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Quentin Richardson

Quentin L. Richardson is an American retired professional basketball player was the director of player development for the Detroit Pistons of the National Basketball Association. Richardson played professionally for 13 seasons for the Los Angeles Clippers, Phoenix Suns, New York Knicks, Miami Heat and Orlando Magic, he won the NBA Three-Point Shootout in 2005. Richardson was born in Chicago, Illinois to Lee and Emma Richardson where he attended Whitney Young High School. In 1998, he led the Dolphins to the state AA title. In 2006, Richardson was voted as one of the 100 Legends of the IHSA Boys Basketball Tournament, a group of former players and coaches in honor of the 100 year anniversary of the IHSA boys basketball tournament. Richardson played college basketball for DePaul University where he averaged 17.9 points and 10.2 rebounds per game in two seasons. He became the only player in school history to have 1,000+ points, 500+ rebounds and 100+ three-point field goals; as a freshman, he earned both the Conference USA Player of the Freshman of the Year.

Richardson declared for the NBA draft after his sophomore year in 2000. Richardson was drafted by the Los Angeles Clippers with the 18th pick of the 2000 NBA draft, he was selected after fellow Clippers Darius Keyon Dooling. Richardson would star in a documentary with Miles entitled The Youngest Guns which chronicled their first three seasons in the NBA with the Clippers. Richardson spent four seasons with the Clippers before becoming a free agent. In 2004, Richardson signed with the Phoenix Suns as a free agent; the 2004–05 season was a big one for not only Richardson, but the Suns as well. He set a new Suns single-season record for three-point field goals, eclipsing the previous record of 199 set by Dan Majerle, he finished the season with a league-leading 631 three-point attempts, 226 three-point field goals, co-leading the league with Kyle Korver. Richardson set a Suns franchise record with nine threes against the New Orleans Hornets on December 29, 2004. Richardson would go on to win the NBA All-Star Three-Point Shootout that same season.

The Suns finished the regular season with 20 losses. He made his playoff debut with the Suns in 2005 who would lose to the San Antonio Spurs in the Western Conference Finals. Richardson was traded from the Suns, along with 2005 draft pick Nate Robinson, to the New York Knicks in exchange for Kurt Thomas and Dijon Thompson in the offseason, his first three seasons in New York were hampered by nagging injuries—the most serious being a chronic back condition—which limited him to 55, 49 and 65 games played respectively. His injury situation stabilized during the 2008–2009 season, when he remained healthy enough to appear in all but seven games; this does not include two additional DNP-CDs. On the 2009 draft day, Richardson was traded to the Memphis Grizzlies in exchange for Darko Miličić, his stint at the Grizzlies only last three weeks before he was traded again to the team that drafted him, the Los Angeles Clippers, in exchange for Zach Randolph. His second stint with the Clippers only lasted for three days.

On July 20, 2009, he was traded to the Minnesota Timberwolves for Sebastian Telfair, Mark Madsen, Craig Smith. After less than a month at Minnesota, Richardson was traded for the fourth time in the 2009 off-season, this time to the Miami Heat for Mark Blount. In 2010, he signed with the Orlando Magic, he remained with the team until October 2012. On April 16, 2013, Richardson signed with the New York Knicks for the remainder of the season, joining that team for a second time, he only played one regular season game, scoring five points in twenty nine minutes on 1 for 11 shooting, but brought down ten rebounds. He did appear in five playoff games, hitting two three-pointers in New York's 26-point blowout win of the Pacers in Game 2 of the Eastern Conference semifinals, they ended up being the last points of his NBA career. On July 10, 2013, Richardson was part of a trade package to the Toronto Raptors, along with center Marcus Camby, forward Steve Novak, a first-round draft pick in 2016, two second-round draft picks in 2014 and 2017, in exchange for forward Andrea Bargnani.

