Gennaro "Gino" Sheffield D'Acampo is an Italian celebrity chef and media personality based in the United Kingdom, best known for his food-focused television shows and cookbooks. D'Acampo rose to fame, he has since presented cookery programmes including Let's Do Lunch, There's No Taste Like Home and Gino's Italian Escape. In 1995, aged 19, D'Acampo moved to London to work in The Orchard Restaurant, Hampstead and the Cambio Restaurant in Guildford, Surrey. D'Acampo co-owns Bontà Italia Ltd, a supplier of Italian ingredients, has a career in the development of ready meals, beginning with the Tesco Finest range; this experience led to his first engagement as a guest on Great Food Live on UKTV Food and the start of his television career. In 2009, D'Acampo was crowned King of the Jungle after appearing in the ninth series of I'm a Celebrity... Get Me Out of Here!. After the show, D'Acampo and fellow contestant Stuart Manning were charged by the Australian police with animal cruelty for killing and cooking a rat on the show.
However, the charges were dropped after ITV accepted responsibility for the incident. D'Acampo has appeared on the ITV series This Morning, he launched his first iPhone app "Gino D'Acampo – Eating Italian" in 2010. From 2011 until 2014, D'Acampo and Melanie Sykes presented the daytime cookery programme Let's Do Lunch With Gino and Mel; the show aired for four series and three Christmas series from 2012 to 2014. D'Acampo hosts a Sunday afternoon cookery and discussion show on LBC 97.3. In 2011, D'Acampo presented the daytime cookery series There's No Taste Like Home for thirty episodes. In 2013, D'Acampo launched a chain of restaurants with his name followed by My Pasta Bar or My Restaurant, with five restaurants, his first Pasta Bar opened on Fleet Street in July 2013. There are restaurants in Leadenhall Market, Euston railway station, The Manchester Corn Exchange, Camden Town. Since 2013, D'Acampo has presented five series of Gino's Italian Escape on ITV. A cookery book is released to accompany each series.
In autumn 2014, D'Acampo filled in as a team captain for Holly Willoughby on the ITV2 panel show Celebrity Juice, while she went on maternity leave. D'Acampo appeared in the following series in Spring 2015, this time as a regular panellist. D'Acampo returned to Celebrity Juice in September 2015 where he replaced Fearne Cotton as team captain whilst she was on maternity leave. In 2015 and 2017, D'Acampo toured the UK with a live stage show called Gino's Italian Escape to accompany his television series, he visited cities including Bath and Margate. In May 2018, it was confirmed that Channel 5 had picked up Win Your Wish List for its Saturday night schedule, with D'Acampo as host; the show is now called Gino's Win Your Wish List. The revival is produced by Stellify Media. D'Acampo stays true to simple Italian cuisine and returns to the Luigi de Medici College to give talks to students and do live demonstrations, he is a member of the Federazione Italiana Cuochi and the Associazione Professionale Cuochi Italiani.
D'Acampo was involved in the Gala Dinner for Luciano Pavarotti in 2002 and a private party for the Italian Ambassador. D'Acampo lives with his wife Jessica whom he married in 2002; the couple have three children together. In 1998 D'Acampo was convicted of burgling singer Paul Young's London home, served two years in prison. D'Acampo has apologised to Young, who accepted and suggested that D'Acampo could invite him to dinner in his restaurant. D'Acampo is a fan of the rugby union team Leicester Tigers; the family live in Elstree in Hertfordshire. Television Gino D'Acampo at the British Film Institute Gino D'Acampo on IMDb Official website
A simulation is an approximate imitation of the operation of a process or system. This model is a well-defined description of the simulated subject, represents its key characteristics, such as its behaviour and abstract or physical properties; the model represents the system itself. Simulation is used in many contexts, such as simulation of technology for performance optimization, safety engineering, training and video games. Computer experiments are used to study simulation models. Simulation is used with scientific modelling of natural systems or human systems to gain insight into their functioning, as in economics. Simulation can be used to show the eventual real effects of alternative conditions and courses of action. Simulation is used when the real system cannot be engaged, because it may not be accessible, or it may be dangerous or unacceptable to engage, or it is being designed but not yet built, or it may not exist. Key issues in simulation include the acquisition of valid source information about the relevant selection of key characteristics and behaviours, the use of simplifying approximations and assumptions within the simulation, fidelity and validity of the simulation outcomes.
