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Magness, Arkansas

Magness is a town in Independence County, United States. The population was 202 at the 2010 census. Magness is located in eastern Independence County at 35°42′11″N 91°28′52″W. Arkansas Highway 69 passes through the town, leading east 2 miles to Newark and north 3 miles to Sulphur Rock. Batesville, the county seat, is 12 miles to the northwest via Highway 69. According to the United States Census Bureau, Magness has an area of all land; the town is named after a family, or one of its members, prominent in Independence County before the Civil War. They were the largest slaveholding family in the county, but since Independence County, located in the mountains, had few slaves, the Magnesses had less than 20. Arkansas Highway 69 As of the census of 2000, there were 191 people, 82 households, 55 families residing in the town; the population density was 129.4/km². There were 91 housing units at an average density of 61.6/km². The racial makeup of the town was 98.95% White, 1.05% from two or more races. 0.52 % of the population were Latino of any race.

There were 82 households out of which 28.0% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 52.4% were married couples living together, 9.8% had a female householder with no husband present, 32.9% were non-families. 29.3% of all households were made up of individuals and 17.1% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.33 and the average family size was 2.89. In the town, the population was spread out with 24.6% under the age of 18, 5.2% from 18 to 24, 22.5% from 25 to 44, 24.6% from 45 to 64, 23.0% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 43 years. For every 100 females, there were 91.0 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 94.6 males. The median income for a household in the town was $27,969, the median income for a family was $35,000. Males had a median income of $27,750 versus $16,058 for females; the per capita income for the town was $24,967. About 14.3% of families and 22.6% of the population were below the poverty line, including 23.1% of those under the age of eighteen and 32.7% of those sixty five or over

Jonetani Buksh

Jonetani Buksh is a Fijian footballer who plays as a midfielder for Rewa in the Fiji National Football League. Buksh hails from Ba Province, he started playing football at AD Patel College when he was in secondary school. He was not happy at the school so he decided to move to the famous Kamil Muslim College in Ba, a school, known for its good football team; this is where he was placed in their youth team. After a few years with Ba he moved to Nadroga after failing to get a place in the first team of Ba, he did well at Nadroga and after a few months he moved to Fijian powerhouse Rewa. After a season with them he was signed in January 2017 by Labasa. From the start he was an important member of the team which reached the 3rd place in the 2017 Fiji National Football League. In September 2017 it was announced that Buksh would return to Rewa known as the Delta Tigers. Buksh has played for Fiji U20 and the Fijian national football team, he played for the Fijian U17 team at the 2013 OFC U-17 Championship.

Fiji reached a fourth place and Buksh scored two goals: In a 2–0 victory over Papua New Guinea and a 5–0 victory against the Cook Islands. He played in the other three games. In 2014 Buksh was called up for the Fiji national under-20 football team to play at the 2014 OFC U-20 Championship; this tournament was successful for Fiji as they reached the first place. This meant, it was the first time. Buksh however, played only two games at the qualification tournament, in a 4–0 victory against American Samoa and a 3-0 victory over Papua New Guinea. At the U-20 World Cup was an unused substitute in all three games, including in the first victory for Fiji, a 3–0 against Honduras. A year Buksh was not called up for the Fiji national under-23 football team which played at the 2016 Summer Olympics. In August 2017 he was called up for the Fijian national football team for two friendly matches in Indonesia, he made his debut on 2 September 2017 in a 0–0 draw against the Indonesia national football team Buksh spent his teens with his grandmother and grandfather after his parents divorced when he was in class 5.

