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Schooner

A schooner is a type of sailing ship, as defined by its rig configuration. It has two or more masts, the foremast being shorter than the mainmast. Pronounced, the term first appeared in eastern North America in the early 1700s; the name may be related to a Scots language word meaning to skip stones. The schooner is an evolution of the fore-and-aft rig. A rig consisting of sails set along the line of the keel rather than perpendicular to it; this rig had itself been developed from earlier rigs such as the lateen. It is not known when the rig we now call a schooner appeared, but the earliest evidence is Dutch artists' drawings from around 1700 and the Royal Navy's 1695 HMS Royal Transport. Around 1700 rigging and sail material technologies had advanced to where they were strong enough for faster sailing, hull shapes were adapted accordingly to be less barrel-shaped, the traditional raised poop deck and a rounded and raised bows were lowered; the type was further developed in British North America starting around 1713.

In the 1700s and 1800s in what is now New England and Atlantic Canada schooners became popular for coastal trade, requiring a smaller crew for their size compared to traditional ocean crossing square rig ships, being fast and versatile. Three-masted schooners were introduced around 1800. Schooners were popular on both sides of the Atlantic in the late 1800s and early 1900s, but giving way in Europe to the cutter. By 1910, 45 five-masted and 10 six-masted schooners had been built in Bath and other Penobscot Bay towns; the Thomas W. Lawson was the only seven-masted schooner built. Although popular in their time, schooners were replaced by more efficient sloops and ketches as sailboats, in the freight business they were replaced by steamships and railroads. Various types of schooners are defined by their rig configuration. Most have a bowsprit although some were built without one such as Adventure; the following varieties were built: Grand Banks fishing schooner: similar to Bluenose, includes a gaff topsail on the main mast and a staysail.

In the winter this would sail as a two-masted fishing schooner and topmasts and their upper sails. Surviving gaff-rigged two-masters include Effie M. Morrissey, Grace Bailey and Western Union. Square topsail schooner: includes square topsails. A version with raked masts and known for its great speed, called the Baltimore Clipper was popular in the early 1800s. Four masted schooner: this design spread the sail area over many smaller sails, at a time when sails were hoisted by hand; these were used for coastal trade on the Atlantic coast of North America, the West Indies, South America, some trans-Atlantic voyages. Tern schooner: a three masted schooner popular between 1880 and 1920. Wawona, the largest built, sailed on the West Coast from 1897 to 1947. Schooners were built for cargo and fishing; the Norwegian polar schooner Fram was used by both Fridtjof Nansen and Roald Amundsen in their explorations of the poles. Bluenose was both a racer. America, eponym of America's Cup, was one of the few schooners designed for racing.

This race was long dominated by schooners. Three-masted schooner Atlantic set the transatlantic sailing record for a monohull in the 1905 Kaiser's Cup race; the record remained unbroken for nearly 100 years. List of schooners Nova Scotia Schooner Association

Email migration

Email Migration is a process in which an email or multiple email messages are migrated from one email client to another email client. An equivalent term is Mailbox Migration, in which case records such as e-mails, contacts or tasks may be migrated. In general, email migration is required when a user is switching from its current email client to a new one. Email clients don't support similar file formats for saving mailbox data. Mailboxes may be migrated for different reasons. For example, mailboxes may need to be migrated because a company wants to use a new email service provider. Or mailboxes may need to be migrated following merger. In most cases, a simple one-time migration approach may be employed. However, more advanced scenarios exist, including: Consolidation: email migration is performed to consolidate multiple accounts into one, for example following an employee's departure. Backup: email migration is performed to back up or preserve data, for example to ensure legal compliance. Coexistence: email migration is performed for evaluation purposes, for example during a migration pilot.

Upgrade: email migration is performed to facilitate an upgrade, for example when deploying a new version of an email system. Various technical procedures are used to achieve email migration: Email forwarding: this allows a mailbox to forward received content to a designated email address. MX record modification: this allows a mail server to process emails on behalf of a designated SMTP domain. Content conversion: this allows content to be converted, for example from TNEF to MIME format. Property mapping: this allows properties to be mapped, for example from Gmail to Exchange contacts. Copy Email: Make a copy of email from a source mailbox to a destination mailbox Email migration solutions may implement different features which determines their suitability for different migration scenarios: Supported systems: defines the list of source and destination systems supported. Administrative logins: allows administrative login to multiple user mailboxes. Multi-pass migrations: allows multiple migration passes without creating duplicates.

Scalability: allows a large set of mailboxes to be migrated concurrently. Monitoring: allows administrators to receive alerts. Analytics: allows administrators to access statistics such as error rate, etc.. Reliability: allows the migration process to automatically retry errors during migration. Filtering: allows migration of specific content from specific locations. Security: allows migrated content to remain secure, for example using SSL encryption. Email marketing software Email service provider E-mail filtering software

2019 General Aung San Shield final

The 2019 General Aung San Shield Final is the 9th final of the MFF Cup. The General Aung San Shield winner will qualify to AFC Cup competition; the match was contested by Yangon United at Thuwunna Stadium in Yangon. The match was the final match of the Bogyoke Aung San Cup, it is Shan United's second times General Aung San Shield final. Last time, they won against Yangon United in 2017 General Aung San Shield. Yangon United were playing a record 5th MFF Cup final, they had won against Hanthawaddy United in 2018 General Aung San Shield final. Both Shan United and Yangon United received a ticket allocation of 10,000 for the game. Ticket price are 1,000 MMK and 2,000MMK. A champion trophy. 30,000,000 MMK prize money. 15,000,000 MMK prize money. These matches will be broadcast live on Myanmar television