Remixes 81–04

Remixes 81–04 is an album by English electronic music band Depeche Mode, released on 25 October 2004. It was the band's first release since Daniel Miller's independent label Mute Records was acquired by industry major EMI in 2002, it features well-known remixes from the band's back catalog as well as unavailable mixes. There are three versions of Remixes 81–04; the main version has two CDs. The limited-edition version has the same two CDs, plus a bonus CD with new remixes. There is a one-CD release with selections from all three discs; the booklet, found in all three versions, features an essay by Paul Morley. A special "Secret Website" could be unlocked with the CDs. During the promotion of the limited three-CD edition of Remixes 81–04, the above-mentioned site was launched for fans who bought the bundle, which featured exclusive goodies. There was a special digital download-only bundle titled Remixes 81···04 Rare Tracks, now offline for all songs, it was accompanied with official artwork. Users who bought the entire bundle could print the artwork.

It was followed by a second remix album, Remixes 2: 81–11, released on 3 June 2011. All songs written by Martin L. Gore except "Shout!", "Just Can't Get Enough" and "Photographic" by Vince Clarke, "Route 66" by Bobby Troup. LCDMUTEL8 – one-disc edition"Never Let Me Down Again" – 9:32 "Personal Jesus" – 7:47 "Barrel of a Gun" – 9:36 "Route 66" – 6:18 "Useless" – 9:06 "In Your Room" – 6:19 "Home" – 3:55 "Strangelove" – 6:32 "I Feel You" – 4:57 "Just Can't Get Enough" – 6:45 "Halo" – 4:22 "Enjoy the Silence" – 3:32 CDMUTEL8 – two-disc editionDisc one"Never Let Me Down Again" – 9:31 "Policy of Truth" – 8:00 "Shout!" – 7:29 "Home" – 3:55 "Strangelove" – 6:32 "Rush" – 5:27 "I Feel You" – 4:57 "Barrel of a Gun" – 9:36 "Route 66" – 6:18 "Freelove" – 4:24 "I Feel Loved" – 6:17 "Just Can't Get Enough" – 6:45 Disc two"Personal Jesus" – 7:47 "World in My Eyes" – 6:28 "Get the Balance Right!" – 7:56 "Everything Counts" – 6:02 "Breathing in Fumes" – 6:05 "Painkiller" – 6:29 "Useless" – 9:06 "In Your Room" – 6:19 "Dream On" – 4:23 "It's No Good" – 5:02 "Master and Servant" – 4:35 "Enjoy the Silence" – 8:41 XLCDMUTEL8 – three-disc edition Discs one and two are the same as the two-disc editionDisc three"A Question of Lust" – 5:08 "Walking in My Shoes" – 8:37 "Are People People?"

– 4:28 "World in My Eyes" – 4:37 "I Feel Loved" – 11:21 "It's No Good" – 8:50 "Photographic" – 6:20 "Little 15" – 4:52 "Nothing" – 3:30 "Lie to Me" – 6:33 "Clean" – 7:09 "Halo" – 4:22 "Enjoy the Silence" – 3:32 A promotional version of the 3-disc edition has the full 12:10 version of "I Feel Loved" but omits "Lie to Me". MUTEL8 – six-LP edition Has the same tracks as the three-disc edition, in different order, except it has the full 12:10 version of "I Feel Loved" Limited edition of 12,000 machine-numbered copies worldwide ZMUTEL8 – digital download"Behind the Wheel/Route 66" – 7:51 "Dream On" – 7:45 "Master and Servant" – 8:04 "Nothing" – 7:05 "People Are People" – 7:33 "Little 15" – 6:11 "Freelove" – 8:51 "Personal Jesus" – 4:18 "But Not Tonight" – 5:15 "But Not Tonight" – 6:08 "Freelove" – 7:58 "Slowblow" – 5:25 "Rush" – 6:02 PRO

Para-swimming classification

Para-swimming classification is a function-based classification system designed to allow for fair competition in disability swimming. The classes are prefixed with "S" for freestyle and backstroke events, "SB" for breaststroke and "SM" for individual medley events. Swimmers with physical disabilities are divided into ten classes based on their degree of functional disability; those with visual impairments are placed in three additional classes: S11, S12 and S13. One more class, S14, is reserved for swimmers with intellectual disabilities. A final class, S15, is for athletes with hearing loss. Swimming was one of the first organised sports for people with disabilities, was contested at the first Summer Paralympics in 1960. Both the rules for the sport and approval of classifications were the responsibility of the Fédération International de Natation Amateur until 1992, when the International Paralympic Committee took over the governance of classification; as of 2012, people with visual and intellectual disabilities are eligible to compete in the sport.

