Dean Elliott was an American television and film composer. Educated at the University of Wisconsin, Elliot's first composing work was for Four Star Revue an early comedy program which debuted in 1950. From here, he went on to compose for various cartoon series, most prominently Mr. Magoo in the 1950s, but he struck an alliance with master Animation director Chuck Jones and went on to compose the scores for many of his Tom and Jerry cartoons between 1965 and 1967, starting with Duel Personality and finishing with Advance and Be Mechanized, Chuck Jones' second-to-last Tom and Jerry cartoon in 1967, he composed a few film scores, including College Confidential, Sex Kittens Go to College and The Las Vegas Hillbillys. In 1962, Elliott released an LP on Capitol Records entitled Zounds! What Sounds!, credited to "Dean Elliott and His Swinging Big, Big Band." The LP header read "Music and Sound Effects in a Stereo Spectacular!" and the subtitle captured the basic goals and feel of the album well: A Sonic Spectacular Presenting MUSIC!
MUSIC! MUSIC! With these special Percussion Effects! Cement Mixer, Air Compressor, Punching Bag, Hand Saw, Raindrops, Celery Stalks, 1001 Clocks, Bowling Pins and Many Many More!! The LP was made with the assistance of Phil Kaye, a sound effects virtuoso who worked with Elliott on the Tom and Jerry cartoons; the LP is now ensconced in the pantheon of "space age pop" or lounge classics, having been cited in RE/SEARCH #14: Incredibly Strange Music which played a large part in the lounge revival of the 1990s. A track from the album was anthologized on one of Rhino Records' influential Cocktail Mix CDs; as the space age pop/lounge revival grew in popularity, two more tracks from the album were anthologized on one of the many volumes of Capitol Records' Ultra-Lounge series. After this Elliott went on to compose for a number of Dr. Seuss' cartoon's before joining DePatie-Freleng Enterprises in 1975 to commence work on their Return to the Planet of the Apes series for which he provided incidental music.
He wrote all the music for the cult animated New Fantastic Four series in 1978 before moving to Warner Brothers with Chuck Jones where he provided all the music for Jones' The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Movie in 1979, for Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24½th Century and Bugs Bunny's Bustin' Out All Over in 1980, the latter of, nominated for an Emmy. He was musical director for Ruby-Spears Productions from 1978–1987, where he was contracted to contribute music for the likes of such shows as Fangface, Plastic Man, Saturday Supercade, Alvin and the Chipmunks series. In 1980, he again teamed up with Chuck Jones to score Jones' television special Bugs Bunny's Bustin' Out All Over, in which the "Merrie Melodies" short "Soup or Sonic" was derived, his musical score has distinctive Elliott themes, similar to his previous work in the 1960s for Tom and Jerry cartoons during the Chuck Jones Productions era, however in this cartoon he employed Milt Franklyn-esque overtones with a little William Lava-ish influence.
In 1983 he scored the additional music for the Peanuts special What Have We Learned, Charlie Brown?. His music has re-appeared in various productions including: The Bugs n' Daffy Show, That's Warner Bros!, Merrie Melodies: Starring Bugs Bunny and Friends, The Bugs Bunny and Tweety Show. College Confidential Sex Kittens Go to College The Las Vegas Hillbillys Duel Personality Filet Meow Jerry, Quite Contrary Matinee Mouse The A-Tom-Inable Snowman The Mouse From H. U. N. G. E. R. Cannery Rodent Surf-Bored Cat Shutter Bugged Cat Advance and Be Mechanized The Bear That Wasn't The Phantom Toolbooth The Dogfather The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Movie The Cat in the Hat The Lorax The Cricket in Times Square Dr. Seuss on the Loose A Verry Merry Cricket The Magical Mystery Trip Through Little Red's Head Rikki-Tikki-Tavi Yankee Doodle Cricket The Hoober-Bloob Highway The White Seal Mowgli's Brothers Raggedy Ann and Andy in The Great Santa Claus Caper Duck Dodgers and the Return of the 24½th Century My Mom's Having A Baby Curiosity Shop Return to the Planet of the Apes What's New, Mr. Magoo?
