Union is a town in rural Greene County, United States. At the 2010 census the population was 237, up from 227 in 2000. According to the 1980 U. S. Census, it was incorporated in the 1970s. Union is located in northern Greene County at 32°59′39″N 87°54′19″W, it is 11 miles north of Eutaw, the county seat, via U. S. Route 11/43 and Martin Luther King Highway. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the town has a total area of all land; as of the census of 2000, there were 227 people, 85 households, 53 families residing in the town. The population density was 276.8 people per square mile. There were 103 housing units at an average density of 125.6 per square mile. The racial makeup of the town was 92.07 % Black or African American. There were 85 households out of which 32.9% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 41.2% were married couples living together, 18.8% had a female householder with no husband present, 37.6% were non-families. 35.3% of all households were made up of individuals and 10.6% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older.
The average household size was 2.67 and the average family size was 3.58. In the town, the population was spread out with 27.8% under the age of 18, 11.5% from 18 to 24, 27.3% from 25 to 44, 21.6% from 45 to 64, 11.9% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 37 years. For every 100 females, there were 106.4 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 92.9 males. The median income for a household in the town was $22,031, the median income for a family was $28,125. Males had a median income of $30,625 versus $17,083 for females; the per capita income for the town was $10,842. About 36.4% of families and 32.6% of the population were below the poverty line, including 42.5% of those under the age of eighteen and 60.0% of those sixty five or over
The EELV Secondary Payload Adapter—ESPA called an ESPA ring—is a payload adapter ring for launching secondary payloads on orbital launch vehicles. Developed for US launch vehicles in the 2000s to launch secondary payloads on US DoD space missions that used the Atlas V and Delta IV Evolved Expendable Launch Vehicles, the adapter design has become a de facto standard and is now used for spaceflight missions on non-governmental private spacecraft missions as well. For example, multiple ESPA rings were used on a non-DoD launch of the SpaceX Falcon 9 that carried the Orbcomm OG-2 constellation of communication satellites; the use of ESPA ring technology reduces launch costs for the primary mission and enables secondary and tertiary missions with minimal impact to the original mission. Development was funded by the Air Force Research Laboratory Space Vehicles Directorate for the United States Department of Defense Space Test Program under a Small Business Innovative Research grant in the late 1990s.
Moog CSA Engineering teamed with AFRL to design and qualify the ring in the early 2000s. Additional studies have been done on ESPA applications for lunar and science missions under an SBIR from NASA Ames Research Center As of 2010, the ring is produced by Moog CSA Engineering. A number of missions have used the ESPA ring; the ESPA ring's maiden mission was on STP-1 in 2007. As of December 2015, the ESPA ring had been used on all 3 EELV-class rockets. Multiple ESPA rings may be used on a single launch, stacked to increase the satellite carrying capacity. Two ESPA Grande rings were used on Orbcomm OG-2 flight 1 in 2014 and three stacked Grande rings for the 11-satellite Orbcomm OG-2 flight 2 deployment in 2015; the initial ESPA ring was designed to support a 15,000-pound primary payload and up to six 400-pound secondary payloads. Each secondary spacecraft is mounted radially on a 15 inches diameter port and is allocated 24 inches × 28 inches × 38 inches volume; this has led to the colloquial designation of ESPA-class payloads.
The design includes a standard electrical interface for the attached payloads. Derivatives of the ESPA ring include satellite dispensers, space tugs and satellite buses. Commercial derivatives of the ESPA Grande ring include the Spaceflight Secondary Payload System and SHERPA developed and manufactured by Andrews Space under contract to Spaceflight Services. SSPS includes five 24 inches -diameter ports, each capable of carrying payloads weighing up 300 kilograms. "The SSPS operates similar to a standalone spacecraft with a flight computer, electrical power system, orbit determination capability, payload power switching." SHERPA is a powered variant of SSPS capable of large orbit change. When NASA upgraded its Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter mission's launch vehicle to an Atlas V, it freed around 2,200 lbs. of additional mass for what would become the Lunar Crater Observation and Sensing Satellite. NASA held a competition to see how best to use the space and a number of proposals came from the Ames Research Center.