Buksh is the second eldest in his family. His younger brother Waisake Soga, born 4 January 2000, is a football player, part of the youth team of Ba and the Fiji U17 team. Jonetani Buksh – FIFA competition record385866 Jonetani Buksh at Soccerway

New York State Route 82

New York State Route 82 is a state highway in the eastern Hudson Valley of New York in the United States. It begins at an intersection with NY 52 northeast of the village of Fishkill, bends eastward towards Millbrook, returns westward to end at a junction with U. S. Route 9, NY 9H, NY 23 at Bell Pond, near Claverack. NY 82 meets the Taconic State Parkway twice; the road spans two counties: Dutchess and Columbia. NY 82 was assigned as part of the 1930 renumbering of state highways in New York. An alternate route of NY 82 from South Millbrook to Pine Plains, designated as New York State Route 82A, was assigned at the same time. Part of NY 82A was replaced by the new U. S. Route 44 c. 1935. The routings of NY 82 and NY 82A were swapped in the mid-1930s, but the change was reverted in 1966. Ownership and maintenance of NY 82A was transferred from the state of New York to Dutchess County in 1980, at which time it was redesignated as County Route 83. NY 82 begins at an intersection with NY 52 in Brinckerhoff.

The route proceeds to the northeast, paralleling the path of the Fishkill Creek through southern Dutchess County. At the East Fishkill hamlet of Hopewell Junction, NY 82 overlaps NY 376 before separating from the waterway east of the hamlet. NY 82 continues north to the community of Arthursburg, where it meets the Taconic State Parkway at an interchange. Past the exit, the two roads begin to follow parallel routings through the center of the county. To the north in Billings, NY 82 intersects NY 55 before continuing onward toward the village of Millbrook. South of Millbrook, NY 82 turns to the west at an intersection with NY 343. Midway between Millbrook and the Taconic Parkway, NY 82 meets U. S. Route overlaps the route for a short distance to the west; the two routes separate just east of. North of the split with US 44, NY 82 passes through the former hamlet of Bloomvale, it leaves the vicinity of the parkway and begins to parallel Wappinger Creek as it heads through the northern extent of Dutchess County.

At Pine Plains, the creek terminates. NY 82 turns east. Shortly after leaving NY 199, NY 82 passes into Columbia County. Within Columbia County, NY 82 maintains a predominantly northwest–southeast routing. From the county line northward, NY 82 passes through Ancramdale and Ancram prior to meeting the Taconic Parkway a second time near the Lake Taghkanic State Park in West Taghkanic. Past the Taconic, NY 82 continues onward to Bell Pond, where it terminates at an intersection with U. S. Route 9, NY 9H, NY 23. In 1908, the New York State Legislature created Route 1, an unsigned legislative route extending from New York City to Rensselaer. Route 1 left modern NY 22 at the hamlet of Amenia and followed what is now U. S. Route 44 west to Smithfield Valley Road. From there, the route headed north through the town of North East and northwest through the town of Pine Plains to the community of Pine Plains by way of Smithfield Valley Road. Route 1 continued northward on Silvernails and Gallatinville Roads and modern CR 7 to the hamlet of Ancram, where it turned northeast to follow today's CR 7 toward Copake.

On March 1, 1921, Route 1 was realigned between Copake to use modern NY 22 instead. In the 1930 renumbering of state highways in New York, the portion of pre-1921 legislative Route 1 between Pine Plains and Ancram became part of NY 82, a new route extending from the vicinity of the village of Fishkill in the south to the town of Livingston in the north. At the same time, the segment of old Route 1 from Amenia to Pine Plains became part of NY 82A, an alternate route of NY 82 between the hamlets of South Millbrook and Pine Plains by way of Amenia; the portions of NY 82 and NY 82A between Washington's Hollow and Amenia were incorporated into the new US 44 c. 1935. As a result, NY 82A was truncated to begin at US 44 near Amenia while NY 82 overlapped US 44 from South Millbrook to Washington's Hollow; the routings of NY 82 and NY 82A between South Millbrook and Pine Plains were swapped c. 1936, with the route via Amenia becoming NY 82 and the route via Stanford becoming NY 82A. From South Millbrook to Amenia, NY 82 overlapped US 44.

