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Metropolitan Borough of Rochdale

The Metropolitan Borough of Rochdale is a metropolitan borough of Greater Manchester in North West England. It is named after its largest town, but spans a far larger area which includes the towns of Middleton, Heywood and Milnrow, the village of Wardle; the borough was formed in 1974 as part of the provisions of the Local Government Act 1972 and is an amalgamation of six former local government districts. It was proposed that the borough include the neighbouring town of Bury and disclude Middleton; the borough lies directly north-northeast of the City of Manchester and has a population of 206,500. Although some parts are industrialised and densely populated, the borough has the lowest population density in Greater Manchester, with some areas of rural open space including Blackstone Edge and the Pennine hills; the borough, the largest such borough of Greater Manchester, was formed on 1 April 1974, under the Local Government Act 1972, by a merger of the former county borough of Rochdale and, from the administrative county of Lancashire, the municipal boroughs of Heywood and Middleton, along with the urban districts of Littleborough and Wardle.

Prior to its creation, it was suggested that the metropolitan borough be named Chadwick, but this was rejected in favour of Rochdale. The Metropolitan Borough of Oldham lies to the south-east, the Metropolitan Borough of Bury lies to the west; the City of Manchester is to the south. To the north-west is the borough and non-metropolitan district of Rossendale in Lancashire and to the north-east is the Metropolitan Borough of Calderdale in West Yorkshire. Showing former status Heywood Littleborough Middleton Milnrow Rochdale Wardle All usual residents 211,699 - 100.0 White - 172,874 - 81.7 English/Welsh/Scottish/Northern Irish/British - 166,481 - 78.6 Irish - 2,131 - 1.0 Gypsy or Irish Traveller - 186 - 0.1 Other White - 4,076 - 1.9 Mixed/multiple ethnic groups - 3,569 - 1.7 White and Black Caribbean - 1,057 - 0.5 White and Black African - 601 - 0.3 White and Asian - 1,348 - 0.6 Other Mixed - 563 - 0.3 Asian/Asian British - 31,630 - 14.9 Indian - 1,105 - 0.5 Pakistani - 22,265 - 10.5 Bangladeshi - 4,342 - 2.1 Chinese - 948 - 0.4 Other Asian - 2,970 - 1.4 Black/African/Caribbean/Black British - 2,770 - 1.3 African - 2,131 - 1.0 Caribbean - 285 - 0.1 Other Black - 354 - 0.2 Other ethnic group - 856 - 0.4 Arab - 308 - 0.1 Any other ethnic group - 548 - 0.3Source: ONS - 2011 Census The table below details the population change since 1801, including the percentage change since the last available census data.

Although the Metropolitan Borough of Rochdale has only existed 1974, figures have been generated by combining data from the towns and civil parishes that would be constituent parts of the borough. The Metropolitan Borough of Rochdale has formal twinning arrangements with six places. Three were twinned with a place within the Metropolitan Borough boundaries prior to its creation in 1974; the following people and military units have received the Freedom of the Borough of Rochdale. Dame Gracie Fields DBE: 6 May 1937. Sir Cyril Smith: November 1992.. Jim Callaghan: 3 April 1996. Lance Corporal Stephen Shaw MC: 17 April 2013. Rt. Hon. Lord Barnett PC: 22 January 2014. Julie Goodyear MBE: 5 October 2017; the Lancashire Fusiliers: 5 June 1947. The Royal Regiment of Fusiliers: 4 March 1978. HMS Middleton, RN: 20 May 1992. Rochdale Metropolitan Borough Council elections List of people from Rochdale List of schools in Rochdale Clark, David M.. "Greater Manchester Votes: A Guide to the New Metropolitan Authorities".

Redrose. Www.rochdale.gov.uk, Rochdale Council. Www.investinrochdale.co.uk/, Rochdale Development Agency - information on the borough, its economy and regeneration. Www.pennineland.co.uk Development Arm of Rochdale Development Agency Uniting Private & Public Sector to support the Regeneration of Rochdale Borough. Www.statsandmaps.co.uk Stats and Maps is the Rochdale Borough maps website. It is a shared evidence based that provides quick and easy on-line access to data and intelligence about the borough of Rochdale, aims to meet the needs of the local community, LSP partners, the general public

Sydney Wolf Pack

The Sydney Wolf Pack are an Australian junior ice hockey team based in Sydney, New South Wales playing in the Australian Junior Ice Hockey League. They represent one of the two junior ice hockey teams from New South Wales playing in the AJIHL, the most elite level for ice hockey at a national level for ages between 16–20 years old; the Sydney Maple Leafs were founded September 18, 2012 following the announcement by Ice Hockey Australia of the formation of the Australian Junior Ice Hockey League. The team is controlled by the New South Wales Ice Hockey Association. On 14 October 2012 it was announced that Sydney Bears player Steven Adams and Paul Kelly had signed on as coaches for the 2012–13 AJIHL season; the first team in club history: For the 2012–13 AJIHL season The follow up season in the Australian Junior Ice Hockey League saw a lot of change via expansion and renaming of its existing teams. The Sydney Maple Leafs were renamed the Sydney Wolf Pack in September 2013; the changes were made in response to the National Hockey Leagues concern about the AJIHL using their team names and logos but recognised the opportunity to create a new history for the teams through creating their own identity.

