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Cheiracanthiidae is a family of araneomorph spiders first described by Johann Andreas Wagner in 1887. The largest genus recognized as belonging to this family is Cheiracanthium, placed in both the Clubionidae and the Miturgidae, it was recognized as a synonym of "Eutichuridae" in 2009, but was in danger of becoming obsolete until it was resurrected in 2011. The group was described as the subfamily Eutichurinae of the family Miturgidae by Pekka T. Lehtinen in 1967; the monophyly of the group is described as "reasonably uncontroversial", but it has been placed in either the Miturgidae or the Clubionidae. An analysis by Martín J. Ramírez in 2014 suggested that it was better considered as a separate family; as of April 2019, the World Spider Catalog accepts the following genera

Bob Harper (personal trainer)

Robert Harper is an American personal trainer and author. He appears on the American television series The Biggest Loser. On September 8, 2015, Harper was announced as new host of The Biggest Loser, succeeding Alison Sweeney, he was an advisor on The New Celebrity Apprentice. Harper has worked as a personal trainer including Jennifer Jason Leigh. In 1999, he was cast as an extra in Melissa Etheridge's hit video for the song "Angels Would Fall" from her album Breakdown, he is featured as a trainer on the United States version of The Biggest Loser reality television series. He has been a trainer on the NBC show since 2004 and has appeared in several Biggest Loser DVD workouts. Harper is featured in the first three seasons of the Australian version of the show. In addition to his appearances, speaking dates, writing, Harper teaches regular classes in Los Angeles and works as a yoga instructor. In early 2010, Harper launched, a website where subscribers could discuss weight loss and receive coaching.

The success of his site led to the release of his first workout DVD series in May, titled "Bob Harper: Inside Out Method." Harper has contributed workouts to the Shape magazine website. Harper was born August 1965 in Nashville, Tennessee, he attended Austin Peay State University in Clarksville, but did not graduate. After reading the book Skinny Bitch, Harper became a vegetarian. In 2010, he became a vegan; that same year, PETA voted. In 2013 Harper stopped following a vegan diet because "my body got to a point where I needed something more." He practices Transcendental Meditation. He is an avid CrossFit athlete. Harper has spoken out against puppy mills and has adopted a black and white dog from the Animal Advocates Alliance in Baldwin Park, California, he named the dog Karl, because of the dog's color. Harper is Farm Sanctuary's 2010 Walk for Farm Animals national spokesman. Harper publicly came out as gay in the seventh episode of the fifteenth season of The Biggest Loser, while talking to a contestant, having difficulty telling his parents about his sexuality.

Harper revealed he came out to his parents at 17, but that this was his first time addressing his sexuality publicly in his career. The episode aired on November 28, 2013. On February 12, 2017, Harper suffered a heart attack. Harper, Bob. Are You Ready!: Take Charge, Lose Weight, Get in Shape, Change. Harmony Books. ISBN 978-0-767-92872-4. Harper, Bob; the Skinny Rules: The Simple, Nonnegotiable Principles for Getting to Thin. Ballantine Books. ISBN 978-0-345-53312-8. Harper, Bob. Jumpstart to Skinny: The Simple 3-Week Plan for Supercharged Weight Loss. Ballantine Books. ISBN 978-0-345-54510-7. Harper, Bob. Skinny Meals: Everything You Need to Lose Weight-Fast!. Ballantine Books. ISBN 978-0-804-17889-1. Harper, Bob; the Super Carb Diet. St. Martin's Press. ISBN 978-1-250-14660-1. Bob Harper at NBC CrossFit athlete profile Bob Harper on IMDb

Army United F.C.

Army United Football Club is a Thai football club under the stewardship of Royal Thai Army based in the Din Daeng District of Bangkok and is one of the oldest continuing football club in Asia until they decided to discontinue the club in the end of season 2019 with 103 years old. The club was founded in 1916 and was known as Royal Thai Army until November 2010, their home stadium is known locally as the Thai Army Sports Stadium and more known around Asian circles as the Royal Thai Army Stadium of, host to numerous international youth matches due to its central Bangkok location. The club play in red shirts with red socks. Despite finishing bottom of the Thai Premier League in 2010 they managed to regain their top-flight status after winning Group B of the Thai League Play-off in 2011. Army United represents the Royal Thai Army and has traditionally been Thailand's yo-yo club along with the Navy and Police clubs. Up until 2010 and the name change from the Royal Thai Army to Army United, the club lacked support and had dwindling crowds supported by Army personnel shipped in for the games.

The Army team has always been a mid ranking Thai team with their biggest successes coming in the Thai Division 1 League with a championship in the 2004–05 season and 2nd place in 2009. Both of these successes have of course come after relegation from the Thai League; the club are based in the Din Daeng District of Central Bangkok, the area that bases the Royal Thai Army. Up until the 2011 season, the club operated a policy of only playing homegrown talent but ditched this as the game became more professional and foreign players were brought into the team; the players would work for the Army during the week and play football on weekends, somewhat different from most clubs who operated on a full-time basis. In the 2010 season, they were reprieved from relegation after an end of season relegation/playoff system was announced to expand the Thai Premier League, they came 16th. In 2011 rebranded Army United signed five Brazilians and surprised all expectations as they topped the TPL in the early weeks of the season.

