Sonja Reid, better known as OMGitsfirefoxx, is a Canadian Twitch streamer and YouTube gamer. As of November 2018, she had over 631,000 followers on Twitch. Reid first started streaming while working in the retail sector, she became a partner on Twitch in January 2014, that summer, she quit her retail job to focus on streaming. By October 2015, she had become the most-followed female user on Twitch. In 2018, she hosted the SXSW Gaming Awards. Reid was named to Forbes's "30 Under 30" list in 2016, she was named "Most followed female videogames broadcaster on Twitch" in the 2017 Guinness World Records Gamer's Edition. In 2017, she was named the fourth most influential gamer in the world by Forbes, was a finalist for the "Twitch Streamer of the Year" award at the 9th Shorty Awards; as of 2016, Reid was dating fellow gamer Tucker Boner known as "Jericho". Reid and Boner met playing an online game together, they have collaborated on Twitch gaming livestreams, they separated in 2017. OMGitsfirefoxx on Twitch OMGitsfirefoxx's channel on YouTube
John Henniker-Major, 4th Baron Henniker 1st Baron Hartismere in the Peerage of the United Kingdom, was a British peer and Member of Parliament. He was educated at St John's College, Cambridge. Henniker was the son of 3rd Baron Henniker, he succeeded his father as fourth Baron Henniker in July 1832 but as this was an Irish peerage it did not entitle him to a seat in the House of Lords. In December of the same year he was instead elected to the House of Commons for the newly created constituency of East Suffolk, which he represented until 1846 and again from 1856 to 1866; the latter year he was created Baron Hartismere, of Hartismere in the County of Suffolk, in the Peerage of the United Kingdom. This title gave his descendants an automatic seat in the House of Lords, he was appointed High Sheriff of Suffolk in 1849. Lord Henniker married Anna, daughter of Lieutenant-General Sir Edward Kerrison, 1st Baronet, in 1836, he died at 6 Grafton Street, Mayfair, on 16 April 1870, aged 69, was succeeded in his titles by his son John.
Lady Henniker died in 1889. Kidd, Williamson, David. Debrett's Baronetage. New York: St Martin's Press, 1990, Leigh Rayment's Peerage Pages Leigh Rayment's Historical List of MPs Hansard 1803–2005: contributions in Parliament by John Henniker-Major
Prince Ivan Nikitich Khovansky was a Russian boyar and voyevoda, nephew of Ivan Andreyevich Khovansky and cousin of Tararui. Ivan Nikitich Khovansky was first mentioned in historical documents as a stolnik in 1625, it is known that he commanded a Tula regiment between March 20 of 1628 and October 1 of 1629. In 1634, Ivan Nikitich was appointed regiment voyevoda in Borovsk and a year relocated to Tula to guard the city from the Crimean Tatars and Nogais, where he would remain until 1637. Upon Alexei Mikhailovich's accession to the throne in 1645, Ivan Nikitich was sent to Mozhaisk and Vyazma to get their pledge of allegiance to the new tsar; that same year, however, he would be exiled to Siberia for his refusal to "kiss the cross". This pledge of allegiance explicitly stated that "one should not want to serve foreign sovereigns, kings, or princes other than his own Russian tsar". For reasons still unclear, Khovansky kept company with Prince Valdemar of Denmark, resisting the conversion to Orthodox Christianity before marrying Irina, the elder daughter of the previous tsar Mikhail Fyodorovich.
Ivan Nikitich Khovansky tried to make Prince Valdemar stay in Moscow and to assure the tsar that the prince would convert. In 1648, the government had to deal with the Salt Riot, which influenced the tsar’s decision to send for Khovansky and summon him back to Moscow. Curiously, upon his return to the capital, Ivan Khovansky was granted the title of a boyar, by-passing the rank of okolnichy. In 1650, there was an uprising in Pskov. Ivan Nikitich Khovansky was ordered to suppress them. Without entering Novgorod and his army stopped at Khutyn Monastery and tried to reason with the insurgents through negotiations. A few days the Novgorodians laid down their arms, Khovansky proceeded with arrests; the tsar was unhappy with such deliberation, but Metropolitan Nikon of Novgorod intervened on the part of Khovansky saying it was him who had advised Ivan Nikitich to conduct an unhasty search for the ringleaders in order to avoid armed confrontation. After having dealt with Novgorod, Ivan Khovansky led his army to Pskov.
