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Zafar Kholmurodov

Zafar Kholmurodov, is a retired Uzbek professional footballer and coach. Zafar Kholmurodov played the most time of his career for Nasaf Qarshi, he joined club in 1996, he is the first Uzbek player to score 200 goals in the Uzbek League, in 377 matches. In 2011, he scored 9 goals in the 2011 season. On 8 January 2012 he signed a one-year extension contract with club, but moved to Olmaliq FK on free transfer. On May 25, 2012 in Uzbek League match Olmaliq FK against Metallurg Bekabad, Kholmurodov scored his 200th goal in Uzbek League matches, winning the match with 3:2. On 29 December 2012 IFFHS published a list of The World's most successful Top Division Goal Scorer among the still active Players. Kholmurodov ranked 19th in scoring in all 200 goals in 379 matches in his career. After the 2012 season, Kholmurodov started coaching at Nasaf Qarshi, he made his debut in the national team on 18 May 2000 in a match against Thailand. He played. Uzbek League 3rd: 2000, 2001, 2005, 2006, 2010 Uzbek Cup runner-up: 2003 Uzbekistan Footballer of the Year 2nd: 2000 Gennadi Krasnitsky club: 238 goals Zafar Kholmurodov at Zafar Kholmurodov at Soccerway


FromeFM is a non-profit community radio station in Frome, England. It is produced by over 80 volunteers, it broadcasts around 65 new programmes per month 24/7 online and on 96.6 MHz FM. FromeFM provides niche music programmes. Frome FM started life as a small project back in 2005 at Frome Community College, it was resurrected in 2007 by Phil Moakes who, with the help of a small team of volunteers and created varied radio programmes both online and on FM with a restricted service licence and broadcast from the attic of the Cheese and Grain. In May 2008, FromeFM was established by Frome Community Productions CIC and moved into premises at The Old Fire Station where the station underwent significant upgrades with the help of fundraisers and sponsors. In September 2009, FromeFM launched FFM – streaming service for mobile phones – to enable listeners to tune in whilst on the move. In 2012, Frome FM was granted a permanent licence by Ofcom to broadcast on 96.6 FM from a transmitter placed on top of the Memorial Theatre a short distance away.

A launch event was attended by many local celebrities including actor Mark McGann, folk singer Cara Dillon and musician Sam Lakeman. In December 2016 FromeFM moved into temporary accommodation into one of the old prison cells at The Old Police House in Christchurch Street West. In April 2017, the station was awarded a 5-year extension to its license from Ofcom and moved its studios again to join local community groups and Frome Town Council in the newly-refurbished Town Hall on Christchurch Street West; the studio space was created within a large room on the first floor of the building, from where the team of volunteer producers and presenters now broadcasts. Frome Question Time – A series of Question Time style events relating to local issues in the down such as the Saxonvale development, 20 mph speed limits and free schools. Frome Half Marathon – Frome's first 10K and Half marathon road races attracted around 700 entrants. FromeFM's coverage included an interview with one of the event sponsors, a chat with one of the designated charities who benefited from the money raised and on the spot reportage from the start/finish.

2012 Olympic torch Relay – The first outside broadcast on 96.6 MHz FM came during test transmissions when the 2012 Olympic flame was carried through the town. There were contributions from the outgoing mayor of Frome, Nick White, a commentary from David Heath MP and interviews with some of the children who turned out to wave flags. 2016 Frome Carnival. Live coverage of the Children's Carnival procession as it wound its way along Christchurch Street West. 2017 - live relay of first Frome Town Council Town Matters meeting from the new Town Hall. General Election hustings, May 2017. Live coverage of all-party hustings from Frome Town Football Club via microwave links to the studios at the Town Hall. FromeFM provides extensive coverage of the Frome Festival events each July with daily breakfast shows and outside broadcasts promoting the day's events with features and interviews about Festival activities and participants. Official website

Princess of Wales Hospital, Ely

The Princess of Wales Hospital is a healthcare facility in Ely, Cambridgeshire. It is managed by Peterborough NHS Foundation Trust; the facility was established as the Royal Air Force Hospital Ely in 1939. It treated military casualties during the Second World War, it joined the National Health Service in 1948 and, following a visit by the Princess of Wales in 1987, it was renamed the Princess of Wales Royal Air Force Hospital. Despite a decision by the Royal Air Force to close the facility in 1992, it was saved from closure as a result of pressure from Action for a Community Hospital in Ely, a local pressure group, it was subsequently renamed the Princess of Wales Hospital. Official site

St. Patrick's Church, Carriacou

The St. Patrick's Church is a religious building belonging to the Catholic Church and is located in the town of Hillsborough the main town of the island of Carriacou, the largest and most populous in the Grenadine Islands center, part of Grenada; the temple follows the Roman or Latin rite and depends on the Catholic Diocese of Saint George in Granada. It was dedicated to St. Patrick, a Catholic missionary, known as the patron saint of Ireland. Religious services are offered in English. Not to be confused with another church dedicated to San Patricio located in Sauteurs on the main island of Grenada. Roman Catholicism in Grenada St. Patrick's Church