Crowds rose from a few hundred hardy souls to a season average of 5,580. Leandro Dos Santos was hitting the back of the net yet the early season form petered out and Army finished in 13th position. In 2012, most of the Brazilians had moved on but were replaced with other rated foreign stars. Daniel Blanco was the most impressive performer as Army flirted with the Top 6 for long periods before finishing in 10th position; the 2012 season coincided with Army reaching the 2012 Thai FA Cup final. On the way to the final, Army was given a reprieve after they'd lost a penalty shoot-out to regional league side Trat, it turned out that Trat had fielded an unregistered player and was booted out of the cup with Army reinstated. Army United took the scalp of runaway TPL leaders Muangthong United on the way to the final; the final itself was rather disappointing for the club with Army losing 2–1 to Buriram United. In the 2013 Season the club signed a strategic partnership deal with Thai-owned English club Leicester City.

In 2019 Army United decided to dissolved the club end the history of the club with 103 years. Thai Army Sports Stadium is a multi-purpose stadium on Vibhavadi-Rangsit Road in the Din Daeng District of north Bangkok, Thailand, it is used for football matches and is the home stadium of Army United F. C; the stadium holds 20,000 and has a single stand with covered seating on one side and terracing on three sides. An athletics track surrounds the pitch, it is used by Thai club sides in international football competitions and was used by Bangkok University in the 2007 AFC Champions League and Osotsapa in the 2007 AFC Cup. Additionally, it has been used for matches involving national sides in international tournaments hosted by Thailand where the hosts are not involved. Coaches by Years Thai Division 1 League Winner:2004–05 Thai FA Cup Runner-up:2012 Kor Royal Cup Winner:1983 Queen's Cup Runner-up:1997 Official website Army United at Thai Premier League

Montage of a Dream Deferred

Montage of a Dream Deferred, sometimes called Harlem, is a book-length poem suite published by Langston Hughes in 1951. Its jazz poetry style focuses on descriptions of Harlem and its African-American inhabitants; the original edition was 75 pages long and comprised 91 individually titled poems, which were intended to be read as a single long poem. Hughes' prefatory note for the book explained his intentions in writing the collection: In terms of current Afro-American popular music and the sources from which it progressed—jazz, swing, boogie-woogie, be-bop—this poem on contemporary Harlem, like be-bop, is marked by conflicting changes, sudden nuances and impudent interjections, broken rhythms, passages sometimes in the manner of a jam session, sometimes the popular song, punctuated by the riffs, runs and disc-tortions of the music of a community in transition; the primary motif of the poem is the "dream deferred", which represents the opposition between Harlem of the 1950s and the rest of the world.

Other motifs include discrimination against African Americans. The poem is characterized by its use of the montage, a cinematic technique of cutting from one scene to another in order to juxtapose disparate images, its use of contemporary jazz modes like boogie-woogie and bebop, both as subjects in the individual short poems and as a method of structuring and writing the poetry; the poem is divided into five sections. The poem begins and ends with the same two lines: "Good morning, daddy! / Ain't you heard?" Montage of a Dream Deferred was Langston Hughes' first major publication following the end of World War II. Its themes include the subjugation of the black community, African-American racial consciousness and history, the need for social change to resolve the injustices faced by the residents of Harlem. A Raisin in the Sun

Ripuarian language

Ripuarian is a German dialect group, part of the West Central German language group. Together with the Moselle Franconian which includes the Luxembourgish language, Ripuarian belongs to the larger Central Franconian dialect family and to the Rhinelandic linguistic continuum with the Low Franconian languages, it is spoken in the Rhineland south of the Benrath line — from northwest of Düsseldorf and Cologne to Aachen in the west and to Waldbröl in the east. The language area comprises the north of the German-speaking Community of Belgium as well as the southern edge of the Limburg province of the Netherlands Kerkrade; the name derives from the Ripuarian Franks. The most well known Ripuarian language is the local dialect of Cologne. Dialects belonging to the Ripuarian group always call themselves Platt like Öcher Platt or Eischwiele Platt, Kirchröadsj Platt Bocheser Platt or Bönnsch Platt. Most of the more than one hundred Ripuarian dialects are bound to one specific village or municipality. There are small distinctive differences between neighbouring dialects, bigger differences between the more distant dialects.

These are described by a set of isoglosses called the Rhenish fan in linguistics. The way people talk if they are not using Ripuarian allows them to be traced to a village or city quarter where they learned to speak. About a million people speak a variation of Ripuarian dialect, which constitutes about one quarter of the inhabitants of the area. Penetration of Ripuarian in everyday communication varies as does the percentage of Ripuarian speakers from one place to another. In some places there may only be a few elderly speakers left, while elsewhere Ripuarian usage is common in everyday life. Both in the genuine Ripuarian area and far around it, the number of people passively understanding Ripuarian to some extent exceeds the number of active speakers by far. Estimates assume some ten, up to twenty million speakers. Speakers are centred on the German city of Köln; the language's distribution starts from the important geographic transition into the flat-lands coming down from the Middle Rhine. The Ripuarian varieties are related to the Moselle Franconian languages spoken in the southern Rhineland in Germany, to the Luxembourgish language in Luxembourg, to the Low Franconian Limburgish language in the Dutch province of Limburg, to Low Dietsch in the province of Liège, Belgium.

Most of the historic roots of Ripuarian languages are in Middle High German, but there were other influences too, such as Latin, Low German, Dutch and Southern Meuse-Rhenish. Several elements of grammar are unique to Ripuarian and do not exist in the other languages of Germany; the French Community of Belgium and the Netherlands recognise some Ripuarian dialects as minority languages, the European Union follows. The transcription from Münch is listed first, followed with the commonplace spelling in German orthography. In Münch's orthography, the grave accent and macron represent accent 1 and 2 in the Franconian pitch accent; these describe a general Ripuarian dialect. Ripuarian emphasised personal pronouns: Eifelplatt Lex Ripuaria Low Dietsch Rheinische Dokumenta Rhinelandic regiolect Ripuarian Franconia Southern Meuse-Rhenish