In October 2013 the league expanded to six teams with two teams from Perth, the Sharks and the Pelicans, joining for the start of the 2013–14 season. In their first year, the inaugural AJIHL season, the Sydney Maple Leafs wore a uniform that resembled the NHL namesake Toronto Maple Leafs; the key difference with the logo design was the exclusion of the word Toronto within the leaf emblem. The jersey design and uniform otherwise bore close resemblance to the Toronto Maple Leaf design, with the AJIHL logo used for shoulder crests. In the inaugural season of the Australian Junior Ice Hockey League, the Sydney Wolf Pack began as the Sydney Maple Leafs; the beginning of the regular season saw the team not winning a game with the closest contest being an overtime loss to the Sydney Lightning. The Sydney Maple Leafs would record their first win as a club on 8 December 2012 against the Sydney Lightning in a 2-1 victory. Both goals scored in this historic win were scored by forward Dexter Crowe in the 2nd period about 5 minutes apart.

After starting off without a win, the Sydney Maple Leafs would go on to win 4 out of their last 6 games, one of, in overtime. In the post season finals, the Sydney Maple Leafs would continue their improved from by defeating the Sydney Lightning by a convincing 7-2 scoreline in the semi-finals; the finals series would be against the Melbourne Red Wings in a best of 3 format. The Sydney Maple Leafs won the series 2-1 after winning the final game of the series 1-0 from a first period goal by forward Scott Clemie; the follow up season in the Australian Junior Ice Hockey League saw a lot of change via expansion and renaming of its existing teams. The Sydney Maple Leafs were renamed the Sydney Wolf Pack in September 2013; the changes were made in response to the National Hockey Leagues concern about the AJIHL using their team names and logos but recognised the opportunity to create a new history for the teams through creating their own identity. In October 2013 the league expanded to six teams with two teams from Perth, the Sharks and the Pelicans, joining for the start of the 2013–14 season.

The finals format of a best of 3 was discontinued and the league adopted a gold-silver-bronze format which saw the 4th place Sydney Wolf Pack miss out on post season competition. For the 2016–17 AJIHL season 2014-15 Scott Clemie, Patrick Nadin 2015-16 Patrick Nadin 2016-17 Jake Knott, Luke Zvonicek, Brenden Kong The first Head Coach for the Sydney Maple Leafs in the inaugural year for the AJIHL was Steven Adams. 2012-13 Steven Adams 2013-14 Scott Stephenson 2014-15 Andrew Reynolds 2015-16 Amelia Matheson 2016-17 Amelia Matheson Australian Junior Ice Hockey League Sydney Sabres Melbourne Glaciers Melbourne Whalers Perth Pelicans Perth Sharks Ice Hockey Australia Ice Hockey New South Wales Australian Women's Ice Hockey League Australian Ice Hockey League Jim Brown Trophy Goodall Cup Joan McKowen Memorial Trophy

Marek Trojanowicz

Marek Trojanowicz is a Polish chemist, professor of chemical sciences with specialization in analytical chemistry, academic staff member, head of the Laboratory for Flow Analysis and Chromatography, University of Warsaw, Poland. Trojanowicz completed his master studies in 1966 in the Faculty of University of Warsaw. In 1974 in the same Faculty he was granted a PhD degree under the supervision of Prof. Adam Hulanicki in the field of analytical chemistry presenting the thesis on theory of titrations with potentiometric detection. In 1981 he was granted D. Sc. degree based on a dissertation on membrane ion-selective electrodes and their application in water analysis. He had a post-doc one-year stay in Tohoku University in Sendai, Japan, in the research group of Prof. Nobuyuki Tanaka. In 1991 he was nominated a titular professor of chemical sciences. Since 1992 he is full professor in the Faculty of University of Warsaw, he was a visiting professor at 20 universities and research institutes all over the world, including Japan, United Kingdom, Brazil, Australia and USA.

Since 1966 he is employed as academic staff member in the Faculty of Chemistry, University of Warsaw, since 1992 in the Institute of Nuclear Chemistry and Technology in Warsaw. He was/is a member of Advisory Editorial Boards of several international journals, including Journal of Biochemical and Biophysical Methods and Talanta, Analytical Letters, Microchimica Acta and Journal of Flow Injection Analysis. In 1992–2003 he was Scientific Secretary of the Committee on Analytical Chemistry, of the Polish Academy of Sciences, he is a member of the Warsaw Scientific Society, the Polish Chemical Society, the International Electrochemical Society, the Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry. He published 320 scientific publications. In 1988 in the journal of the Royal Society of Chemistry The Analyst he presented the development of enzymatic electrochemical biosensor, where for the first time it was shown that enzyme immobilized in hydrophobic graphite paste maintain the biocatalytic activity.