Procedures and protocols for model verification and validation are an ongoing field of academic study, refinement and development in simulations technology or practice in the field of computer simulation. Simulations used in different fields developed independently, but 20th-century studies of systems theory and cybernetics combined with spreading use of computers across all those fields have led to some unification and a more systematic view of the concept. Physical simulation refers to simulation in which physical objects are substituted for the real thing; these physical objects are chosen because they are smaller or cheaper than the actual object or system. Interactive simulation is a special kind of physical simulation referred to as a human in the loop simulation, in which physical simulations include human operators, such as in a flight simulator, sailing simulator, or a driving simulator. Continuous simulation is a simulation where time evolves continuously based on numerical integration of Differential Equations.
Discrete Event Simulation is a simulation where time evolves along events that represent critical moments, while the values of the variables are not relevant between two of them or result trivial to be computed in case of necessityStochastic Simulation is a simulation where some variable or process is regulated by stochastic factors and estimated based on Monte Carlo techniques using pseudo-random numbers, so replicated runs from same boundary conditions are expected to produce different results within a specific confidence band Deterministic Simulation is a simulation where the variable is regulated by deterministic algorithms, so replicated runs from same boundary conditions produce always identical results. Hybrid Simulation corresponds to a mix between Continuous and Discrete Event Simulation and results in integrating numerically the differential equations between two sequential events to reduce the number of discontinuities Stand Alone Simulation is a Simulation running on a single workstation by itself.
Distributed Simulation is operating over distributed computers in order to guarantee access from/to different resources. Modeling & Simulation as a Service where Simulation is accessed as a Service over the web. Modeling, interoperable Simulation and Serious Games where Serious Games Approaches are integrated with Interoperable Simulation. Simulation Fidelity is used to describe the accuracy of a simulation and how it imitates the real-life counterpart. Fidelity is broadly classified as 1 of 3 categories: low and high. Specific descriptions of fidelity levels are subject to interpretation but the following generalization can be made: Low – the minimum simulation required for a system to respond to accept inputs and provide outputs Medium – responds automatically to stimuli, with limited accuracy High – nearly indistinguishable or as close as possible to the real systemHuman in the loop simulations can include a computer simulation as a so-called synthetic environment. Simulation in failure analysis refers to simulation in which we create environment/conditions to identify the cause of equipment failure.
This was the fastest method to identify the failure cause. A computer simulation is an attempt to model a real-life or hypothetical situation on a computer so that it can be studied to see how the system works. By changing variables in the simulation, predictions may be made about the behaviour of the system, it is a tool to investigate the behaviour of the system under study. Computer simulation has become a useful part of modeling many natural systems in physics and biology, human systems in economics and social science as well as in engineering to gain insight into the operation of those systems
Susan Elizabeth Perkins is an English comedian, broadcaster and writer. Coming to prominence through her comedy partnership with Mel Giedroyc in Mel and Sue, she has since become best known as a radio broadcaster and television presenter, notably of The Great British Bake Off and Insert Name Here, she was ranked sixth in The Independent on Sunday's 2014 Rainbow List. Perkins was born on 22 September 1969 in south London, where she grew up in Croydon with her two younger siblings and parents, her father worked for a local car dealer and her mother was employed as a secretary. She was educated at Croham Hurst School, a nearby independent school for girls in South Croydon, Greater London, at the same time as television presenter Susanna Reid, she studied English at New Hall at the University of Cambridge, graduating in 1991. While at Cambridge, she was a member of the Footlights, she was Footlights president during the academic year 1990–91. Perkins and creative partner Mel Giedroyc took their first steps into television under the name Mel and Sue.
