21st Century Medicine is a California cryobiological research company which has as its primary focus the development of perfusates and protocols for viable long-term cryopreservation of human organs and cells at temperatures below −100 °C through the use of vitrification. 21CM was founded in 1993. In 2004 21CM received a $900,000 grant from the U. S. National Institutes of Health to study a preservation solution developed by the University of Rochester in New York for extending simple cold storage time of human hearts removed for transplant. At the July 2005 annual conference of the Society for Cryobiology, 21st Century Medicine announced the vitrification of a rabbit kidney to -135 °C with their vitrification mixture; the kidney was transplanted upon rewarming to a rabbit, the rabbit being euthanized on the 48th day for histological follow-up. On February 9, 2016, 21st Century Medicine won the Small Mammal Brain Preservation Prize. On March 13, 2018, they won the Large Mammal Brain Preservation Prize.
21st Century Medicine
Diano Castello is a comune in the Province of Imperia in the Italian region Liguria, located about 90 kilometres southwest of Genoa and about 5 kilometres northeast of Imperia. As of 31 December 2004, it had an area of 6.0 square kilometres. Diano Castello borders the following municipalities: Diano Arentino, Diano Marina, Diano San Pietro and San Bartolomeo al Mare; the hills surrounding the village are covered with olive groves and with vineyards that produce Vermentino, a white wine. As the name of the municipality suggests, it was built in the 10th century as a fortification against incursions by the Saracen pirates; as with many villages around Savona, it became a fief of the Clavesana marquisate, who built a fortress and ruled till the second half of the 12th century. In the 14th century, Diano Castello became a free municipality, that controlled the surrounding villages, it became part of the Republic of Genoa. The people of this village fought along with Genoa against Pisa in the Battle of Meloria.
In 1747 it became part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. In 1797 it came under French rule. In 1815 it was assigned to the Kingdom of Sardinia. In 1860 it became part of the Kingdom of Italy; the earthquake of 1887 inflicted serious damage to the churches and the historical monuments Church of San Nicola di Bari: The original medieval church dates from before the 12th century. It became the parish church in 1223; the present building is the work of Giobatta and Giacomo Filippo Marvaldi, who rebuilt it in Baroque style between 1699 and 1725. The interior is decorated with polychrome marble ornamentation; the main altar is embellished with marble intarsia. The wooden choir in the apse dates from the 18th century; the wooden crucifix above the altar is ascribed to Anton Maria Maragliano. Church of St. John the Baptist is situated at the northern side of the village, it was built in Romanesque style around 1,000 A. D, it was modified in the 12th century. The finely painted wooden roofing truss dates from the 15th century, but was restored in the 19th century.
The paintings depict the cycle of the months and people labouring in the fields. Church of Santa Maria Assunta: this Romanesque church retains the apse, built in the 13th century, its arches rest on anthropomorphic corbels. There are several frescoes in Renaissance style. Recent restorations revealed 14th-century frescoes by Antonio Monregalese. Church of Santa Maria degli Angeli Oratory of San Bernardino and the Holy Cross: dating from the late Middle Ages and was restored in the 17th century. Franciscan convent: dates from the 16th century; the altarpiece is an oil on canvas depicting St. Peter of Alcantara, by Giovanni Battista Carlone; the city hall was built in the 15th century as the residence of the Counts Quaglia. It contains a large fresco on the façade of the building representing the Genoese victory at the Battle of Meloria. Liguria wine Visit to the town
