South Brooklyn is a historic term for a section of the former City of Brooklyn – now the New York City borough of Brooklyn – encompassing what are now the Boerum Hill, Carroll Gardens, Cobble Hill, Park Slope, Sunset Park and Red Hook neighborhoods. It was named for its location along the waterfront, the southern border of the original Village of Brooklyn, has remained used as a colloquialism despite it no longer being the southern most point of the borough, it should not be confused with the geographic southern region of the modern borough of Brooklyn, which includes the neighborhoods of Gravesend, Coney Island, Brighton Beach, Manhattan Beach, Sheepshead Bay, Gerritsen Beach, Marine Park, Mill Basin, Bergen Beach. "South or Southern Brooklyn" is in use in the modern borough of Brooklyn, but without total consistency as to what it refers to. It has been used about neighborhoods as various and physically separated as Mill Basin, Carroll Gardens, Red Hook, Smith Street, Sunset Park, Windsor Terrace, as well as Bay Ridge, Dyker Heights, Park Slope.
The New York City Subway's IND Culver Line serves the area at the Carroll Street and Smith–Ninth Streets stations. The line was named the "South Brooklyn Line" on some official subway maps. However, this obsolete name for the Culver Line may have referred to the South Brooklyn Railway, the original right of way of the BMT Culver Line; the B57 and B61 bus routes serve South Brooklyn as well. Notes Citations The South Brooklyn Network
Roderick F. Gardner is a former American college and professional football player, a wide receiver in the National Football League for seven seasons. Gardner played college football at Clemson University, where he started as a quarterback and safety on the practice squad before switching to wide receiver his sophomore year, he was selected as a second team All-ACC during his junior year after setting the school record for catches and receptions per game. His senior year, he not only was a first team All-American as well. In 2000, he was one of the ten finalists for the Biletnikoff Award after posting six touchdowns on 51 receptions and 956 yards. Gardner was chosen by the Washington Redskins with the 15th overall selection in the first-round draft pick of the 2001 NFL Draft. During his rookie year, he was selected as NFC Offensive Player of the Week after a 208-yard, one touchdown performance against the Carolina Panthers, his history at quarterback would lead the Redskins to utilize him on trick plays during games.
After four seasons in Washington, he was traded to the Carolina Panthers during the 2005 offseason for a sixth-round pick in the 2006 NFL Draft. He spent most of the season fourth on the Panthers' depth chart, behind Steve Smith, Keary Colbert, Ricky Proehl. Gardner was waived by the Panthers on December 16, 2005, he was signed by the Green Bay Packers on December 19, 2005, he re-signed with Green Bay on March 21, 2006. On September 2, 2006, Gardner was waived by the Packers. In September 2006 he signed a three-year contract with the Kansas City Chiefs. In 2006 with the Chiefs, he only had 2 receptions for 17 yards, he was released before the 2007 season
A tritonic scale is a musical scale or mode with three notes per octave. This is in contrast to a heptatonic scale such as the major scale and minor scale, or a dodecatonic scale, both common in modern Western music. Tritonic scales are not common in modern art music, are associated with savage and primitive music, in both the descriptive and the derogatory senses. Early Indian Rig Vedic hymns were tri-tonic, sung in three pitches with no octave: Udatta and Swarita. In a 1969 study, Mervyn McLean noted that tritonic scales were the most common among the Maori tribes he surveyed, comprising 47% of the scales used; the pre-Hispanic herranza ritual music of the Andes is tritonic, based on a major triad, played on the waqra phuku trumpet and singer with a tinya drum. The tritonic scale is limited to this ritual and to some southern Peruvian Carnival music. One-third octave Tritone
Tour Ariane is an office skyscraper located in La Défense, the high-rise business district situated west of Paris, France. Built in 1975, it belongs to the 2nd generation of skyscrapers in La Défense; the tower has 36 floors. In spite of a conventional design, the tower offers an interesting and original cladding; the entrance of the tower was modified in the 1990s. The tower is undergoing major refurbishment; the tower is owned by GIC Private Limited, which acquired the tower from Unibail-Rodamco-Westfield for €465 million in October 2018. On 27 March 2014, the 52 years old French rock and urban climber Alain Robert, a.k.a. "the French Spider-Man", climbed the famous tower in 45 minutes. Onlookers and police gathered to watch his climb, he was arrested by police and released without being charged. La Défense List of tallest structures in Paris Skyscraper Tour Ariane
The IU School of Public Health-Bloomington is an undergraduate and graduate school at Indiana University Bloomington. Until 2012, it was the School of Health, Physical Education, Recreation. Now, the School of Public Health on IU's Bloomington campus is the largest school of public health in the Big 10. With 2,790 undergraduate and graduate students, it offers 34 different degrees, it has five academic departments. The mission of the Indiana University School of Public Health-Bloomington is to promote health among individuals and communities in Indiana, the nation, the world through integrated multidisciplinary approaches to research and creative activities and community engagement; the precursor to the School of Public Health-Bloomington, the School of Health, Physical Education, Recreation, was founded in 1946. In 2012, the school became the School of Public Health-Bloomington; the school earned accreditation from the Council on Education for Public Health in 2015. It has the oldest Master of Public Health program, established in 1969, in the state of Indiana.