The duo began to gain success and were short-listed for the Daily Express Best Newcomers award at the Edinburgh Festival in 1993. After a few years writing for French & Saunders, they co-hosted a lunchtime show on Channel 4 entitled Light Lunch, an early evening version, Late Lunch, which ran from March 1997 to February 1998. In January 2015, Giedroyc and Perkins began hosting their own daytime chat show on ITV called Mel and Sue. In August 2015, it was announced that Mel and Sue had been cancelled by ITV. On 23 July 2017, it was confirmed that they would host a new version of The Generation Game for BBC One. In 2002, Perkins appeared on the second UK series of Celebrity Big Brother in aid of four charities, National Missing Persons Helpline and Samaritans. During the series, she interacted with series winner Mark Owen from Take That, TV presenter Les Dennis. Perkins was evicted from the house on Day 9, she provided the voice for Messenger Bird in Dinotopia, produced for Hallmark Entertainment.
In 2003, Perkins joined Channel 4 morning television programme RI:SE. In the same year, Perkins provided additional written material for BBC sitcom Absolutely Fabulous. Perkins has appeared on several BBC shows including Have I Got News for You, Mock the Week, QI, Room 101, Celebrity Weakest Link, Question Time and Newsnight. Perkins has commented that the BBC pay her a regular wage for "blabbering on random shows", she has made appearances as a field reporter for Armando Iannucci vehicle The Saturday Night Armistice. Perkins hosted the second series of Good Evening, Rockall, a short-lived, news-orientated panel game shown on BBC Choice. In 2006, she appeared in BBC Four's vocabulary quiz show Never Mind the Full Stops, she was a team captain on ITV's Win, Lose or Draw Late. During the same decade she made appearances on Celebrity MasterChef, Celebrity Poker and News Knight with Sir Trevor McDonald. In April 2007, she participated in the television series, Edwardian Supersize Me for the BBC, she was joined by food critic Giles Coren.
The series focused on spending a week eating the equivalent of a wealthy Edwardian couple's food, whilst wearing period clothing. Following the series and Coren were commissioned to present a new series called, The Supersizers Go.... The premise of "Edwardian Supersize Me" was replicated and focused on other periods throughout history. In the first episode, they survived for a week on Second World War rations, it was re-commissioned for a second episode and Coren covered the English Restoration period. The third episode covered the Victorian period, the fourth the 1970s, the fifth the Elizabethan period and the sixth the Regency period. In August and September 2008, Perkins appeared in the reality television series Maestro on BBC Two. During the series, a group of eight celebrities attempted to learn to conduct orchestral and operatic music. During the series, Perkins conducted two of them with soprano soloist Lesley Garrett. Perkins won the series. In 2008, Perkins narrated the series.... And Proud on Virgin 1.
Perkins appeared in a second "Supersizers" series called The Supersizers Eat... with Giles Coren which aired on BBC Two in June and July 2009. In September and October 2009 she hosted the Channel 4 panel game The Big Food Fight, she gave a televised lecture for the Royal Television Society. Entitled "Wit's End? British Comedy at the Crossroads", the lecture focused on the state of British comedy; the presentation was broadcast on BBC Two. In March 2010, Perkins appeared in a three part mini-series on BBC Two, A Band for Britain, in which she attempted to revive the fortunes of the Dinnington Colliery Band. In 2010, Perkins and Coren presented Giles and Sue Live the Good Life, a celebration of the 1970s BBC series The Good Life, where they were challenged to live a self-sufficient lifestyle; that year, Perkins was joined by Mel Giedroyc to present The Great British Bake Off. The series is a cookery competition with each episode looking at a different aspect of baking which they co-hosted for seven seasons.
