The Sega Master System is a third-generation home video game console manufactured by Sega. It was a remodeled export version of the Sega Mark III, the third iteration of the SG-1000 series of consoles, released in Japan in 1985 and featured enhanced graphical capabilities over its predecessors; the Master System launched in North America in 1986, followed by Europe in 1987, Brazil in 1989. A Japanese version of the Master System was launched in 1987, which has additional features over the Mark III and other regional variants of the console, namely a built-in FM audio chip, a rapid-fire switch and a dedicated port for the 3D glasses. A cost-reduced model known as the Master System II was released in 1990 in North Europe; the original Master System models used both cartridges and a credit card-sized format known as Sega Cards. Accessories for the consoles were released such as a light gun and 3D glasses designed to work with a range of specially coded games, which were sold separately or available in certain bundles.
The Master System II redesign removed the card slot, turning it into a cartridge-only system and was incompatible with the 3D glasses by proxy. The Master System was released in competition with the Nintendo Entertainment System, it had fewer well-reviewed games than the NES, a smaller library, due to Nintendo licensing policies requiring platform exclusivity. Despite the Master System's newer hardware, it failed to overturn Nintendo's significant market share advantage in Japan and North America. However, it attained more success in Europe and Brazil; the Master System is estimated to have sold at 13 million units, excluding recent Brazil sales. Retrospective criticism has recognized its role in the development of the Sega Genesis, a number of well-received games in PAL regions, but is critical of its limited library in the NTSC regions, which were dominated by Nintendo's NES; as of 2015, the Master System was still in production in Brazil by Tectoy, making it the world's longest-lived console.
In the early 1980s, Sega Enterprises, Inc. a subsidiary of the American conglomerate Gulf and Western, was one of the largest arcade game manufacturers active in the United States, with company revenues of $214 million by mid-1982. A downturn in the arcade business starting in 1982 negatively impacted the company, leading Gulf and Western to sell the North American manufacturing and licensing of its arcade games to Bally Manufacturing; the company retained its Japanese subsidiary, Sega Enterprises, Ltd. as well as Sega's North American research and development division. With its arcade business in decline, Sega Enterprises, Ltd. president Hayao Nakayama advocated that the company leverage its hardware expertise to move into the home console market in Japan, in its infancy at the time. Nakayama received permission to proceed; the first model to be developed was the SC-3000, a computer with a built-in keyboard, but when Sega learned of Nintendo's plans to release a games-only console, they began developing the SG-1000 alongside the SC-3000.
The SG-1000 was first released in Japan on July 15, 1983, at a price of JP¥15,000. It was launched on the same day. Shortly after the launch of the SG-1000, Gulf and Western began to divest itself of its non-core businesses after the death of company founder, Charles Bluhdorn, so Nakayama and former Sega CEO David Rosen arranged a management buyout of the Japanese subsidiary in 1984 with financial backing from CSK Corporation, a prominent Japanese software company. Nakayama was installed as CEO of the new Sega Enterprises, Ltd. Following the buyout, Sega released another console, the SG-1000 II, for ¥15,000, it featured a few hardware tweaks including detachable controllers. The SG-1000 II did not sell well, leading to Sega's decision to continue work on the video game hardware used for the system; this resulted in the release of the Sega Mark III in Japan in 1985. Engineered by the same internal Sega team that had created the SG-1000, the Mark III was a redesigned iteration of the previous console.
The CPUs in the SG-1000 and SG-1000 II were Zilog Z80As running at 3.58 MHz, while the Mark III, SC-3000—a computer version of the SG-1000—and Master System feature a Z80A running at 4 MHz. The Mark III and Master System have a slot for Sega Card software without any need for the Card Catcher add-on that the SC-3000 and previous SG-1000 consoles required. According to Edge, lessons from the SG-1000's lack of commercial success were used in the hardware redesign of the Mark III, the console was designed to be more powerful than the Famicom. For the console's North America release, Sega restyled and rebranded the Mark III under the name "Master System", similar to Nintendo's own reworking of the Famicom into the Nintendo Entertainment System; the "Master System" name was one of several proposals Sega's American employees considered, was chosen by throwing darts against a whiteboard, although plans to release a cheaper console referred to as the "Base System" influenced the decision. Sega Enterprises Chairman Isao Okawa endorsed the name after being told it was a reference to the competitive nature of both the video game industry and martial arts, in which only one competitor can be the "Master".