The winning proposal included Moog CSA Engineering's ESPA ring serving as the base mechanical satellite bus to launch the LCROSS spacecraft as a secondary payload under the LRO. LCROSS impacted the lunar surface and confirmed the presence of water ice; the LCROSS Lunar-impact water detection mission in 2009 took advantage of the structural capabilities of ESPA ring to attach all six of its science experiments and control systems, communications equipment, solar panels, a small monopropellant propulsion system to implement pre-impact payload separation and control. The ESPAStar is a comparable design concept by Orbital Sciences Corporation, its maiden flight was on the AFSPC-11 mission as the EAGLE secondary payload. Triple ESPA ring for SpaceX Orbcomm OG-2 launch, October 2015
Richard Ford known as Rick Ford, is a music editor and music producer for feature film soundtracks and scores. He has worked with a number of critically acclaimed film makers, including Ben Affleck, Alexander Payne, Ted Demme and Kathryn Bigelow, he started his musical career as a bass player in his home town of London and in New York City, working with, amongst others, guitarist Bill Nelson and singer/songwriter Joe Jackson. Ford moved to Los Angeles in the 1990s, he is best known for his work on films such as Argo, The Descendants, Election, Training Day and American History X. Ford grew up in London within a musical family, he started playing piano at the age of four, became a member of Andrew Lloyd Webber and Tim Rice’s boys choir at the age of ten. He went on to study cello and alto sax as a teenager, by his 20s had become known as a session bass player in London and in New York. During this time he recorded and toured with various artists including guitarist Bill Nelson, singer/songwriter Bram Tchaikovsky, singer Mary Hopkin, producer Toni Visconti and singer/songwriter Joe Jackson on his Big World album and world tours.
Ford moved to Los Angeles and began his music editing career in the 1990s, starting up on the Xena Warrior Princess syndicated television show. He moved on to work on such feature films as Love Jones and Polish Wedding with Italian composer and Academy Award-winner Luis Bakalov. In 1998 he went to work on the iconic film American History X with the Academy Award-winning composer, Anne Dudley. In the following years he worked on such films as Training Day, Ted Demme’s Blow and the surfing movie Blue Crush. Ford's most notable collaboration is his long-time relationship with filmmaker Alexander Payne. Ford has been part of Payne's creative team since the film Election, has continued to work with him on the films About Schmidt and Sideways; when Payne made The Descendants in 2011, Ford was credited as Executive Music Producer and played a major role in the creative development of the soundtrack. On Nebraska, Ford continued his expanded role as music producer, music editor and producer of the film's soundtrack CD.
In 2012 Ford joined Ben Affleck's team on Academy Award-winner Argo, Kathryn Bigelow on Zero Dark Thirty. Some of Ford's other notable collaborations include his work with composers Alexandre Desplat, Mycheal Danna, Christophe Beck, Mark Isham, Rolfe Kent and Mark Orton. Downsizing Hidden Figures Money Monster Parched The Imitation Game St. Vincent Nebraska The Incredible Burt Wonderstone Zero Dark Thirty Argo The Lucky One The Muppets The Descendants Red The Time Traveler's Wife Semi-Pro The Nativity Story Sideways The Life and Death of Peter Sellers Friday After Next Blue Crush About Schmidt Training Day Blow The Cell Election American History X The Theory of Flight Polish Wedding Cinderella Love Jones Death in Granada 2012 – Golden Reel Award – Best Sound Editing – Music in a Musical Feature Film for The Muppets. Shared With: Lisa Jaime 1999 – Primetime Emmy – Outstanding Sound Editing for a Miniseries, Movie or a Special – The Life and Death of Peter Sellers. 2013 – Golden Reel Award – Argo – Best Sound Editing – Music in a Feature Film 1999 – Golden Reel Award – Best Sound Editing – Music for American History X. 1998 – Golden Reel Award – Best Sound Editing – Television Movies of the Week – Music for Cinderella
Alexandra Dock is a dock on the River Mersey and part of the Port of Liverpool. It is situated in the northern dock system in Bootle. Alexandra Dock consists of a main basin nearest the river wall and three branch docks to the east, with the southern branch filled in; the dock was built by George Fosbery Lyster between 1874-82. During its construction, the dock was known as Atlantic Dock for about a year. Opened in 1881 and named in honour of Queen Alexandra, the dock has three branch docks and is connected to Hornby Dock to the north and Langton Dock to the south. Access was through Langton Dock and the problematic Canada Basin. Prior to the construction of Seaforth Dock, Alexandra Dock was involved in the grain trade; the grain silos had a 110,000 ton capacity, with floor space for a further 20,000 tons. The dock had refrigeration facilities, which were provided by Union Cold Storage, for imported frozen meat; when built, the cold store was the largest in Europe with a capacity of 2,668,000 cu ft.