The classification system was based on medical criteria, but has since moved to one based on functional disability to make para-swimming more competitive. The sport is moving towards an evidence-based classification system. Para-swimming classification is based on a system. Athletes who have different physical disabilities may compete in the same class so long as their functional impairments are similar. In swimming, amputations of the arms below the elbow have a significant impact on functional ability; as a result, swimming classifications differ from athletics classifications. Swimmers are divided into ten classes based on degree of functional disability: S1, S2, S3, S4, S5, S6, S7, S8, S9 and S10; the most affected are in class S1. Classes are prefixed with the letter "S" for freestyle and backstroke events, while those prefixed with "SB" are for breaststroke, those with "SM" for individual medley events; this is. In the case of the breaststroke, for example, the hand and the hip play a crucial role.

Because of this, a swimmer may compete in one class for one stroke and a different class for another. It means that swimmers with cerebral palsy, spinal cord injuries and limb deficiencies may compete against each other. For the individual medley, the class assigned is the mean average of the classes assigned for each individual stroke. There are S11, S12 and S13, for visually impaired swimmers; the lower number indicates a greater degree of impairment: class S11 swimmers are blind or nearly blind, compete in blacked-out goggles. They each have a "tapper" who uses a pole or "bonker" to warn the swimmer that they are approaching the end of the pool; the visual classifications are based on medical classification, not on functional mobility. One more class, S14, is for intellectually disabled swimmers; this class was not contested at the 2004 and the 2008 Summer Paralympics after the International Paralympic Committee dropped all intellectual disability events following the basketball ID controversy at the 2000 Summer Paralympics, but was restored for the 2012 Summer Paralympics.

The general rules for Paralympic swimming are based on those intended for able-bodied competitors. The rules regarding strokes and the length of time that swimmers may remain under water are similar to those for the Olympic Games. Events take place in a standard 50m pool. Swimmers may start in the water. Swimmers may not use any assistive technology while competing. A final class, S15, is for athletes with hearing loss. Swimming was one of the eight sports contested in the first Paralympics, the 1960 Summer Paralympics in Rome. Both the rules for the sport and for the approval of swimmers' classifications were set by the Fédération International de Natation Amateur. In 1992, the IPC formally became the governing body for disability swimming. Four different sporting bodies, the International Blind Sports Federation, International Sports Federation of the Disabled, International Wheelchair and Amputee Sports Federation and the Cerebral Palsy International Sports and Recreation Association, assisted the IPC in governing swimming at the 1992 Summer Paralympics.

The IPC Classification Code and IPC Swimming govern the classification process. Classification of swimmers is performed by classifiers that are recognised by the IPC; the earliest classification system for para-swimming was created during the 1940s. At this time, swimmers were classified based on their medical conditions. During the late 1960s and early 1970s, the classification system was set up as a series of "handicaps". In an effort to describe disabilities and promote fairness, the number of classifications ballooned; this made organizing competitive events difficult as there were too few people in each classification. At the 1988 Summer Paralympics in Seoul, the number of eligible classes was so great that 60 gold medals were awarded in one swimming event. During the 1960s and 1970s, classification involved being examined in a supine position on an examination table, where multiple medical classifiers would stand around the player and prod their muscles with their hands and with pins; the system had no built-in privacy safeguards and players being classified were not ensured privacy during medical classification nor with their medical records.

During the 1960s and 1970s, ISMGF classification

Eucalyptus bancroftii

Eucalyptus bancroftii known as Bancroft's red gum or orange gum, is a species of tree, endemic to eastern Australia. It has smooth bark, lance-shaped or curved adult leaves, flower buds arranged in groups of seven, white flowers and cup-shaped, conical or hemispherical fruit. Eucalyptus bancroftii is a tree growing to 30 metres high, with smooth bark, a patchy grey and orange, which sheds in large plates; the juvenile leaves are ovate, a dull grey-green, with the dull, concolorous adult leaves being lanceolate or broad-lanceolate, 8–20 centimetres long, 1.5–4 centimetres wide. The flowers are in groups of seven on a stem of length 5–20 millimetres with four angles; each flower is on a terete stem of length 2–5 millimetres. The buds are cylindrical or conical,and 10–15 millimetres long and 4–6 millimetres in diameter, have a scar; the fruit is hemispherical or conical, 7–9 millimetres long and 8–9 millimetres in diameter with a raised disc and exserted valves. Bancroft's red gum was first formally described in 1904 by Joseph Maiden who gave it the name Eucalyptus tereticornis var. bancroftii and published the description in his book The Forest Flora of New South Wales.

In 1917, Maiden raised the variety to species status as E. bancroftii, publishing the change in A Critical Revision of the Genus Eucalyptus. Maiden noted that he collected the type specimen "from Honeysuckle Flat, about 9 miles south of Port Macquarie, N. S. W. on serpentine country bearing stunted vegetation" in July, 1895. The specific epithet honours "Dr. Thomas Lane Bancroft" for his assistance to Maiden. Eucalyptus bancroftii occurs from Maitland and Port Macquarie in New South Wales north to the Tin Can Bay - Boonooroo area in Queensland, it is found in coastal areas but extends to the adjacent tablelands and grows in open forest and woodland, sometimes in low swampy sites but on rock outcrops on the tablelands