The futuristic final design for the Master System was intended to appeal to Western tastes. The Sega Mark III was released in Japan in October 1985 at a price of ¥15,000. Despite featuring technically more powerful hardware than its chief competition, the Famicom, the Mark III did not prove to be successful at its launch. Difficulties arose from Nintendo's licensing practices with thi
Shiva Manasulo Shruti
Shiva Manasulo Shruti is a remake of the successful 2009 Tamil film Siva Manasula Sakthi by M. Rajesh starring Jiiva and Anuya. Remade in 2012 Telugu,a rom-com directed by Tatineni Satya and produced by Vikram Raju under Vega Entertainment it stars Sudheer Babu and Regina Cassandra. Sudheer Babu as Shiva Regina Cassandra as Shruti Chanti as Shiva's friend Vennela Kishore as Shruti's brother Y. Kasi Viswanath as Shruti's father Mirchi Hemanth Rohini as Shiva's mother Subbaraju as Police Officer Thagubothu Ramesh Harsha Vardhan Siddhu as Arun Shiva is a carefree young man who works in a courier company as a delivery boy. During a train journey, he comes across Shruti. Shiva falls for Shruti and he starts trying to impress her. Shruti reluctantly starts reciprocating his love over time, but just as Shruti is about to express her love, Siva breaks her heart with his careless nature and uncultured ways. A love-hate relationship begins as the story moves forth between love failure and success. Jealousy and anger rear their ugly heads.
Towards the end, the movie takes an unexpected twist. Siva and Shruti are forced to take a stand over their future. What they will do forms the story; the film was released in India and overseas on 10 February 2012. The movie was received with positive reviews. Suresh Kavirayani of the Times of India gave a 3 out of 5 rating and said the film was fresh and Sudheer's acting was appreciable. Mahesh from 123 Telugu gave a 3 out of 5 rating and commented that the film was a decent one to watch and praised Sudheer for his dances and fights. Jeevi from Idlebrain gave a positive 3 out of 5 rating for the movie and said that the youth orientation and entertainment in the film make it a decent watch and categorized performances by Sudheer and Regina as plus points for the film. Reviewer's from NDTV gave a positive review and said it was a good beginning for Sudheer and praised his ease in dance and action scenes, they praised Regina's performance in the film. The Hindustan Times gave a 3 ou of 5 rating and said that the film is a time pass watch and is worth every single penny that spent on buying the ticket.
The film music was composed by V. Selvaganesh; the songs "Cheliya" and the "Theme of SMS" were retained from the original soundtrack of Siva Manasula Sakthi composed by Yuvan Shankar Raja. Template:Yuvan Shankar Raja
The 8X300 is a microprocessor produced and marketed by Signetics starting 1976 as a second source for the SMS 300 by Scientific Micro Systems, Inc. Although SMS developed the SMS 300 / 8X300 products, Signetics was the sole manufacturer of this product line. In 1978 Signetics purchased the rights to the SMS300 series and renamed the SMS300 to 8X300 It was designed to be a fast microcontroller and signal processor, because of this differs from conventional NMOS logic microprocessors of the time; the major difference was that it was implemented with bipolar Schottky transistor technology, could fetch and execute an instruction in only 250 ns. Data could be input from one device and output to another device during one instruction cycle. In 1982, Signetics released an improved and faster version, the 8X305; this processor went on to become popular in military applications and was second-sourced by Advanced Micro Devices as the AM29X305. Production rights were sold to Lansdale Semiconductor Inc., still offering the 8X305 as of 2017.
A clone of the 8X300 was manufactured in the Soviet Union under the designation KM1818VM01. The device was supplied in a 50-pin DIL ceramic package, ran from a single 5V supply rail. An external pass transistor was required to complete an on-chip voltage regulator, which supplied 3V to selected areas of the chip; this helped to maintain the total current drain of the chip to less than 450mA. Clock requirements were met by connecting an 8 MHz crystal directly to two pins. Alternatively, out of phase signals from an external clock generator could be used. A second unique feature is a dedicated 13 bit address and 16 bit databus to access program memory, allowing 8192 16-bit program words to be directly addressed; this allowed ROM / PROM program memories to be directly connected without further hardware. A second combined 8-bit address/data bus- the interface vector bus, was used for data and I/O. Two control signals - WC and SC determined the state of the IV bus as follows: SC=1, WC=0 I/O address is being output on the IV bus SC=0, WC=1 I/O data is being output on the IV bus SC=0, WC=0 I/O input data is being expected on the IV busA further two signals.