On September 3, 2013, Richardson was waived by the Raptors. On August 7, 2014, it was announced that Richardson was named the director of player development for the Detroit Pistons. Richardson's cousin, best friend Dean, said, "Quentin aspires to be a head coach one day. We talk about it all the time." He works for the FOX Orlando Magic broadcast team. He co-hosts the Knuckleheads podcast with Darius Miles. IHSA State Championship, Whitney Young McDonald's All American Conference USA Player of the Year Conference USA Freshman of the Year USBWA National Freshman of the Year NBA All-Star Weekend Three-Point Shootout champion 100 Legends of the IHSA Boys Basketball Tournament In 1992, Richardson lost his mother to breast cancer, his grandmother to natural causes, his brother, shot and killed in Chicago, aged 23. Another of Richardson's brothers, Lee Jr. was murdered on December 5, 2005, in Chicago during a robbery. Richardson has another older brother and one older sister Rochelle. Richardson is the cousin of multi entrepreneur Dean Richardson.

Richardson was engaged for 15 months to R&B singer Brandy. They split in September 2005. Richardson has appeared in multiple acting roles, most notably as himself in the 2002 film Van Wilder. Sports portal List of National Basketball Association career 3-point scoring lea


Othiyathur is a large village located in Gangavalli of Salem district, Tamil Nadu with total 933 families. The Othiyathur village has population of 3465 of which 1771 are males while 1694 are females as per Population 2011. In Othiyathur village population of children with age 0-6 is 330 which makes up 9.52 % of total population of village. Average Sex Ratio of Othiyathur village is 957, lower than Tamil Nadu state average of 996. Child Sex Ratio for the Othiyathur as per is 897, lower than Tamil Nadu average of 943. Othiyathur village has lower rate compared to Tamil Nadu. In 2011, rate of Othiyathur village was 71.77 % compared to 80.09 % of Tamil Nadu. In Othiyathur Male stands at 78.90 % while female rate was 64.37 %. As per constitution of India and Panchyati Raaj Act, Othiyathur village is by Sarpanch, elected representative of village. In Othiyathur village out of total population, 2187 were engaged in work activities. 99.82 % of workers describe their work as Main Work while 0.18 % were involved in Marginal activity providing for less than 6 months.

Of 2187 workers engaged in Main Work, 700 were. Nearest airport is Salem Airport, 65 km away from Odiyathur. Nearest railway station is Attur, 10 km away from Odiyathur. Saint Maria magdalene catholic church Goddess Mariammal Goddess Selliamman Government Panchayat Union Middle School, Othiyathur Golden Polytechnic College, Salem

Focke-Wulf Fw 62

The Focke-Wulf Fw 62 was a reconnaissance floatplane and built by Focke-Wulf for use by Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine. Only four were built. In 1936 the RLM, the German ministry of aviation, formulated a requirement for a shipboard seaplane for reconnaissance missions, to replace the Heinkel He 114; the aircraft was to be light, with a maximum weight of 2.5 tons and a crew of one or two, suitable for catapult launching. Equipment and armament were to be kept to a minimum. Focke-Wulf competed with a conventional biplane design; the Fw 62 was of mixed construction and powered by a 705 kW BMW 132K radial engine. The engine was cowled and drove a two-bladed propeller; the biplane wings featured two N-type struts on each side. They could be folded for shipboard storage; each wing had an aileron. First flown on 23 October 1937 the Fw 62 V1 twin floats, while the Fw 62 V2 had a large central float and smaller outboard stabilising floats. Official tests began in Travemünde in the summer of 1937; the Fw 62 was a capable aircraft and well liked by test pilots, but the competing Arado Ar 196 monoplane was both conceptually and structurally more modern, was chosen for production.

Data from Aircraft of the Third ReichGeneral characteristics Crew: 2 Length: 11.15 m Wingspan: 12.35 m Height: 4.3 m Wing area: 36.1 m2 Empty weight: 2,300 kg Gross weight: 2,850 kg Powerplant: 1 × BMW 132Dc 9-cylinder air-cooled radial piston engine, 656 kW for take-off Propellers: 2-bladed controllable-pitch airscrewPerformance Maximum speed: 280 km/h at 1,000 m Cruise speed: 251 km/h Range: 900 km Service ceiling: 5,900 m Rate of climb: 6.33 m/s Armament Guns: 1 × 7.92 mm MG 15 machine gun in rear cockpit. Bombs: 4 × 50 kg SC 50 bombs. Aircraft of comparable role and era Arado Ar 196 Related lists List of seaplanes and amphibious aircraft Focke Wulf Fw 62 Reconnaissance at Luftwaffe Of The Reich