Fangface The Fantastic Four Goldie Gold and Action Jack Rubik, The Amazing Cube The Plastic Man Comedy/Adventure Show Mighty Man And Yukk Rickety Rocket Heathcliff Thundarr The Barbarian The Puppy's New Adventures Mister T Saturday Supercade Alvin and the Chipmunks Sesame Street Dean Elliott on IMDb
Mouten Kop is a Belgian beer, brewed in concession by Brewery De Graal in Lochristi, for the Hopjutters. Mouten Kop is the first beer of the "Hopjutters"; the Hopjutters are four young brewers: Hans, Joke and Olivier. That same year, 2010, Mouten Kop was voted "Best Homebrewed Beer in Flanders 2010" by a jury of professional brewers; the name of the beer is a combination of houten mout. "Houten kop" means "wooden head". "Mout" is "malt", a typical ingredient of beer. Mouten Kop is an amber-coloured beer, style India Pale Ale, with an alcohol volume of 6% abv and a bitterness of 35 IBU; the ingredients are barley malt, hop and aromatic spices: coriander and orange peel. Mouten Kop is bottle refermented beer, it is sold in bottles of 33 centilitre. The homepage of the Hopjutters
AGDLP summarizes Microsoft's recommendations for implementing role-based access controls using nested groups in a native-mode Active Directory domain: User and computer accounts are members of global groups that represent business roles, which are members of domain local groups that describe resource permissions or user rights assignments. AGUDLP and AGLP summarize similar RBAC implementation schemes in Active Directory forests and in Windows NT domains, respectively. Role based access controls simplify routine account management operations and facilitate security audits. System administrators do not assign permissions directly to individual user accounts. Instead, individuals acquire access through their roles within an organization, which eliminates the need to edit a large number of resource permissions and user rights assignments when creating, modifying, or deleting user accounts. Unlike traditional access control lists, permissions in RBAC describe meaningful operations within a particular application or system instead of the underlying low-level data object access methods.
Storing roles and permissions in a centralized database or directory service simplifies the process of ascertaining and controlling role memberships and role permissions. Auditors can analyze permissions assignments from a single location without having to understand the resource-specific implementation details of a particular access control. Microsoft's implementation of RBAC leverages the different security group scopes featured in Active Directory: Global security groups Domain security groups with global scope represent business roles or job functions within the domain; these groups may contain accounts and other global groups from the same domain, they can be used by resources in any domain in the forest. They can be changed without causing global catalog replication. Domain local security groups Domain security groups with domain local scope describe the low-level permissions or user rights to which they are assigned; these groups can only be used by systems in the same domain. Domain local groups may contain accounts, global groups, universal groups from any domain, as well as domain local groups from the same domain.
Global groups that represent business roles should contain only computer accounts. Domain local groups that describe resource permissions or user rights should contain only global groups that represent business roles. Accounts or business roles should never be granted permissions or rights directly, as this complicates subsequent rights analysis. In multi-domain environments, the different domains within an AD forest may only be connected by WAN links or VPN connections, so special domain controllers called global catalog servers cache certain directory object classes and attribute types in order to reduce costly or slow inter-domain directory lookups. Objects cached by the global catalog servers include universal groups but not global groups, making membership look-ups of universal groups much faster than similar queries of global groups. However, any change to a universal group triggers global catalog replication, changes to universal groups require forest-wide security rights inappropriate in most large enterprises.