Another unusual feature was that rather than execute mask, rotate and merge instructions in the arithmetic logic unit, as is the case with most microprocessors, the 8X300 had separate mask, rotate and merge units. Data could therefore be rotated, modified and merged, all in one instruction cycle; the processor manipulates 8-bit data bytes, but the mask unit makes it possible to manipulate single or multiple bits, making this a variable data-length processor. Internal data is stored in 8-bit read/write registers—R1 through R6,R9, an auxiliary register; the auxiliary register holds one of the operands used in two-operand instructions, such as ADD or AND, a single-bit overflow register stores the carry-over bit from add operations. Two virtual write only registers IVL and IVR are used to put an address on the IV bus, two sets of eight virtual registers are used to transfer data to or from the IV bus. In the latter case, the upper two bits of the register number select the left or right bank, the lower three bits define the number of places the data is to be rotated.
An 8-bit IV-bus buffer retains a copy of the last data to be transferred to or from the IV-bus. This data is used in Merge operations; the three most significant bits of the instruction define the opcode, divide the instructions into 8 classes: The MOVE instruction allows the contents of selected registers to be copied, placed on the IV bus, or vice versa. The ADD, AND and XOR classes are similar, except that with these instructions the contents of the auxiliary register are combined with the source register before the MOVE part of the instruction is executed; the XEC instruction allows a selected instruction at a different address to be executed without incrementing the program counter. The NZT instruction allows a conditional branch to be implemented; the XMIT instruction allows an 8-bit binary pattern specified in the instruction to be placed in a specified register or on the IV bus. It is similar to a load-immediate instruction; the JMP instruction performs an unconditional branch to anywhere within the 8192 word program memoryThe use of the remaining 13 bits of the instruction depends on the opcode: MOVE, AND, ADD and XOR instructions: 5 bits are used to define the source register, 3 bits are used to define any rotate or mask operation, the remaining 5 bits define the destination register.
XEC and NZT: 5 bits are used to define the source register, the remaining 8 bits define the address field. XEC: the contents of the source register are first added to the address field, used as the lower 8 bits of the program address. NZT: the jump is taken if the source register is non-zero. If the jump is taken, the address field is used as the lower 8 bits of the program address. XMIT: 5 bits are used to define the destination register, the remaining 8 bits define the data. JMP: all 13 bits are used as an absolute address in program memory; the rotate and mask units are located between the register bank and the ALU. Therefore, all data can, in principle, be rotated and masked before it enters the ALU. Rotate Unit: This unit will Rotate the data to the RIGHT by the number of places specified in the opcode. Mask Unit: This unit will mask off the upper bits of the data
New York City Subway rolling stock
The New York City Subway is a large rapid transit system and has a large fleet of rolling stock. As of November 2016, the New York City Subway has 6418 cars on the roster; the system maintains two separate fleets of passenger cars: one for the A Division routes, the other for the B Division routes. All A Division equipment is 8 feet 9 inches wide and 51 feet long while B Division cars are about 10 feet wide and either 60 feet 6 inches or 75 feet 6 inches long; the A Division and B Division trains operate only in their own division. The A Division sections have narrower tunnel segments, tighter curves, tighter platform clearances than the B Division sections, so B Division trains cannot fit in the A Division tunnels and stations, while A Division trains would have an unacceptably large gap between the platform and train if they were allowed in the B Division lines; the safety train stop mechanism is not compatible between divisions, being located on opposite sides of the track and train in each division.
Service and maintenance trains are composed of A Division-sized cars, so they can operate with either division's clearances and they have safety train stops installed on both sides of the trucks. All rolling stock, in both the A and B Divisions, run on the same 4 foot 8.5 inches standard gauge and use the same third-rail geometry and voltage. The 75-foot -long cars, like the R44s, R46s, R68s, R68As are not permitted on BMT Eastern Division – the J, L, M and Z trains – because of sharper curves on those tracks. A typical revenue train consists of 8 to 10 cars; the G runs 4-car trains, the 7 runs 11-car trains. When the Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company entered into agreements to operate some of the new subway lines, they decided to design a new type of car, 10 feet wide and 67 feet long; the subject of several patents, the car's larger profile was similar to that of steam railroad coaches, permitting greater passenger capacity, more comfortable seating, other advantages. The BRT unveiled its design, designated BMT Standard, to the public in 1913 and received such wide acceptance that all future subway lines, whether built for the BRT, the IRT, or the IND, were built to handle the wider cars.