He had too little troops under his command to take the whole city, but he managed to rebuff the sallies organized by the Pskovians. With the help of a Zemsky Sobor delegation, the city would soon submit to the authorities without resorting to violence. For his achievements, Ivan Nikitich Khovansky was rewarded with a gilded velvet fur coat, a goblet, salary raise. On March 20 of 1652, he was sent to Solovetsky Monastery together with Metropolitan Nikon with a mission to bring the relics of Metropolitan Philip II to Moscow. In 1654, the Russo-Polish War began, Ivan Nikitich Khovansky joined the tsar in the siege of Smolensk. After Alexei Mikhailovich’s departure to Moscow in March 1655, Khovansky remained in Smolensk as a voyevoda. In 1660, he defeated the Polish army at the village of Malchami; this article includes content derived from the Russian Biographical Dictionary, 1896–1918
Prof. Dr.-Ing. Habil. Eugeny Kenig is a Russian-German scientist and head of the chair of Fluid Process Engineering at the Department of Mechanical Engineering at University of Paderborn, he has one child. Eugeny Kenig attended a primary school in Moscow from 1964 to 1966, he obtained the matriculation standard at the Gymnasium No. 625 in 1974. In the same year, he began his studies of applied mathematics at the Gubkin University of Oil and Gas in Moscow, Russia. Five years he graduated with honours. Subsequently, he worked as a research assistant at the Russian Academy of Sciences at the Kurnakow Institute for General and Inorganic Chemistry in Moscow from 1979 to 1994. In 1985, he earned his doctorate with his work on heat and mass transfer in rectification and absorption processes of two- and multi-component mixtures. After 1994, Kenig received an Alexander von Humboldt scholarship for one year and worked as a guest scientist at the Chair of Thermal Process Engineering at the University of Dortmund.
He stayed employed at the chair as a research associate for three more years until 1998. In 1998, Eugeny Kenig worked as a development engineer at BASF AG in Germany. Afterwards, he was a research associate at the University of Essen until 2000. Eugeny Kenig habilitated at the Department of Chemical Engineering at the University of Dortmund with his work entitled "Modelling of Multicomponent Mass Transfer in Separation of Fluid Mixtures" and attained the licence to teach "Fluid Process Engineering". From 2000 to 2006 he worked as a lecturer for thermal processing technology at the University of Dortmund. In 2006 he was awarded the title "adjunct Professor". On July 1, 2008, he became the head of the Chair of Fluid Process Engineering at Paderborn University, where he is still working today. Since 2010 he is adjunct Professor at the Gubkin University of Oil and Gas. Kenig developed, its idea is to represent complex hydrodynamics by a combination of simple flow patterns. This approach is part of the concept of complementary modelling, conceived by Professor Kenig.
This concept is based on an efficient combination of modelling methods with different modelling depths. In the context of his research activities, he is involved in kinetic modelling of various processes and phenomena, reactive separation methods, computational fluid dynamics, micro-separation processes and process-related energy efficiency problems. Professor Kenig is one of the founders of the Kompetenzzentrum für nachhaltige Energietechnik at Paderborn University, he is chairman of the KET board of management. Since 2008: Head of the chair of "Fluid Process Engineering", Universität Paderborn 2008: Offer of a chair "Heat and Mass Transfer", University of Karlsruhe, rejected 2006: Golden Jubilee Visiting Fellowship, University of Mumbai, Institute of Chemical Technology 2005: Alkyl Amines Padma Bhushan Professor B D Tilak Chemcon Distinguished Speaker Award, the Indian Institute of Chemical Engineers 2004: Offer of a chair "technical thermodynamics and thermal process engineering", BTU Cottbus, rejected 1994: Alexander von Humboldt scholarship, University of Dortmund 1993: Award of Soros-"Foundation", USA Kenig, E.