In September 2016, Love Productions announced that a three-year deal had been agreed to broadcast the show on Channel 4 instead of the BBC from 2017. Perkins and Giedroyc announced. Mary Berry announced she was leaving Bake Off on the same day that fellow-judge Paul Hollywood separately announced he would be staying with the show. Perkins narrated. In October 2011, she presented a series on BBC Two called All Roads Lead Hom
Ardglass is a coastal fishing village and civil parish in County Down, Northern Ireland, in the historic barony of Lecale Lower. It is still a important fishing harbour, it is situated on the B1 Ardglass to Downpatrick road, about 6 miles to the south east of Downpatrick, in the Lecale peninsula on the Irish Sea. It had a population of 1,668 in the 2001 Census, is located within the Newry and Down area; the village is a commuter centre for workers in Downpatrick and Belfast, a seaside resort and a local service centre providing housing and a variety of shops and services concentrated in Castle Place, Quay Street, Kildare Street and Bath Street. A Conservation area was designated in Ardglass in 1996, focused on its early 19th century street pattern; the village has eight archaeological sites within another two nearby. There are a number of listed properties located on Kildare Street and The Crescent. St Nicholas's Church, King's Castle, Ardglass Castle, Isabella Tower, the disused railway station, the North Pier and the inner Dock are listed.
Ardglass grew from a place of little note in the 13th century to a modestly prosperous port in the 15th century. It was an important town and port in the Middle Ages, but no harbour works seem to have been constructed until after 1812. William Ogilvie, who had acquired the Ardglass estate, had a harbour built. Further extensions to the pier and a lighthouse were made, but in 1838 a great storm undermined the lighthouse which fell into the sea along with the end of the pier; the harbour master between 1845 and 1858 was Captain Bernard Hughes,M. N. Who was private secretary to the local squireen, Aubrey de Vere Beauclerk,and master of the Erasmus Smith school in Ardglass; when the S. S. Great Britain was run aground in Dundrum Bay in 1846 due to a navigational error, Hughes was involved in her salvage; this led him to champion Ardglass as a "Harbour of Refuge" for vessels off the north east coast of Ireland in times of distress. He carried on a tireless campaign in the local press and with the Admiralty to achieve his goal, but was unsuccessful.
He invented and patented the keystone method of constructing sea walls in 1849-51 which involved stones being set together without the use of mortar to allow them to expand when being pounded by wave action. Captain Bernard Hughes's sons included John Waring Maxwell Hughes, for whom see passim, his grandsons. M. S. Mauritania, Vice-Commadore Johnstone Hughes of Messrs Elder Dempster, born in Ardglass, his great-grandsons included, Major General William Dillon Hughes, head of the Royal Army Medical Corps, born in Ardglass, Air Marshal Sir Andrew Mc Kee, former head of Transport Command. Work on the pier was completed by 1885 and it remains in use to this day. Ardglass contains more medieval tower-houses than any other town in Ireland, a total of four, reflecting its importance as Ulster's busiest port in the 15th century, it has the most extensive network of warehouses from the period surviving in Ireland. These were important in the substantial grain export trade of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries.
Fortifications survive in the town from the fifteenth century, including Jordan's Castle, the most imposing of a ring of towers built around the harbour to secure the important Anglo-Norman trading port, King's Castle and Cowd Castle. Nearby are the ruins of 15th century Ardtole Church. Francis Joseph Bigger, the Irish nationalist, sometime Belfast solicitor, purchased Jordan's Castle at Ardglass in the 1890s, he restored the castle, naming it Castle Sean, a model of the Celtic Revival and made it a meeting place for its more prominent people, such as Alice Stopford Green bequeathing it to the state. Bigger produced in excess of 400 articles, contributing to Irish antiquarian journals and daily newspapers. Bigger was promoter of all things Irish, was involved in the revival of processions, pageants and feiseanna, he was a founder member of the Ulster Literary Theatre, the Irish Folk Song Society, the Irish Peasant Home Industries, the Ulster Public House Association, schemes for improved labourers' cottages, as well as serving as a committee member of the Belfast Art Society and the Irish Decorative Art Association.