When the R44s and R46s were rebuilt, the rollsigns on the side of the cars were replaced with electronic LCD signs while the front service sign remained as a rollsign. In sharp contrast, the rebuilt R32s and R38s retained rollsigns on the sides, but a flip-dot display was placed in the front; the MTA has been incorporating newer subway cars into its stock in the past decade. Since 1999, the R142s, R142As, R143s, R160s, R188s have been added into service. All cars built since 1992, are equipped with digital signs on the front and interior. Old cars, some from the original companies, are preserved at the New York Transit Museum, while others have been sold to private individuals and/or other railway/trolley museums. Between 1984 and 1989 some of the IRT trains were painted giving them the name Redbirds. By September 2010, many older BMT/IND cars were retired and replaced with the R160s; the General Overhaul Program was a mid-life overhaul program for neglected subway cars which involved thorough rebuilding of the fleet.
Since the completion of the GOH program, the new Scheduled Maintenance System program has replaced the GOH program by ensuring that trains do not reach a state in which they would need such an overhaul. The car types which were part of the MTA NYCT GOH program are the IRT Redbirds, as well as IND/BMT cars; these cars were rebuilt between 1985 and 1992. Some cars in various classes from R10 to R46 were given lighter overhauls during this period. Cars purchased by the City of New York since the inception of the IND and for the other divisions beginning in 1948 are identified by the letter "R" followed by a number; this number is the contract number. Cars with nearby contract numbers may be identical being purchased under different contracts; the New York City Board of Transportation settled on a system of documentation, still in place under MTA New York City Transit. This included a prefix letter or letters that indicated the Department that the specific documentation, followed by a series of numbers of a length defined by the specific department concerned.
For example, the Surface Department used the letter "S", while the Rapid Transit Department used the letter "R". A new R- number is assigned for any vehicle purchase involving a bidding process. Since the 1970s, the system has suffered from "R- inflation" going through only 46 R- numbers in its first 40 years, but over 114 in its subsequent 30. Possible reasons include an increased number of specialized maintenance vehicles that were made in house or a lower floor for requiring a formal bidding process in order to reduce waste and abuse. In 2001, the New York City Transit Authority started disposing of retired subway cars by dumping them at sea to create artificial reefs, with the intention of promoting marine life; this option was chosen. Further, the artificial reefs would provide environmental and
SMS Audio is an American consumer electronics company that manufactures and markets headphones. The company acquired Kono Audio that same year. SMS Audio was founded in 2011 by rapper and entrepreneur Curtis Jackson known as 50 Cent. SMS stands for “Studio Mastered Sound.” Jackson acquired KonoAudio that August for an undisclosed amount in order to rebrand it using his name. KonoAudio's President, Brian Nohe, who founded KonoAudio in 2007, became President of SMS Audio. 50 Cent and former KonoAudio President Brian Nohe designed SMS Audio's first line of headphones in late 2011 and early 2012. In January 2012, DJ Pauly D announced via Twitter that he was partnering with SMS Audio and 50 Cent to develop a new line of headphones. Music artist Timbaland became an investor in SMS Audio in January 2013, followed by investments from NBA player Carmelo Anthony in December 2013. In October 2012 the "STREET by 50" line of in-ear, over-ear and on-ear headphones were introduced; the wireless SYNC by 50 communicates using proprietary Kleer Wireless Technology, which claims to provide 16-bit CD quality sound with lossless audio, rather than the standard Bluetooth, can connect to up to four devices within 50 feet.