These two limitations prevent universal security groups from replacing global security groups as the sole representatives of an enterprise's business roles. Instead, RBAC implementations in these environments use universal security groups to represent roles across the enterprise while retaining domain-specific global security groups, as illustrated by the abbreviation AGUDLP. Domains in Windows NT 4.0 and earlier only have global and local groups and do not support group nesting at the domain level. The abbreviation AGLP refers to these limitations as applied to RBAC implementations in older domains: Global groups represent business roles, while local groups represent permissions or user rights. Given a shared folder, \\nyc-ex-svr-01\groups\bizdev. Grant that domain local group the NTFS "change" permission set on the "bizdev" folder. Make the global group "Business Development Team Member" a member of the domain local group "Change permission on \\nyc-ex-svr-01\groups\bizdev". To highlight the advantages of RBAC using this example, if the Business Development Team required additional permissions on the "bizdev" folder, a system administrator would only need to edit a single access control entry instead of, in the worst case, editing as many ACEs as there are users with access to the folder
Sir Edward Knox was a Danish-born Australian politician, sugar refiner and banker. He was born in Denmark, to merchant George Knox and Elizabeth Frances, née Mullens, he became a merchant at 16, training in Lübeck, before entering his uncle's London merchant house as a clerk. He migrated to Sydney in 1840 deciding on a new life as a pastoralist, he was employed by the Australian Auction Company and in 1843 rose to the position of manager before transferring to the Australasian Sugar Company. He was a partner in a sugar distillery, which he leased to his employers. In 1855 he founded the Colonial Sugar Refining Company, of which he was the first chairman of directors, a position he held until 1901. Knox expanded his interests establishing refineries and mills throughout Australia, New Zealand and Fiji, he handed over the management of the company to his son Edward William but stayed on as chairman until 1901. He was a respected employer displaying an interest in his employees by establishing one of the first staff provident funds.
Knox had other business interests notably in commerce. A director of the Commercial Banking Company of Sydney between 1845-1901, he became manager in July 1847, he became a director of the Sydney Tramway and Railway Company, helped establish the Sydney Chamber of Commerce. Knox was appointed to the first New South Wales Legislative Council in 1856-57, he resigned due to his absence from the colony and founded the Victoria Sugar Company. He served again in the Legislative Council from 1882 to 1894 during which time he was active in opposing Sir Alfred Stephen's divorce bills. Knox married Martha Rutledge on 4 June 1844, with. In 1894 he celebrated his golden wedding anniversary and fifty years with the company with a memorable testimonial hosted by the directors and employees of the Colonial Sugar Refining Company. Knox was a devout Anglican and active churchman serving as a member of Synod and countless church committees, his charitable works included the Benevolent Society and Sydney Infirmary and Dispensary of which he acted as director, he was founding director and chairman of Royal Prince Alfred Hospital.
He was knighted in 1898. Sir Edward Knox died at his residence "Fiona" in Woollahra on 7 January 1901, he is buried at Sydney's Waverley Cemetery. CSR Limited "Knox family papers, 1835-1928". Manuscripts and Pictures Catalogue, State Library of New South Wales. "Colonial Sugar Refining Co Ltd". Dictionary of Sydney. Retrieved 12 July 2016
Zoran "Džimi" Marić is a Serbian retired professional footballer who played as a striker and current manager of First League of RS club FK Krupa. Born in Boka, Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, Marić represented local clubs FK Novi Sad and FK Vojvodina in his country. In January 1988, aged 29, he was allowed to leave the Iron Curtain nation and move to Spain, where he would remain until his retirement five years with Galician clubs RC Celta de Vigo and SD Compostela. Marić competed in La Liga with Celta de Vigo and Compostela, amassing totals of 71 matches and 13 goals, before finishing his playing career in 1993. Marić earned two caps for Yugoslavia, both in 1983, he made his debut on 30 March in a 2–0 friendly win against Romania. Marić became a manager in 1999, notably working with former sides Vojvodina. On 19 May 2010, he won the 2009–10 Bosnian Cup while in charge of Premier League of Bosnia and Herzegovina club FK Borac Banja Luka, who he led from January to August 2010. After Borac, he worked as the head coach of the Serbia U19 national team from 2011 to 2012 managed FK Spartak Subotica, FK Proleter Novi Sad, Vojvodina again and FK Novi Pazar.
On 21 June 2019, Marić became the new manager of First League of RS club FK Krupa. Marić's son, was a footballer and a striker, he too spent many years working in Spain with Celta de Vigo B. Borac Banja Luka Bosnian Cup: 2009–10 Zoran Marić at BDFutbol Zoran Marić manager profile at BDFutbol National team data Zoran Marić at National-Football-Teams.com