The Dublin Penny Journal of 30 March 1833 describes Ardglass as follows: Ardglass is picturesquely situated on the shore of a little harbour of the same name, in the Barony of Lecale, seven miles S. E. of Downpatrick. Its harbour, iron-bound and full of rocks, is only fit for fishing vessels to enter, its antiquity is great, as a church was founded here by St. Patrick, it is said to have been a borough, though on its ruin the privilege of returning members to parliament went into disuse. Ardglass has been a fishing port for more than two thousand years and developed as such due to its location on the east coast of Lecale and its sitting by a natural inlet, it has one of the few harbours, accessible at all states of the tide and today has two fishing piers, the North Pier and South Pier, a number of fish processing factories and a marina. While the port is not as busy now as in its hey
Matthew Worthy is a British TV format creator and Executive Producer. He is the Joint Managing Director of Stellify Media, alongside his creative and business partner, Kieran Doherty. Worthy & Doherty have co-created multiple entertainment formats - including the international formats Secret Fortune and Take The Money and Run - while working for UK independent production company Wild Rover Productions. In 2014 Worthy & Doherty launched the production company Stellify Media as a joint venture with Sony Pictures Television. Stellify Media is best known for rebooting Who Wants to Be a Millionaire? with Jeremy Clarkson for ITV, Blind Date with Paul O'Grady for Channel 5. Worthy began his career at Granada Entertainment working as a researcher on Stars in Their Eyes, You've Been Framed and Celebrities Under Pressure. While working for Granada Kids on the show Jungle Run in 2005 – Worthy devised the show Scratch and Sniff's Den of Doom for CiTV, he joined Wild Rover Productions in 2006 to create the BBC One interactive quiz Get Smarter in a Week – and went on to consult on the international versions.
Worthy worked in a creative partnership with Kieran Doherty at Wild Rover. Worthy was the Producer of the first two series of Secret Fortune for BBC One
Zoe Louise Ball is an English television and radio personality. She was the first female host of both The Radio 1 Breakfast Show and The Radio 2 Breakfast Show for the BBC, presented the 1990s children's show Live & Kicking. Ball was a contestant in the third series of Strictly Come Dancing. Following this she replaced Claudia Winkleman in 2011 as host of the BBC Two spin-off show Strictly Come Dancing: It Takes Two. Ball hosted the Strictly Come Dancing Live Tour in 2011 and 2015. In 2018, Ball was announced as the next Radio 2 Breakfast Show host and took over from Chris Evans in January 2019. Ball was born in Blackpool and grew up in Farnham Common, Buckinghamshire, she attended Holy Cross Convent School in Chalfont St Peter, attended the Young Theatre at Beaconsfield where she trained as an actress. Her first TV appearance was as a child in the studio audience of the 1980s Saturday morning children's show, Saturday Superstore, on which her father, Johnny Ball, was appearing as a guest. Ball began her television career as a runner at Granada Television and researcher on BSkyB.
She worked as a researcher for quiz shows for two years. Her presenting jobs have included hosting The Big Breakfast and The Priory on Channel 4, BBC One's Saturday morning children's programme Live & Kicking, the pre-school programme Playdays. In 1994, Ball presented SMart with Mark Speight and Jay Burridge until she left in 1996. Between 1996 and 1998, she was a regular presenter on Top of the Pops alternating with fellow presenters and DJs Jayne Middlemiss and Jo Whiley. Between 1999 and 2001, she was a co-host with Jamie Theakston on the Wednesday night chat/music show The Priory, commissioned by Chris Evans's production company Ginger Productions. Ball co-hosted the 2002 BRIT Awards with Frank Skinner, following which motherhood meant that she took less television work. In 2005, she co-hosted. In 2006, Ball co-hosted the ITV programme Extinct, alongside Trevor McDonald. In January 2007, she presented the second series of ITV's Soapstar Superstar, taking over from Fern Britton and Ben Shephard, who hosted the first series.