Riverine rabbit

The riverine rabbit known as the bushman rabbit or bushman hare, is one of the most endangered mammals in the world, with only around 500 living adults, 1500 overall. This rabbit has an limited distribution area, found only in the central and southern regions of the Karoo Desert of South Africa's Northern Cape Province, it is the only member of the genus Bunolagus because of unique traits that separate it from the other lagomorphs in the genus Lepus. There is still debate between taxonomists over its classification. Many tests and karyotypic analysis has been performed on hares from the genus Lepus to compare the riverine rabbit to others that are classified as true hares, they have a diet which consists of plants and vegetation, but their usual food sources are being diminished, causing a scarcity for their population. This food loss is connected to other problems such as with forming burrows. A unique aspect of its biology is; this contributes to how it is classified as critically endangered, the most severe classification available.

Other unique traits include being nocturnal, producing two different types of droppings. There are conservation plans being enacted to help with its decreasing population and habitat; the riverine rabbit is native to the Karoo desert in South Africa. It has a general appearance, similar to most rabbits, but the ears and body are longer, it has a black stripe running from the corner of the mouth over the cheek, a white ring around each eye. It has a brown woolly tail, cream or greyish-coloured fur on its belly and throat, a broad, club-like hind foot, it has a dental formula of 2/1, 0/0, 3/2, 3/3, with a total of 28 teeth. Its tail is pale brown with a tinge of black toward the tip, its coat is soft and silky and its limb are short and furred. Male riverine rabbit weigh 1.5 kilogram while females weigh about 1.8 kilograms. The taxonomic status of the riverine rabbit is controversial among scientists; this rabbit has specific qualities that are different from other Lepus species, resulting in the taxon generic separation.

However, this rabbit still has some external characteristics and cranial conformation has caused the controversy between taxonomists. Eleven different Lepus species had a karyotypic analysis performed on them and from this tests it was learned that all hares have a similar G-banded karyotype; this study was done to establish whether the “karyotypic affinities of B. monticularis lay with representatives of the genus Lepus “or if the evidence found gives reason for this species to be in a genus distinct from that of true hares. The riverine rabbit's scientific name is Bunolagus monticularis, it is in the phylum Chordata, the class Mammalia, the order Lagomorpha, the family Leporidae. Some common names referring to it are the bushman rabbit; this rabbit has less common names such as boshaas and vleihaas. These names arose from the habitats they are based on how these were moist and dense, their broad hind paws which are furred underfoot were referred to as doekvoetjie. It is found in only a few places in the Karoo Desert of South Africa's Northern Cape province.

None of them are protected area as of 2017. As its name suggests, the Riverine rabbit prefers to occupy river basins and particular shrubland, it feeds on the dense shrubland and the soft soil allows for it to create vast burrows and dens for protection, brooding young, thermoregulation. The riverine rabbit lives in dense growth along the seasonal rivers in the central semi-arid Karoo region of South Africa, its habitat regions are tropical and terrestrial while its terrestrial biomes are desert or dune and scrub forest. Two of the most common plants in its habitat are Salsola glabrescens and Lycium spp.. They appear and live in riverine vegetation on alluvial soils adjacent to seasonal rivers, though studies have found this habitat to be sixty-seven percent fragmented in certain areas; the habitat is decreasing in size, contributing to this species being classified as endangered. The primary reason for the decline in habitats is due to livestock farming. Major threats to this species comes from degradation of habitat.

Over the last hundred years, over two-thirds of their habitat has been lost. Today only five hundred mature riverine rabbits are estimated to be living in the wild. Removal of the natural vegetation along the rivers and streams prevent the rabbits from being able to construct stable breeding burrows; this is because of the loss of the soft alluvial top soils, which are necessary for the construction of these. Another cause of damage and loss to their habitats comes from overgrazing of domestic herbivores, which causes degradation and fragmentation of the land. Without suitable habitat they have a lower rate of survival; the remaining habitat is thought to only be able to support 1,435 rabbits. This displays a main cause for its endangerment, that there is little habitat left that can support it; the riverine rabbit is hunted by black eagles. However, it is capable of jumping over one meter high bushes. To escape predation, it remains nocturnal, spending the day resting in a form, a shallow scrape made in the soil under a Karoo bush.

