluff, AR, listed on the NRHP in Arkansas Azusa Civic Center, in Azusa, CA, listed on the NRHP in California Baltimore Civic Center, in Baltimore, since 2014 the Royal Farms Arena Berkeley Historic Civic Center District, in Berkeley, CA, listed on the NRHP in California Civic Center, Los Angeles, California, a neighborhood including cluster of government buildings Civic Center Financial District, listed on the NRHP in California San Diego Civic Center, in San Diego, CA, listed on the NRHP in California San Francisco Civic Center Historic District, in San Francisco, CA, listed on the NRHP in California Civic Center, San Francisco, San Francisco, California Marin County Civic Center, in San Rafael, CA, listed on the NRHP in California Olive Civic Center, in Orange, CA, listed on the NRHP in Orange County, California Pasadena Civic Center District, in Pasadena, CA, listed on the NRHP in California Civic Center, Denver, Colorado Civic Center Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Denver, Colorado Hartford Civic Center, a sports and convention center in Hartford, Connecticut St. Augustine Civic Center, St. Augustine, FL, listed on the NRHP in Florida Tallahassee-Leon County Civic Center, Florida, which includes Donald L. Tucker Center, a multi-purpose arena Lihue Civic Center Historic District, Lihue, HI, listed on the NRHP in Hawaii Wailuku Civic Center Historic District, Wailuku, HI, listed on the NRHP in Hawaii Peoria Civic Center, a convention center with an arena in downtown Peoria, Illinois Civic Center of Greater Des Moines, Iowa Civic Center Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Iowa Cumberland County Civic Center, an arena in Portland, Maine Peabody Civic Center Historic District, Peabody, MA, listed on the NRHP in Massachusetts Duluth Civic Center Historic District, Duluth, MN, listed on the NRHP in Minnesota Saint Paul Civic Center Arena, a former arena in the RiverCentre of St. Paul, Minnesota Griswold Civic Center Historic District, Allegan, MI, listed on the NRHP in Michigan Mid-Hudson Civic Center, New York Hamilton Historic Civic Center, Hamilton, OH, listed on the NRHP in Ohio Civic Center, listed on the NRHP in Oklahoma Barrington Civic Center, Barrington, RI, listed on the NRHP in Rhode Island Providence Civic Center, former name of Dunkin' Donuts Center in Providence, Rhode Island Warwick Civic Center Historic District, Warwick, RI, listed on the NRHP in Rhode Island Florence Civic Center, an arena in Florence, South Carolina Longview Civic Center Historic District, Longview, WA, listed on the NRHP in Washington Civic Center Historic District, listed on the NRHP in Wisconsin Civic Center All pages with titles containing Civic Center Civic Center Historic District Civic Center Station