In March 2007, she hosted. Alongside Jamie Theakston, Ball presented Channel 5's quiz series Britain's Best Brain in 2009. Ball has guest presented several episodes of The One Show as a stand-in for Alex Jones. On 4 August 2013, as hostess of a special entitled Doctor Who Live: The Next Doctor, she revealed Peter Capaldi as the incoming Twelfth Doctor and hosted his first interview in that capacity. In November 2013, she co-hosted the BBC One Children in Need telethon, alongside Terry Wogan, Fearne Cotton, Nick Grimshaw and Tess Daly. In 2014, Ball presented; the show aired for one series of ten episodes. In 2015, Ball hosted EastEnders: a spin-off show during the EastEnders live week, she co-presented the BBC Young Dancer competition with Darcey Bussell on BBC Two. She narrated two ITV Specials, The Nation's Favourite'70s Number One and The Nation's Favourite'80s Number One as well as the BBC One series Don't Tell the Bride. In 2016, Ball co-presented Can't Touch This, a Saturday night game show for BBC One, alongside Ashley Banjo.
She narrated The Nation's Favourite Carpenters Song. She guest-presented an episode of Film 2016. Since 2017, Ball has co-presented The Big Family Cooking Showdown with Nadiya Hussain on BBC Two. In October 2005, Ball became a contestant on the third series of the BBC One talent show Strictly Come Dancing, where she was partnered by Ian Waite. Ball and Waite were ranked in third place. In 2011, she took over from Claudia Winkleman as the host of Strictly Come Dancing's sister show It Takes Two, airing every weeknight on BBC Two. In July 2017, her salary as a BBC presenter, for the financial year 2016–2017, was revealed to be between £250,000 and £299,999. Come Dancing 2005 performances Although known for her TV work, Ball first worked in radio, after she became co-host of The Radio 1 Breakfast Show on BBC Radio 1 in October 1997 with Kevin Greening, she became the sole host, the first female DJ to do so. At this time, her hard-drinking, hard-partying lifestyle contributed to the identification of the so-called "ladette culture" of the late 1990s.
She was twice warned by the BBC for swearing on the radio. Ball left BBC Radio 1 in March 2000 to bring up a family, her final show was on 10 March 2000, she was succeeded by Sara Cox. Ball returned to radio in mid-2002 when she joined London rock station XFM, where she presented the weekday drivetime show until December 2003, in January 2004 took over a Friday evening music show for the station, she stood in for Ricky Gervais while he filmed the second series of The Office. She left XFM at the end of 2004. In September 2007, she hosted a show with Sara Cox celebrating 40 years of BBC Radio 1. From 2006, she provided relief presenting duties for BBC Radio 2, fronted specialist documentaries, sat in for Dermot O'Leary for three weeks in February 2006, co-presented the hastily conceived replacement for Jonathan Ross' Saturday morning show, in the wake of Ross's suspension due to Sachsgate in 2008. In 2009, Ball became the usual relief presenter for Ken Bruce's weekday mid-morning show on BBC Radio 2.
She began hosting the Saturday breakfast show from 6:00 a.m. to 8:00 a.m. on the network from 6 June 2009 as part of a shake-up of weekend programming at Radio 2. Ball left the Saturday
County Tyrone is one of the six counties of Northern Ireland and one of the thirty-two counties on the island of Ireland. It is no longer used as an administrative division for local government but retains a strong identity in popular culture. Adjoined to the south-west shore of Lough Neagh, the county covers an area of 3,155 km2 and has a population of about 177,986; the county derives its name and general geographic location from Tyrone, a Gaelic kingdom under the O'Neill dynasty which existed until the 17th century. The name Tyrone is derived from Irish Tír Eoghain, meaning'land of Eoghan', the name given to the conquests made by the Cenél nEógain from the provinces of Airgíalla and Ulaid, it was anglicised as Tirowen or Tyrowen, which are closer to the Irish pronunciation. Tyrone stretched as far north as Lough Foyle, comprised part of modern-day County Londonderry east of the River Foyle; the majority of County Londonderry was carved out of Tyrone between 1610–1620 when that land went to the Guilds of London to set up profit making schemes based on natural resources located there.