Willian Xavier Barbosa, known as Willian, is a Brazilian footballer who plays as a forward for Botafogo. Willian signed a new 3-year contract with Atlético Paranaense in 2003In 2005, he left for Rio de Janeiro club America. In mid-2005 he was signed by Vasco da Gama in short term contract, he made his Campeonato Brasileiro Série A debut for Vasco. In mid-2006 he left for Botafogo. In January 2007 he was loaned to a Japanese club on loan, he wore no. 11 shirt. However he released on 17 July. In summer 2008, he was transferred to the Belgian club K. V. Kortrijk which plays in the Belgian first division, he returned to Brazil in 2010. In mid-2010 he signed a 2-year contract with Santo André, however he broken his leg against Guaratinguetá. Guaratinguetá player Júlio César was suspended for 180 days. Willian at J. League "Stats Centre: Barbosa Facts". Guardian.co.uk. Retrieved 20 April 2009. "Futpédia: William". Globo Esporte. Retrieved 20 April 2009. Http://www.netvasco.com.br/versao10/futebol/jogadores/72.shtml
KPMB is an American radio station licensed since 1999 to serve the community of Plainview, the county seat of Hale County, Texas. The station's broadcast license is held by Paulino Bernal Evangelism. KPMB broadcasts a Spanish-language Christian radio format to the greater Plainview, area as an affiliate of the La Radio Cristiana radio network. In July 1997, Paulino Bernal Evangelism applied to the Federal Communications Commission for a construction permit for a new broadcast radio station; the FCC granted this permit on June 30, 1998, with a scheduled expiration date of December 30, 1999. The new station was assigned call sign "KPMB" on November 23, 1999. After construction and testing were completed in December 1999, the station was granted its broadcast license on March 30, 2000. According to reports in the Plainview Daily Herald, KPMB fell silent in late July 2008 and remained off the air for at least three months as the station sought donations from "individuals, church groups, or businesses" to resume broadcasting.
No "silent" notification is on file with the FCC. Paulino Bernal Evangelism is run by accordion player and Christian evangelist Paulino D. Bernal Sr. of McAllen and his family. In addition to KPMB, Paulino Bernal is the license holder for Texas radio stations KCLR, KMAE, KMFM, KPBM, KUBR. Bernal owns 100% of the stock in KVOZ license holder Consolidated Radio, Inc. Paulino Bernal Evangelism owns KAZF, KCZO, KPBB, KPBD, KPBE, KPBJ, KVFM in Texas plus KZPI in Deming, New Mexico. Station KPBD has been off the air since 2009, it and KTUE in Tulia, Texas were both deleted by the FCC in 2011. Query the FCC's FM station database for KPMB Radio-Locator information on KPMB Query Nielsen Audio's FM station database for KPMB
"Get Real" is a song by English singer Paul Rutherford, released in 1988 as the lead single from his debut solo album Oh World. A collaboration with ABC, the song was written by Rutherford, Martin Fry, Mark White and David Clayton, produced by White and Fry. "Get Real" remained in the charts for four weeks. The song received an airplay ban by the BBC. A music video was filmed to promote the single. Speaking of the song to Melody Maker in 1989, Rutherford said: ""Get Real" was so off the wall with the whole Acid thing going on, there was something special about it. I knew no one would understand it, but Island said it was a definite Top 10 hit." Upon release, Wee Papa Girl Rappers guest reviewed the song for Number One, with Sandra Lawrence commenting: "I'm quite into that acid music, it's good dance music but this one's a bit mellow, a bit commercial." Melody Maker described the song as a "slab of Acid for the radical dance faction, all squiggly synths and slithery bass." In 2004, FutureMusic described the song as "kind of like Giorgio Moroder meets Kraftwerk with a 303".
7" single"Get Real" – 3:35 "Happy Face" – 4:2412" single"Get Real" – 7:22 "Get Real" – 3:35 "Happy Face" – 4:2412" single"Get Real" – 6:31 "Get Real" – 6:33 "Happy Face" – 4:2412" single"Get Real" – 9:28 "Get Real" – 3:35 "Happy Face" – 6:50CD single"Get Real" – 7:24 "Get Real" – 3:35 "Happy Face" – 6:50 Paul Rutherford - lead vocals and programming on "Get Real" Beverley Skeete, Paul Lee, Lorenza Johnson - backing vocals on "Get Real" Derek Green - backing vocals and backing vocal arrangement on "Get Real" Dave Clayton - keyboards on "Get Real" Mark White - keyboards and programming on "Get Real", producer of "Happy Face" Joe Dworniak - bass programming on "Get Real" Danny Cummings - percussion on "Get Real" Martin Fry - producer of "Get Real" and "Happy Face" Mark Stent - engineer on "Get Real" Jack Adams - mastering on "Get Real"