NY 82 has been realigned twice between Pine Plains and Ancram since its assignment. The first realignment was made c. 1935 when the route was altered to bypass Gallatinville Road and continue on Silvernails Road to modern CR 7 in the hamlet of Silvernails. In the early 1950s, NY 82 was changed to exit Pine Plains to the east by way of an overlap with NY 199. At Hammertown, the two routes split and NY 82 continued north to Ancram by way of Ancramdale. Between Ancramdale and Ancram, NY 82 replaced NY 201, a route assigned as part of the 1930 renumbering. In 1966, NY 82 and NY 82A were restored to their c. 1935 alignments, with NY 82 routed through Washington's Hollow and NY 82A beginning in Amenia. On April 1, 1980, ownership and maintenance of NY 82A was transferred from the state of New York to Dutchess County as part of a highway maintenance swap between the two levels of government. Transferred from the state to the county was the portion of NY 82's original routing in Pine Plains between NY 199 and Silvernails Road.

Following the swap, NY 82A was redesignated as CR 83 while NY 82's former routing in Pine Plains became CR 83A. As part of the above highway maintenance swap, the state assumed maintenance of the portion of NY 82 from NY 199 to the Columbia County line. At the same time, the state acquired ownership of the segment of NY 82 in Columbia County between the Dutchess County line and CR 7 in Ancram as part of a separate swap with Columbia County

Your Life Is a Lie

"Your Life Is a Lie" is the second single released from the third album by MGMT, released as an instant download with the album pre-order on August 6, 2013. It is the first time that the band has used a hashtag to promote any single. In an interview with XFM, VanWyngarden explained the meaning behind of this song: "Your Life Is a Lie in particular was never meant to be directed at our fans or anybody in particular. What it's meant for more is to be utilized as a kind of weapon that you can direct towards whoever you want and it's supposed to be an empowering song." The band first premiered the song live at the Portland State Theater on April 30, was performed on following shows through North America as their spring 2013 tour. In the July 2013 issue of NME magazine, the song is explained as "a burst of clattering, misanthropic buzz-pop vitriol". In this same interview, VanWyngarden explains that he wrote the song "while tripping hard on acid by a fire". On August 5, the band premiered the music video for this song, directed by Tom Kuntz.

A day after, the single was given as a free download with the album pre-order on iTunes. On the August 22 episode of The Late Show with David Letterman, the band appeared and performed the song. On August 28, Pitchfork premiered a'Sunroof Remix' of the song made by Mute Records founder Daniel Miller, alongside producer Gareth Jones. Rolling Stone listed "Your Life is a Lie" as the 98th-best song of the year, calling it, "a two-minute skull-boring pop nugget that makes the title's argument with such ear-wormy power." Official website

Aenetus ligniveren

Aenetus ligniveren, the common splendid ghost moth, is a moth in the family Hepialidae. It is found from southern Queensland to Tasmania; the wingspan is 70 mm for females. Adult males have green forewings with a series of diagonal stripes; the hindwings are shiny pale grey. Females have brown wings with variable green patches on the forewings. Adults emerge in early summer; the larvae have been recorded feeding on Acacia, Callistemon, Eucalyptus, Leptospermum, Malus, Olearia, Pomaderris and Rubus species. Newly hatched larvae bore horizontally into the stems of their host plants and downwards to make vertical tunnels, they cover the opening of the tunnel with wood fragments. They are pale yellow with a dark brown head, they emerge only by night. Pupation takes place in the tunnel, near the opening

Hauppauge MediaMVP

The Hauppauge MediaMVP is a network media player. It consists of a hardware unit with remote control, along with software for a Windows PC. Out of the box, it is capable of playing video and audio, displaying pictures, "tuning in" to Internet radio stations. Alternative software is available to extend its capabilities, it can be used as a front-end for various PVR projects. The MediaMVP is popular with some PVR enthusiasts because it is inexpensive and easy to modify; the MediaMVP can stream video content from a host PC running Windows. It can display photos stored on the host PC, it can stream Internet radio via the host PC as well. It can display live TV with full PVR features with SageTV PVR software for Linux; the capabilities listed below refer to the official firmware supplied by Hauppauge. The MediaMVP supports the MPEG video format. However, depending on the MediaMVP host software running on the host computer, the host software may be able to seamlessly transcode other video file formats before sending them to the MediaMVP in the MPEG format.