Tyrone was the traditional stronghold of the various O'Neill clans and families, the strongest of the Gaelic Irish families in Ulster, surviving into the seventeenth century. The ancient principality of Tír Eoghain, the inheritance of the O'Neills, included the whole of the present counties of Tyrone and Londonderry, the four baronies of West Inishowen, East Inishowen, Raphoe North and Raphoe South in County Donegal. In 1608 during O'Doherty's Rebellion areas of the country were plundered and burnt by the forces of Sir Cahir O'Doherty following his destruction of Derry. However, O'Doherty's men avoided the estates of the fled Earl of Tyrone around Dungannon, fearing Tyrone's anger if he returned from his exile. With an area of 3,155 square kilometres, Tyrone is the largest county in Northern Ireland; the flat peatlands of East Tyrone border the shoreline of the largest lake in the British Isles, Lough Neagh, rising across to the more mountainous terrain in the west of the county, the area surrounding the Sperrin Mountains, the highest point being Sawel Mountain at a height of 678 m.
The length of the county, from the mouth of the River Blackwater at Lough Neagh to the western point near Carrickaduff hill is 55 miles. The breadth, from the southern corner, southeast of Fivemiletown, to the northeastern corner near Meenard Mountain is 37.5 miles. Annaghone lays claim to be the geographical centre of Northern Ireland. Tyrone is connected by land to the county of Fermanagh to the southwest. Across Lough Neagh to the east, it borders County Antrim, it is the eighth largest of Ireland's thirty-two counties by tenth largest by population. It is the second largest of Ulster's nine traditional counties by area and fourth largest by population, it is one of four counties in Northern Ireland which has a majority of the population from a Catholic community background, according to the 2011 census. In 1900 County Tyrone had a population of 197,719, while in 2011 it was 177,986. Omagh Cookstown Dungannon Strabane Coalisland Castlederg Ardboe Carrickmore Dromore Fintona Fivemiletown Killyclogher Moy Newtownstewart Sion Mills Baronies Clogher Dungannon Lower Dungannon Middle Dungannon Upper Omagh East Omagh West Strabane Lower Strabane UpperParishes Townlands There is the possibility of the line being reopened to Dungannon railway station from Portadown.
The major sports in Tyrone are association football, rugby union and cricket. Gaelic football is more played than hurling in Tyrone; the Tyrone GAA football side has had considerable success since 2000, winning three All Ireland titles. They have won fifteen Ulster titles and two National League titles. Association football has a large following in Tyrone. Omagh Town F. C. were members of the Irish Football League. Dungannon Swifts F. C. compete in the NIFL Premiership - the top division. Other teams include NIFL Championship side Dergview F. C.. Rugby union is popular in the county. Dungannon RFC plays in the All-Ireland League. Other teams include Omagh RFC, Clogher Valley RFC, Cookstown RFC and Strabane RFC. International Cricket is played on the Bready Cricket Club Ground, owned by Bready Cricket Club, it is Ireland's fourth venue for International Cricket hosting its first International Cricket match when Ireland played against Scotland in a series of T20I matches in June 2015. It was selected. Abbeys and priories in Northern Ireland High Sheriff of Tyrone List of civil parishes of County Tyrone List of places in County Tyrone List of townlands in County Tyrone Lord Lieutenant of Tyrone Ulster American Folk Park The Moorlough Shore Joost, Augusteijn.
The Memoirs of John M. Regan, a Catholic Officer in the RIC and RUC, 1909–48. Co. Tyrone. ISBN 978-1-84682-069-4. McNeill, I.. The Flora of County Tyrone. National Museums of