In late 2013, a STREET by 50 ANC version was introduced, followed by a wireless, portable speaker called SYNC by 50 Portable that November. In January 2014, an Audio Sport lineup of headphones were released in collaboration with professional basketball player Carmelo Anthony and a Star Wars themed set of headphones were introduced in partnership with LucasFilm. In August 2014, SMS Audio announced the BioSport In-Ear wired earbuds that have "embedded biometric sensors that collect fitness data, including heart rate, without the need for regular charges." SMS Audio is collaborating with Intel for the project. According to the company website, it sells SMS Audio-branded apparel and accessories. In December 2011, Curtis Jackson announced that a portion of each headphone sold domestically on the SMS Audio website would be donated to the Feeding America initiative. In February 2014, SMS Audio became one of the sponsors of the NASCAR racing team, Swan Racing, which features the SMS Audio logo on its racing cars and on the jackets of some of its racers.
Non-woven fabric is a fabric-like material made from staple fibre and long fibres, bonded together by chemical, heat or solvent treatment. The term is used in the textile manufacturing industry to denote fabrics, such as felt, which are neither woven nor knitted; some non-woven materials reinforced by a backing. In recent years, non-woven have become an alternative to polyurethane foam. Non-woven fabrics are broadly defined as sheet or web structures bonded together by entangling fiber or filaments mechanically, thermally or chemically, they are flat or tufted porous sheets that are made directly from separate fibres, molten plastic or plastic film. They do not require converting the fibres to yarn. A certain percentage of recycled fabrics and oil-based materials are used in non-woven fabrics; the percentage of recycled fabrics vary based upon the strength of material needed for the specific use. In addition, some non-woven fabrics can be recycled after use, given the proper treatment and facilities.
For this reason, some consider non-woven a more ecological fabric for certain applications in fields and industries where disposable or single use products are important, such as hospitals, nursing homes and luxury accommodations. Nonwoven fabrics are engineered fabrics that may be single-use, have a limited life, or be durable. Nonwoven fabrics provide specific functions such as absorbency, liquid repellence, stretch, strength, flame retardancy, cushioning, thermal insulation, acoustic insulation, use as a bacterial barrier and sterility; these properties are combined to create fabrics suited for specific jobs, while achieving a good balance between product use-life and cost. They can mimic the appearance and strength of a woven fabric and can be as bulky as the thickest paddings. In combination with other materials they provide a spectrum of products with diverse properties, are used alone or as components of apparel, home furnishings, health care, engineering and consumer goods. Non-woven materials are used in numerous applications, including: isolation gowns surgical gowns surgical drapes and covers surgical masks surgical scrub suits caps medical packaging: porosity allows gas sterilization gloves shoe covers bath wipes wound dressings drug delivery plasters gasoline and air – including HEPA filtration water, tea bags pharmaceutical industry mineral processing liquid cartridge and bag filters vacuum bags allergen membranes or laminates with non woven layers Nonwoven geotextile containers are used for soil stabilizers and roadway underlayment foundation stabilizers erosion control canals construction drainage systems geomembrane protection frost protection pond and canal water barriers sand infiltration barrier for drainage tile landfill linersThey are more robust in handling as compared to their woven counterparts, therefore were preferred in large-scale erosion protection projects such as those at Amrumbank West.
In the last case, only 10 bags out of 48,000 were damaged despite a high installation rate of 700 bags per day. Diaperstock, feminine hygiene, other absorbent materials carpet backing and secondary composites marine sail laminates tablecover laminates chopped strand mat backing/stabilizer for machine embroidery packaging where porosity is needed Shopping bags insulation acoustic insulation for appliances, automotive components, wall-paneling pillows, mattress cores, upholstery padding batting in quilts or comforters consumer and medical face masks mailing envelopes tarps and transportation wrapping disposable clothing weather resistant house wrap cleanroom wipes potting material for plants Nonwovens are manufactured by putting small fibers together in the form of a sheet or web, binding them either mechanically, with an adhesive, or thermally. Staple nonwovens are made in 4 steps. Fibers are first spun, cut to a few centimeters length, put into bales; the staple fibers are blended, "opened" in a multistep process, dispersed on a conveyor belt, spread in a uniform web by a wetlaid, airlaid, or carding/crosslapping process.