The maximum un-transcoded playable video size is SDTV. HDTV mpeg streams need to be transcoded in real-time on the computer to SD format. Note: transcoding video can tax some slower computers. With a hardware MPEG decoder as part of its PowerPC processor, it renders moving video images more smoothly than many software PVR implementations. Supported audio file formats include MP3 and WMA. Playlist formats supported include M3U, PLS, ASX and B4S. See Internet radio below. Supported image file formats include JPG and GIF. Slideshows are supported. Listening to music during slideshows is supported as well. Supports streaming Internet radio stations via the host PC. Can schedule recording of television broadcasts when using a Hauppauge WinTV TV tuner card with the Hauppauge WinTV recording software; the MediaMVP hardware consists of an infrared remote control. It can be oriented either vertically. It's operated via the supplied remote control. Behind the unit's red translucent front panel is a single red LED.

The LED is used as a power indicator, flashes when the unit's remote control is used. Typical units consume less than 5W; the power supply for the original MediaMVP consists of 6VDC. The outer sleeve is the negative terminal and the inner tip is the positive terminal; the rear of the MediaMVP unit has a plug for 6 VDC power, an Ethernet port, in the US edition, S-Video out, composite video out, stereo audio out, while the European edition has instead a single "SCART out" connector, offering additional RGB output possibilities, bundles a SCART lead with 2 extra stereo audio cables with female RCA connectors coming out of one of the plugs. Model 1016, the "wMVP", has Wireless G connectivity. However, this connection method can be inadequate for viewing digital television recordings depending on signal strength and reliability. A modified version of the unit is rebranded as Helius Media Stream and is fitted with a standard channel 3/4 RF modulator; this box is a better choice for TVs. The MediaMVP uses the IBM STB02500, a PowerPC 405 CPU integrated with functionality suited for use in set-top boxes, like MPEG2 decoder.

The unit has 16MB of SDRAM. It runs on Linux-based firmware. Hauppauge has delivered enhancements and new functionality to the MediaMVP from time to time by releasing updated firmware. Firmware updates are delivered to the device. There are several hardware hacks of the MediaMVP box. Among others, there are hacks for adding S/PDIF optical output, a RS-232 serial port, additional RAM. See the mvpmc hardware howto for more details on various modifications, as well as this thread at the SHSPVR forums; the serial port hack allows a serial console to be attached to the MediaMVP. This is useful for debugging modifications to the Linux-based firmware. Using the serial port hack and modifications to the unit's Linux-based firmware, it is possible to add a small external display to show status information. MediaMVP Media Center - includes clients for MythTV, ReplayTV, Hauppauge, VLC, SqueezeCenter, VNC, UPnP, NFS and SMB. Open Source. SageTV Media Center - Connect other TVs to SageTV PVR, enables live TV viewing MVPServer - MediaMVP server software - Screenshots SHSPVR MediaMVP & WinTV PVR forums - Discussions about the MediaMVP and WinTV PVR products GB-PVR - PVR software that can use a MediaMVP as a front end VDR on MVP - a front end to VDR for the MediaMVP MediaMVP BTV Interface - Full featured PVR/Media center using Beyond TV Software and MediaMVP - Screenshots See list of Internet radio stations.

Can play MMS streams, e.g. mms://some.radio.station/path/to/stream/ Can play HTTP streams, e.g. http://some.radio.station/path/to/stream/ Home theater PC Media center Dreambox Moxi Telly Hauppauge MediaMVP