The Annie 30 just called Annie, is an American sailboat, designed by Chuck Paine as an offshore cruiser and first built in 1980. The Annie design was developed into the Annie 2 by Paine and offered as plans for custom building or amateur construction; the design was built by Morris Yachts in Bass Harbor, United States. The company built 16 examples of the design, starting in 1980; the Annie is a recreational keelboat, built predominantly of fiberglass, with wood trim. It has a masthead sloop rig, a spooned raked stem, a sloped transom, a transom-hung and keel-mounted rudder controlled by a tiller and a fixed long keel, with the forefoot cutaway, it displaces 11,027 lb. The boat has a draft of 4.50 ft with the standard keel fitted. The boat is fitted with a Westerbeke two-cylinder diesel engine for maneuvering; the fuel tank holds 18 U. S. gallons and the fresh water tank has a capacity of 37 U. S. gallons. The cabin has two design interior versions. One has a forward head, just aft of the "V"-berth, while the other has an aft head, in place of the chart table and a dresser in the forward cabin.
The forward cabin has a privacy curtain. The galley is located aft, on the starboard side, just ahead of the companionway stairs and has an optional two-burner stove. A shower is optional and uses freshwater engine cooling to heat the water. Ventilation is via nine opening ports; the genoa has tracks and the mainsheet traveler is mounted aft of the cockpit. In a review Richard Sherwood described the design, "Annie is a heavy-displacement boat, but she has a tall rig and much greater sail area in the jib than older boats. In addition, freeboard is low, the bow is sharp, the keel is quite narrow; the forefoot is cut away. With the long keel and the heavy displacement, Annie should track well; the tall rig will assist in light air." List of sailing boat types Annie - a historic boat with the same nameSimilar sailboats Alberg 30 Alberg Odyssey 30 Aloha 30 Bahama 30 Bristol 29.9 C&C 30 C&C 30 Redwing Catalina 30 Catalina 309 CS 30 Grampian 30 Hunter 30 Hunter 30T Hunter 30-2 Hunter 306 Kirby 30 Leigh 30 Mirage 30 Mirage 30 SX Nonsuch 30 O'Day 30 Pearson 303 S2 9.2 Seafarer 30 Southern Cross 28 Tanzer 31
Watson T. Browne is an English singer, once the lead singer of the 1960s group The Explosive, he released some recordings as Watson T. Browne & The Explosive, he had a hit in the 1980s with "Searching for a Star". He had a hit in Scandinavia with "I'm on the Road Again"; the early days of Browne's career were in the Abbey Road Studios. His early recordings appeared on the Bell and President labels, he moved to Europe and had a long career there. He has lived in Tel Aviv, Israel. There he collaborated with Israeli band, The Fat & The Thin, sung lead on side one of their single with "I Say A Little Prayer" in 1972. After time having lived in Italy and Germany, he returned to the UK. Among the recordings he has made, he had success with "Searching for a Star", "I'm on the Road Again" and "Some Loving", which sold well in the United States. "Searching for a Star" appeared on Ulli Wengers One Hit Wonder Vol. 3 compilation album. "Some Loving" / "Home Is Where Your Heart Lies" – President PT207 – 1968 "Crying All Night" / "I Close My Eyes" – President PT221 – 1968 "I Say A Little Prayer" / "What Is Gonna Happen To Me" – Hed-Arzi 45-604 – 1972 "Some Lovin'" / "Home Is Where Your Heart Lies" – Okeh 7320 – 1969 "Little Loving" / "Lookin' For A Rainbow" – Jupiter Records 6.14001 AC "I'm on the Road Again" / "Feeling Bad" MAM 16 "Without You" / "God Made His Children" – MAM 40 "Searching for a Star" / "Brother of Mine" – RCA PB 5640 "Somebody's Changing My Sweet Baby's Mind" / "What Can I Do" – Seven Sun SSUN 2 – 1972 "Save The Last Dance For Me / Will You Love Me Tomorrow" – Bell 1109 – 1970 The Best of Watson T Browne Hide and Seek: British Blue Eyed Soul 1964–1969 – "I Close My Eyes" – Watson T. Browne & The Explosive Ulli Wengers One Hit Wonder Vol. 3 – Watson T. Browne – "Searching for a Star" 45 Discography for President Records – UK Watson T. Browne official website
Jane I. Guyer is the George Armstrong Kelly Professor in the Department of Anthropology at The Johns Hopkins University. Before coming to Hopkins, Guyer taught at Northwestern University, Harvard University, Boston University, she has published extensively on economic development in West Africa, on the productive economy, the division of labor, the management of money. She was elected to the National Academy of Sciences in 2008 and serves on several international and national committees, including the International Advisory Group to the World Bank and the governments of Chad and Cameroon on the Chad–Cameroon Petroleum Development and Pipeline Project, the Lost Crops of Africa panel published by the National Academy, the Board and Executive Committee of the African Studies Association, her research has been celebrated for her contributions not just to empirical research but theoretical discourse on several topics. Guyer was born in Scotland and attended the London School of Economics, earning a bachelor's degree in sociology in 1965.
She attended the University of Rochester, where the department focused on the British social anthropological tradition, studied under Robert Merrill and Alfred Harris. She completed her graduate training in 1972, her dissertation was titled The Organizational Plan of Traditional Farming: Western Nigeria. Guyer earned her first teaching position at the University of North Carolina before she had completed her studies. Family and Farm in Southern Cameroon, 1984. Boston University, African Studies Center. Research Study #15. Feeding African Cities: Essays in Regional Social History, 1987. Edinburgh University Press and the International African Institute. An African Niche Economy, 1997. Edinburgh University Press and the International African Institute. Time and African Land Use: Ethnography and Remote Sensing. 2007. Guyer and Eric Lambin Special issue of Human Ecology, vol. 35, no. 1. Money Matters: Instability and Social Payments in the Modern History of West African Communities, 1995. Heinemann. Money Struggles and City Life, 2002.