Y. and Blagov, S. Modeling of Distillation Processes, In: Distillation: Fundamentals and Principles, London a.o.: Elsevier, 2014 Kenig, E. Y. A Framework for the Modeling of Reactive Separations, In: Process Systems Engineering: Vol. 7 Dynamic Process Modeling, Weinheim: Wiley-VCH, 2010 Kenig, E. Y. and Górak, A. Modeling of Reactive Distillation, In: Modeling of Process Intensification, Weinheim: Wiley-VCH, 2007 Richter, Joachim. "Catalytic distillation". Integrated Reaction and Separation Operations. Pp. 95–147. Doi:10.1007/3-540-30304-9_3. ISBN 978-3-540-30148-6. Kenig, E. Y. and Górak, A. Reactive Absorption, In: Integrated Chemical Processes, Weinheim: Wiley-VCH, 2005 Kenig, Eugeny Y.. "Micro-separation of fluid systems: A state-of-the-art review". Separation and Purification Technology. 120: 245–64. Doi:10.1016/j.seppur.2013.09.028. Yildirim, Ömer. "Reactive absorption in chemical process industry: A review on current activities". Chemical Engineering Journal. 213: 371–91. Doi:10.1016/j.cej.2012.09.121.
Yildirim, Ömer. "Dividing wall columns in chemical process industry: A review on current activities". Separation and Purification Technology. 80: 403–17. Doi:10.1016/j.seppur.2011.05.009. Vaidya, P. D.. "Termolecular Kinetic Model for CO2-Alkanolamine Reactions: An Overview". Chemical Engineering & Technology. 33: 1577–81. Doi:10.1002/ceat.201000050. Chasanis, P.. Y.. "Mikrotrenntechnik: Entwicklungsstand und Perspektiven". Chemie Ingenieur Technik. 82: 215–28. Doi:10.1002/cite.200900154. Vaidya, Prakash D.. "Kinetics of carbonyl sulfide reaction with alkanolamines: A review". Chemical Engineering Journal. 148: 207–11. Doi:10.1016/j.cej.2008.08.009. Kenig, E. Y. "Advanced Modeling of Reactive Separation Units with Structured Packings". Chemical Product and Process Modeling. 2. Doi:10.2202/1934-2659.1042. Vaidya, P. D.. "CO2-Alkanolamine Reaction Kinetics: A Review of Recent Studies". Chemical Engineering & Technology
Jumpertown is a town in Prentiss County, United States. The population was 404 at the 2000 census. On November 5, 1862, there was a civil war skirmish in Jumpertown. In November 1886, the Mississippi state meeting of the Agricultural Wheel, a forerunner of 19th century American populism, met in Jumpertown. Jumpertown is located at 34°42′36″N 88°39′26″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 1.8 square miles, of which 1.8 square miles is land and 0.55% is water. As of the census of 2000, there were 404 people, 168 households, 119 families residing in the town; the population density was 223.7 people per square mile. There were 173 housing units at an average density of 95.8 per square mile. The racial makeup of the town was 97.77% White, 1.73% African American, 0.50% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 2.72% of the population. There were 168 households out of which 39.9% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 48.8% were married couples living together, 17.9% had a female householder with no husband present, 28.6% were non-families.
27.4% of all households were made up of individuals and 14.9% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.40 and the average family size was 2.92. In the town, the population was spread out with 28.5% under the age of 18, 8.9% from 18 to 24, 28.2% from 25 to 44, 22.8% from 45 to 64, 11.6% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 33 years. For every 100 females, there were 89.7 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 79.5 males. The median income for a household in the town was $21,471, the median income for a family was $25,000. Males had a median income of $19,464 versus $20,446 for females; the per capita income for the town was $12,122. About 25.4% of families and 24.5% of the population were below the poverty line, including 30.8% of those under age 18 and 32.3% of those age 65 or over. Jumpertown is served by the Prentiss County School District. Prentiss County Voice - Jumpertown