A history book, titled "A Legacy Transformed", about the school's origins and transformation into the IU School of Public Health-Bloomington, was published in 2016. The school offers a variety of undergraduate and graduate degrees, all with various concentrations: B. S. in Environmental Health B. S. in Public Health B. S. in Kinesiology B. S. in Recreation B. S. in Occupational Health and Safety M. S. in Applied Health Science M. S. in Kinesiology M. S. in Recreation M. S. in Safety Management Master of Public HealthThe Master of Public Health Program offers eight degree fields of study: Behavioral and Community Health Biostatistics Environmental Health Epidemiology Family Health Physical Activity Professional Health Education Public Health Administration Environmental Health Epidemiology Leisure Behavior Human Performance Health Behavior Bradford Woods Outdoor and Leadership Center Center for Research on Health Disparities Center for Sexual Health Promotion Center for Sport Policy and Conduct Counsilman Center for the Science of Swimming Indiana Prevention Resource Center National Center on Accessibility Study Design & Data Analysis Center Rural Center for AIDS/STD Prevention Wynn F. Updyke Center for Physical Activity Eppley Institute for Parks and Public Lands Institute for Research on Addictive Behaviors Leisure Research Institute Tobacco Control and Wellness Research Working Group Adapted Physical Education Lab Applied Health Behavior Research Laboratory Human Performance Lab Industrial Hygiene Laboratory Nutrition Science Laboratories Oxidative Stress Environmental Analysis Core Laboratory Underwater Science Lab Academic Diving Program Dick Enberg Distance Learning Studio Executive Development Program Great Lakes Park Training Institute Counsilman Center Indiana Swim Team Institute for Outdoor Leadership and Education Outdoor Pool The President's Challenge Royer Pool Sports Medicine Facilities Tennis Center Tourism Research and Education Consortium
Dalberg Global Development Advisors is a strategy and policy advisory firm. Founded in 2001, the company specializes in global development. Dalberg has worked in over 90 countries with over 400 clients including governments, international agencies, non-governmental organizations, Fortune 500 companies, its mission is to raise living standards in developing countries and mobilize effective responses to the world's most pressing issues. The firm was founded in October 2001 by Søren Peter Andreasen, it now has fifteen offices worldwide, including Abu Dhabi, Dakar, Dar es Salaam, Johannesburg, London, Nairobi, New Delhi, New York City, San Francisco, Washington D. C, its clients include corporations, foundations and NGOs operating in emerging and developing markets and national governments. Projects include studies for World Bank and the President of Liberia. In 2007, the firm collaborated with the Financial Times and the United Nations Global Compact to provide an assessment of the quality of NGOs and the United Nations' agencies that have established working relationships with private-sector companies.
Dalberg has advised investment funds for organizations and governments in Asia and Africa, including investments in wind energy projects in the People's Republic of China and geothermal energy plants in Indonesia. Dalberg recommended energy-sector reforms to the Government of Montenegro, advised a U. S. think-tank on the energy markets in the Middle East. In Tanzania, the firm provided advice on strategies to meet Millennium Development Goals energy targets by 2012. A new drug, known as the Artemisinin-based combination therapies, was available to combat malaria, but was inaccessible to the masses because of cost and distribution challenges; the World Bank commissioned Dalberg to design a mechanism to reduce the cost of ACTs. In November 2007, the design for the Affordable Medicines Facility-malaria was approved by the Roll Back Malaria Partnership Board. Other projects in this sector have included designing initiatives to support people with chronic diseases in developing countries and advising pharmaceutical companies in Venezuela on profitable growth.
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