G. David Low

George David Low was an American aerospace executive and a NASA astronaut. He was born in 1956 to the Manager of the Apollo Spacecraft Program Office. With undergraduate degrees in physics and mechanical engineering and a master's degree in aeronautics and astronautics, he worked in the JPL at the California Institute of Technology in the early 80's, before being picked as an astronaut candidate by NASA in 1984. In addition to holding some technical assignments, he logged more than 700 hours in space, before he left NASA in 1996 to pursue a career in the private sector. Low was born February 19, 1956, in Cleveland and was active in the Boy Scouts of America where he achieved its second highest rank, Life Scout, he was married to the former JoAnn Andochick of West Virginia. They had three children Maggie and Abigail, he enjoyed tennis, scuba diving and spending time with his family. His mother, Mrs. Mary Ruth Low, died in 2011, his father, Dr. George M. Low, Manager of the Apollo Spacecraft Program Office, in 1968 proposed that Apollo 8 fly around the moon.

His widow's parents, Mike and JoAnn Andochick, reside in Weirton, WV. Low died of colon cancer on March 2008, at Reston Hospital Center in Virginia. Low graduated from Langley High School, McLean, Virginia, in 1974, he went to Harvard and Johns Hopkins. Associate Fellow of the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics. Member of Phi Kappa Sigma. NASA Space Flight Medals NASA Exceptional Service Medal NASA Outstanding Leadership Medal honorary doctorate of engineering degree from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Cygnus Orb-D1 spacecraft, the first Cygnus to travel, was named the S. S. G. David Low in his memory. All subsequent Cygnus spacecraft are named for personnel involved in space. Low worked in the Spacecraft Systems Engineering Section of the Jet Propulsion Laboratory, California Institute of Technology, from March 1980 until June 1984. During that time he was involved in the preliminary planning of several planetary missions, an Autonomous Spacecraft Maintenance study, the systems engineering design of the Galileo spacecraft.

Following a one-year leave to pursue graduate studies, Low returned to JPL where he was the principal spacecraft systems engineer for the Mars Geoscience/Climatology Orbiter mission. Selected by NASA in May 1984 as an astronaut candidate, Low became an astronaut in June 1985, he held a variety of technical assignments including work on the Remote Manipulator System, on Extra-vehicular activity, Orbiter test and checkout tasks at the Kennedy Space Center. Low served as a spacecraft communicator in the Mission Control Center during STS Missions 26, 27, 29 and 30, he served as the lead astronaut in the Man-Systems Group and Station Operations Group of the Space Station Support Office. In 1993, Low was a member of the Russian Integration Team which worked for several months in Crystal City, Virginia to define the changes from the old Space Station Freedom to the new International Space Station. In 1994, he served as the Manager of the EVA Integration and Operations Office, in 1995 he served as an assistant in the NASA Legislative Affairs Office where he worked with Members of the United States Congress and their staffs to keep them informed about NASA's aeronautics and space programs.

A veteran of three space flights, Low logged over 714 hours in space, including nearly six hours on a spacewalk. He was a mission specialist on STS-32 and STS-43, was the payload commander on STS-57. Low left NASA in February 1996 to pursue an aerospace career with Orbital Sciences Corporation's Launch Systems Group in Dulles, VA. On his first mission, Low was a crew member on STS-32 which launched from the Kennedy Space Center, Florida, on January 9, 1990. On board the Orbiter Columbia the crew deployed the Syncom IV-F5 communications satellite, retrieved the 21,400-pound Long Duration Exposure Facility using the RMS, they operated a variety of middeck materials and life sciences experiments, as well as the IMAX camera. Following 173 orbits of the Earth in 261 hours, Columbia returned to a night landing at Edwards Air Force Base, California, on January 20, 1990. Low next served as the flight engineer aboard the Orbiter Atlantis on STS-43; the nine-day mission launched from the Kennedy Space Center, Florida, on August 2, 1991.

During the flight, crew members deployed the fifth Tracking and Data Relay Satellite, in addition to conducting 32 physical and life science experiments relating to the Extended Duration Orbiter and Space Station Freedom. After 142 orbits of the Earth in 213 hours, the mission concluded with a landing on Runway 15 at the Kennedy Space Center on August 11, 1991. On STS-57, Low served as payload commander aboard the Orbiter Endeavour, which launched from the Kennedy Space Center, Florida, on June 21, 1993; the primary objective of this flight was the retrieval of the European Retrievable Carrier satellite using the RMS. Additionally, this mission featured the first flight of Spacehab, a commercially provided middeck augmentation module for the conduct of microgravity experiments. Spacehab carried 22 individual flight experiments in life sciences research. During the mission Low, along with crew mate Peter J. K. Wisoff, conducte