The facility was built at the end of No. 3 Branch Dock, allowed direct transfer to ships in No. 2 Branch Dock. The dock was served by LNWR Alexandra Dock railway station and the Liverpool Overhead Railway's Alexandra Dock railway station. Latterly, its main export is recycled scrap metal. McCarron, Ken. Give a Dock a Good Name?. Birkenhead: Merseyside Port Folios. ISBN 9780951612941. OCLC 27770301. Pollard, Richard. Lancashire: Liverpool and the South West. Yale University Press. ISBN 9780300109108. OCLC 63396571. Woolley, Peter W.. Liverpool. Volume 2: A Portrait of the Docks and River Mersey. S. B. Publications. ISBN 9781870708173. OCLC 834469835. Port of Liverpool Official Website "Liverpool North Docks diagram". Liverpool 2007. Archived from the original on 30 March 2007. Alexandra Dock
Baahubali: The Conclusion is a 2017 Indian epic historical fiction film written and directed by S. S. Rajamouli and produced by Arka Media Works; the Second of two cinematic parts, The Conclusion opened worldwide on 28 April 2017 to critical acclaim and record-breaking box-office success, becoming the highest-grossing film in India and the second-highest grossing Indian film worldwide, the highest-grossing South Indian film. At the 65th National Film Awards, The Conclusion won the awards for Best Popular Film Providing Wholesome Entertainment, Best Stunt Choreographer and Best Special Effects; the Conclusion released to positive reviews from critics. It was praised by the actors of the film industry alike; the film has garnered the Telstra People's Choice Award at the 2017 Indian Film Festival of Melbourne. It won three National Film Awards: Best Popular Film Providing Wholesome Entertainment, Best Special Effects and Best Stunt Choreographer; the Conclusion was premiered at the British Film Institute, was the inaugural feature film at the 39th Moscow International Film Festival.
It is showcased in the "Indian Panorama" section of the 48th International Film Festival of India
All women's leagues in England are part of a pyramid structure with the FA WSL being the pinnacle. Leagues become more regional the further down the pyramid you go; the Women's football in England pyramid has 10 levels upon it. The following clubs are in the FA Women's Super League for the 2019–20 season: Arsenal Birmingham City Brighton & Hove Albion Bristol City Chelsea Everton Liverpool Manchester City Manchester United Reading Tottenham Hotspur West Ham United The following clubs are in the FA Women's Championship for the 2019–20 season: Aston Villa Blackburn Rovers Charlton Athletic Coventry United Crystal Palace Durham W. F. C. Leicester City Lewes London Bees London City Lionesses Sheffield United The following clubs are in the FA Women's National League North for the 2019–20 season: Burnley Derby County Fylde Huddersfield Town Hull City Loughborough Foxes Middlesbrough Nottingham Forest Sheffield Stoke City Sunderland West Bromwich Albion The following clubs are in the FA Women's National League South for the 2019–20 season: Cardiff City Chicester City Crawley Wasps L.
F. C. Gillingham Hounslow Keynsham Town Miton Keynes Dons Oxford United Plymouth Argyle Portsmouth Watford Yeovil Town The following clubs are in the FA Women's National League Division One North for the 2019–20 season: Barnsley Bolton Wanderers Bradford City Brighouse Town Chester Le Street Chorley Durham Cestria Leeds United Liverpool Feds Newcastle United Norton & Stockton Stockport County The following clubs are in the FA Women's National League Division One Midlands for the 2019–20 season: Bedworth United Birmingham & West Midlands L. F. C. Burton Albion Doncaster Belles Leafield Athletic L. F. C. Leicester United Long Eaton United L. F. C. Lincoln City Solihull L. F. C. Sporting Khalsa Women F. C; the New Saints Wolverhampton Wanderers The following clubs are in the FA Women's National League Division One South East for the 2019–20 season: Actonians AFC Wimbledon AFC Basildon Billericay Town Cambridge City Cambridge United Enfield Town Ipswich Town Kent Football Leyton Orient Luton Town Norwich City Stevenage The following clubs are in the FA Women's National League Division One South West for the 2019–20 season: Brislington Buckland Athletic Cheltenham Town Chesham United Exeter City Larkhall Athletic Maidenhead United Poole Town Southampton Southampton Swinton Town Women's association football List of women's national football teams List of women's football teams International competitions in women's association football The FA Women's Page