Wetlaid operations use 0.25 to 0.75 in long fibers, but sometimes longer if the fiber is stiff or thick. Airlaid processing uses 0.5 to 4.0 in fibers. Carding operations use ~1.5" long fibers. Rayon used to be a common fiber in nonwovens, now replaced by polyethylene terephthalate and polypropylene. Fiberglass is wetlaid into mats for use in roofing and shingles. Synthetic fiber blends are wetlaid along with cellulose for single-use fabrics. Staple nonwovens are bonded either thermally or by using resin. Bonding can be throughout the web by resin saturation or overall thermal bonding or in a distinct pattern via resin printing or thermal spot bonding. Conforming with staple fibers refers to a combination with melt blowing used in high-end textile insulations. Melt-blown nonwovens are produced by extruding melted polymer fibers through a spin net or die consisting of up to 40 holes per inch to form long thin fibers which are stretched and cooled by pa
"SMS" is a song by American singer Miley Cyrus featuring Britney Spears for Cyrus' fourth studio album Bangerz. It was written and produced by Mike Will Made It and Marz, with additional songwriting provided by Cyrus and Sean Garrett; the track incorporates elements of hip hop styles, is lyrically a "celebration of pop culture, beautiful women, strong women". Upon its release "SMS" received mixed reviews from music critics; the album's digital downloads helped the song chart in the United Kingdom. Cyrus has performed the song on her Bangerz Tour. "SMS" was written by Miley Cyrus, Mike Will Made It, Sean Garrett, Marz, while production was handled by Mike Will Made It and Marz. Stephen Hybicki and Tim Roberts recorded the track with help from Mike Gaydusek, Jaycen Joshua mixed it with assistants of Ryan Kaul. Chris "Tek" O'Ryan handled engineering the song, it was further mastered by Dave Kutch at the Mastering Palace; the track is the third on Cyrus's fourth album Bangerz, released in 2013."SMS" has been described as "1980s hip hop-inspired track".
The song lasts for 49 seconds. Garrett stated that its concept was inspired by the female rap trio Salt-n-Pepa, noted that the final track was "like five different things, it's hip-hop, it's the girls, it's a female anthem, Salt-n-Pepa and Miley", he further opined that the women's collaboration made for a "historical moment as big as when Britney kissed Madonna" Miley said:"There's only one bitch that I want on my album, and, Britney bitch!". Speculation of a collaboration between Cyrus and Britney Spears first arose after they shared a brief exchange over Twitter in July 2013; the following month, producer Sean Garrett confirmed that the pair had recorded a "nuts" collaboration for Bangerz. He stated that Cyrus considered featuring Gwen Stefani or Nicki Minaj as the song's guest vocalist, but felt that the final cut with Spears was "absolutely the right one." "SMS" is the third track on Miley Cyrus's fourth studio album Bangerz, released in October 2013. Although the song never entered the Billboard Hot 100, the album's strong digital downloads helped it reach number 10 on Billboard's Bubbling Under the Hot 100 chart, as well as number 157 on the UK Singles Chart.
The song is marked as explicit by the RIAA due to its explicit language. Although in October 2013 Cyrus claimed she wanted the song to be the third single off Bangerz, "Adore You" was the album's third single release instead. Talking about plans for a music video, Cyrus hoped "that the video will be as epic as the'Work Bitch' one, so I think that would be the smartest choice."Upon the album's release, "SMS" received mixed reviews from music critics. Nick Catucci of Entertainment Weekly provided a favorable review, calling the track one of the best included on Bangerz and describing it as "a merry rap-off with Britney". Caroline Sullivan from The Guardian opined that Spears' inclusion was "a stroke of skewed inspiration", which contributed in making its parent album Cyrus' "game-changer". Writing for Slant Magazine, Kyle Fowle called the song an "Auto-Tuned Euro-house jam" that helped make the album both "a message of empowerment" and "a straightforward party album". In contrast, Mariah Eakin of The A.
V. Club provided a more mixed review, saying that "Cyrus cannot rap, as horrifyingly evidenced by her Kreayshawn-like turns" highlighted in the track. Evan Sawdey from PopMatters cautioned that "braggadocio can only go so far", felt that Mike Will Made It has a "horrid sense of how hooks work, leaving a slew of missed-attempts and mangled opportunities in his wake." An episode of MTV Unplugged starring Cyrus premiered through MTV on January 29, 2014. The song was used as the opening number on the worldwide Bangerz Tour, lasting throughout 2014. Blake Hannon provided a positive review for the performance, praising the "synthy rush of the title track." Cyrus returned to perform the song during the musical festival on June 21, 2014, Summertime Ball at Wembley Stadium of London, in front of 80,000 people. Credits are adapted from the liner notes of Bangerz. RecordingRecorded at NightBird Recording Studios.