The riverine rabbit is predominantly known for being a “browser”. They eat; this includes salt-loving plants such as lycium. They sometimes eat grass depending on. Aside from their conventional food intake, they al

Emma Hartmann

Amalia Emma Sophie Hartmann née Zinn was a Danish composer who used the pseudonym Frederick H. Palmer to publish music, she was married to the composer Johan Peter Emilius Hartmann. They lived on the second floor in the Zinn House at Kvæsthusgade 3 in Copenhagen. Emma Zinn was born into a wealthy merchant family in Copenhagen, she was the daughter of Eva Sophie Juliane Oldeland. Her father had inherited the family's trading house after the death of his father Johann Ludvig Zinn in 1802 in a partnership with his brother Carl Ludvig Zinn who died in 1808. Emma grew up in the Zinn House at Kvæsthusgade 3 and studied singing and piano with composer Andreas Peter Berggreen, her first published composition was music for a Student Association dance in February 1841. Five pamphlets with a total of 22 Romances and Songs were published with lyrics by prominent names including Christian Winther, Frederik Paludan-Müller and Swedish Johan Ludvig Runeberg; the first pamphlet was published in 1848 by Horneman & Erslev but the last two were published posthumously.

The title lead featured both her real name and her pseudonym when her collected romances and songs were published in 1892. Her pseudonym was revealed in 1869 when the Manual of anonymity and pseudonyms in Danish literature was published; the title leaf featured both her real name and her pseudonym when her collected romances and songs were published in 1892. A collection of her piano pieces was published by her youngest son Frederik Hartmann in 1908. A new issue was published by DCM in 2003. Emma Zinn married J. P. E. Hartmann in 1829, he worked as organist at the Garrison Church, a position he had taken over after his father. She gave birth to 10 children, she was interested in literature and theatre. She was interred in the Garrison Cemetery in Copenhagen, her husband outlived her by fifty years and remarried in 1855. Her son Emil Hartmann was a composer, her daughter Emma Sophie married Danish composer Niels W. Gade and her daughter Clara married pianist and composer August Winding. Viennese waltz, 1841 Galopade, 1841 Romances and songs 1-V, 1849-53 Collected Romanes and Songs, 1892


Gonikoppal is a census town in the Kodagu district of the Indian state of Karnataka. As of 2001 India census, Gonikoppal had a population of 7251. Males constitute 52% of the population and females 48%. Gonikoppal has an average literacy rate of 78%, higher than the national average of 59.5%: male literacy is 83%, female literacy is 73%. In Gonikoppal, 13% of the population is under 6 years of age. Gonikoppal is in Virajpet taluk and is the commercial hub of Kodagu district due to its proximity to Mysore District and the neighboring Kerala state. Gonikoppal is the fastest developing Commercial town in Kodagu district. Pakshi Pathalam is a hillock near Kutta which can be reached by trekking seven kilometers from Thirunelli temple. There is a cave on the hillock with many bird species. Kutta is known for its peaceful atmosphere and so a large number of homestays and resorts are located here. Irpu Falls in the jungles is a short drive from Kutta; the road from Kutta winds its way to Kabini backwaters and HD Kote.

Cauvery college Lions School St. Thomas School Karaumbiah's Academy for Learning & Sports Coorg Public School National Academy School Vidyaniketan PU College Kutta, Poojekkal and Hudkeri, T Shettigeri, Birunani Begur and Aruvathoklu Chikpet and Kabbinakkad Kallur and Machaan Kallali and Panchavalli Kokkarehosalli and Thithimathi Kothur,Besgur,Bekesodlur,Kanoor, Nadikeri. Madikeri Virajpet Ponnampet Kutta Suntikoppa Napoklu Kushalanagar Somwarpet Mangalore