Heinemann. Marginal Gains: Monetary Transactions in Atlantic Africa, 2004. University of Chicago Press. Cultures of Monetarism. Collected papers and abstracts To Dance the Spirit: Masks of Liberia, 1986. Peabody Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology, Harvard University. Living Tradition in Africa and the Americas: The Legacy of Melville J. & Frances S. Herskovits, 1998. Mary and Leigh Block Museum of Art, Northwestern University. Gupta, Sujata. "Profile of Jane Guyer". Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, February 14, 2012 vol. 109 no. 7, pp. 2181–2183. Biography at Johns Hopkins University A special issue of African Studies Review devoted to Marginal Gains
Taketora is a Japanese actor, voice actor and narrator. He is affiliated with Haikyō, his stage name is Taketora. After graduating from a prefectural high school, he entered Chiba University, he entered the Faculty of Engineering while working part-time. After graduating from university, he became a producer. After leaving the company, he joined Kyū Production, after it dissolved, he moved to Haikyō. 2000sTransformers: Cybertron – Soundwave, Mudflap Street Fighter IV: The Ties That Bind – Akuma2010sFullmetal Alchemist: Brotherhood – Hakuro, Hohenheim's Master JoJo's Bizarre Adventure – Dire Marvel Disk Wars: The Avengers – Baron Zemo Gate: Jieitai Kano Chi nite, Kaku Tatakaeri - Col. Naoki Kamo Is It Wrong to Try to Pick Up Girls in a Dungeon? – Garneau Belway Food Wars!: Shokugeki no Soma – Osaji Kita Marvel Future Avengers – Klaw Hi Score Girl – Koharu's Father Kemono Michi: Rise Up – EdgarUnknown date Bleach – Nakeem Greendina, Runuganga Gabriel DropOut – Vigne's Father Golgo 13 – Herman / Hebert Guin Saga – Vion Heaven's Memo Pad – Nemo The Heroic Legend of Arslan – Bahman High School DxD – Dohnaseek Kaze no Stigma – Takeya Oogami Ladies versus Butlers!
– Selnia's Father Mobile Suit Gundam: Iron-Blooded Orphans – Brooke Kabayan Monster Hunter Stories: Ride On – Vim Muv-Luv Alternative: Total Eclipse – Olson One Piece – Gatz Re:Creators – Magaki Tokyo Ghoul – Taro Yu-Gi-Oh! 5D's – Rutger Godwin Tekken: Blood Vengeance – Panda Street Fighter IV – Akuma Super Street Fighter IV – Akuma Marvel vs. Capcom 3: Fate of Two Worlds – Akuma Ultimate Marvel vs. Capcom 3 – Akuma Asura's Wrath – Akuma Street Fighter X Tekken – Akuma JoJo's Bizarre Adventure: All Star Battle - Dire Final Fantasy XIV: Heavensward – Midgardsormr Fire Emblem Fates – Sumeragi, Rainbow Sage Tekken 7: Fated Retribution – Akuma Street Fighter V – Akuma Ultra Street Fighter II: The Final Challengers – Akuma Teppen – AkumaUnknown date Arslan: The Warriors of Legend – Bahman Final Fantasy XII – Havharo Liberation Maiden SIN – Oscar Goldman Soulcalibur V – Custom Male Ben 10 Phineas and Ferb Teen Titans Ultimate Spider-Man Wreck-It Ralph Official blog Taketora at Anime News Network's encyclopedia Taketora on IMDb
The Southern Cross was an Australian automobile produced between 1931 and 1935. Built by the Marks Motor Construction Company it was intended to retail for under 300 pounds. Volume production of the "Airline" Sedan was planned for 1935 but the marque died with the Chairman, Sir Charles Kingsford Smith. Kingsford- Smith was in the process of raising additional capital at the time of his disappearance over the Bay of Bengal; the first experimental Southern Cross was an open tourer with a body constructed by the Beale Piano works. Several enclosed sedans were built for development purposes; the car featured a monocoque chassis and body along similar lines to the Marks-Moir car, in development since 1922. It was crafted from thin sheets of Queensland pine and walnut glued under pressure with aircraft casein glue; this "plywood" was moulded into shape during the curing process. Doors mounted back into place with metal hinges. Assemblies such as engine and suspension were mounted on steel frames bolted to the body.
The engine, a locally produced flat-four of 2340cc developed 60 bhp at 3200 rpm. It was designed by William Foulis who had designed and built the two cylinder motor of the 1917 "Roo" car; the car rode a 120inch wheelbase. The combination of a small engine and light weight provided good performance and economy for the times. Two of the cars built used an early form of automatic transmission developed in Australia; this was described as a frictionless system of centrifugal control in which the torque was developed by balanced weights brought into action by planetary gears without need of a clutch or gear lever. Suspension was provided through thin semi-elliptic leaf springs; each alternate spring was interlocked. This system, combined with the flexibility afforded by chasis-less construction, enabled the vehicle to be built without shock absorbers; the company put a proposal to the Federal Government to lease machinery and buildings at the Lithgow Small Arms Factory to build mechanical components on a large scale.
Production records are unclear but more than four and fewer than 10 Southern Cross cars were built. The open Tourer, christened by Lady Kingsford Smith at Mascot Aerodrome in 1933, was sold to a resident of Parramatta, NSW, in 1936, it was destroyed in a fire during the 1970s. No Southern Cross cars survive. Marks-Moir car