In 1989 he published together with Mark E. Meyerhoff in the journal Analytical Chemistry a paper on novel electrochemical detection in ion-chromatography, based on exchange of ions through tubular membranes and measuring the change of potential of the indicator electrode. In 2001 in Journal of Chromatography he published with his research team a work on simultaneous analytical determination of optical isomers of several neurotransmitters in physiological fluids using capillary electrophoresis, including determination of all diastereoisomers of ephedrine, he was granted 6 patents in Poland, European Union and USA. For his scientific activity he was granted several Polish and foreign awards, including Wiktor Kemula Medal of the Polish Chemical Society, Scientific Honor Award of the Japan Association of Flow-Injection Analysis, prizes of Minister of National Education of Poland, prize of Minister of Environmental Protection of Poland. In 2012 he was granted the Officer's Cross of the Order Polonia Restituta, prize of Minister of Science and Education for the life achievements in science.

Advances in Flow Analysis, Wiley-VCH, Marek Trojanowicz, Weinheim, 2008, pp. 702, Analiza przepływowa. Metody i zastosowania, P. Kościelniak, M. Trojanowicz, Vol. I, Uniwersytet Jagielloński Press, Kraków, 2005, pp. 256, Analiza przepływowa. Metody i zastosowania, P. Kościelniak, M. Trojanowicz, Vol. II, Uniwersytet Jagielloński Press, Kraków, 2008, pp. 262, Flow Injection Analysis. Instrumentation and Applications. World Scientific Publishing, Singapore, 2000, pp. 481, Automatyzacja w analizie chemicznej, WNT, Warszawa, 1992, pp. 514. Polish Science Marek Trojanowicz – strona WWW Katalog Biblioteki Jagiellońskiej

Archduchess Maria Henrietta of Austria

Archduchess Maria Henrietta, full German name: Maria Henrietta Caroline Gabriele, Erzherzogin von Österreich was a member of the Teschen branch of the House of Habsburg-Lorraine and an Archduchess of Austria and Princess of Bohemia and Tuscany by birth. Through her marriage to Prince Gottfried Maximilian of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst, Maria Henrietta became a member of the house of Hohenlohe-Waldenburg-Schillingsfürst. Maria Henrietta was the third child and daughter of Archduke Friedrich, Duke of Teschen and his wife Princess Isabella of Croÿ, she married Prince Gottfried of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfürst, son of Konstantin Prince of Hohenlohe-Waldenburg-Schillingsfürst of Ratibor and Corvey and Marie Antoinette Princess of Sayn-Wittgenstein-Berleburg, on 3 June 1908 at Baden, Austria. She died on 2 September 1956 at age 73 in Austria. Maria Henrietta had three children: Princess Elisabeth of Hohenlohe-Waldenburg-Schillingsfürst Princess Natalie of Hohenlohe-Waldenburg-Schillingsfürst Prince Friedrich of Hohenlohe-Waldenburg-Schillingsfürst

Jorge Tavares (footballer, born 1986)

Jorge Humberto Pinto Tavares is a Portuguese former footballer who played as a midfielder. Tavares played in three clubs in the Lisbon District in his youth, the last being C. F. Os Belenenses. On 22 November 2004, still a junior, he made his debut with the first team, playing 27 minutes in a top division match against Académica de Coimbra, scoring in a 1–1 away draw. In the following three seasons, Tavares played with another team in the region, C. D. Olivais e Moscavide, helping to promotion to the second level in his first year but being relegated in his second. After one more season, the 22-year-old moved abroad. Jorge Tavares at RomanianSoccer.ro and StatisticsFootball.com Jorge Tavares at Soccerway Jorge Tavares at ForaDeJogo National team data PlayerHistory profile Official website

Glashagarriff Bridge, Carhue

Glashagarriff Bridge situated 2.8 km west of Coachford village in County Cork, Ireland is the meeting point of four townlands, two catholic parishes and two civil parishes. Referred to as'Clashgarriff Br.' on the 1841 surveyed OS map, and'Glashagarriff Br.' on the 1901 surveyed OS map, the bridge spans the Glashagarriff River before it joins the River Lee a short distance to the south. Glashagarriff is an anglicised version of the Irish Glaise Gharbh. Smith in 1750, refers to the'Glashigarriff' river; the Ordnance Survey name book gives various versions such as'Clashgorrave','Closhagorrave','Closhagorriff' and'Closhagorriv', describes the river as rising out of the bogs of Doneens and Lyroe, flowing between the parishes of Aghinagh and Magourney, falling into the River Lee to the south. An Irish Tourist Association survey of 1944 refers to the Glashagarriff river as having brown trout and freshwater eels, but no salmon angling, nor permit for trout fishing required. Many surviving bridges in mid-Cork are constructed of stone, arched in shape, late eighteenth or early nineteenth century in date.

Typical features pointed breakwaters. Earlier bridges are narrower, although some were widened at a stage. Carhoo Lower Carhoo Upper Carhue House 1841 surveyed OS map 1901 surveyed OS map acrheritage.info