Sol Gabetta is an Argentine cellist. The daughter of Andrés Gabetta and Irène Timacheff-Gabetta, she has Russian ancestry, her brother Andrés is a musician, a baroque violinist. Gabetta began to learn violin at the age of three, cello at age four, she continued to study both instruments until age eight, switched her focus to the cello. She won her first competition at the age of 10, soon followed by the Natalia Gutman Award, her teachers include Christine Waleska, Leo Viola, Ivan Monighetti, Piero Farulli and Ljerko Spiller. Gabetta won the Crédit Suisse Young Artist Award in 2004. In 2006, she founded the Festival Solsberg, her debut with the Berlin Philharmonic and Sir Simon Rattle was at the Baden-Baden Easter Festival in 2014. Her debut with the Staatskapelle Berlin occurred in December 2014, she was Artist in Residence at the Schleswig-Holstein Musik Festival in summer 2014, held artistic residencies at the Philharmonie and Konzerthaus Berlin. She was awarded the Herbert von Karajan Prize at the Salzburg Easter Festival in 2018.
Other prizes have included the Gramophone Award for Young Artist of the Year in 2010 and the Würth-Preis of the Jeunesses Musicales in 2012. At the Echo Klassik Awards, she received the award in 2007, 2009 and 2013, being named Instrumentalist of the Year in 2013, she received the Diapason d'Or for her recordings of Haydn and Elgar cello concerti, as well as works by Tchaikovsky and Ginastera. Gabetta has made commercial recordings for Deutsche Grammophon. Contemporary composers who have written music for Gabetta include Michel van der Aa, who composed Up-close for Gabetta and the Amsterdam Sinfonietta, Pēteris Vasks, who wrote his cello concerto'Presence' for Gabetta. In November 2015, Gabetta's album of the music of Vasks, was released, which includes the cello concerto'Presence', "Musique du Soir" for organ and cello, for which daughter and mother perform together. Supported by a private stipend from the Rahn Kulturfonds, Gabetta performs on a cello by G. B. Guadagnini dating from 1759, she resides in Switzerland and has been teaching cello at the Basel Music Academy since 2005.
She is a regular presenter for the programme KlickKlack, for Bavarian Radio. Tchaikovsky, Saint-Saëns and Ginastera - with Munich Radio Orchestra August 2006 Il Progetto Vivaldi - with Sonatori de la Gioiosa Marca released September 2007 Cantabile - with Prague Philharmonic released September 2008 Shostakovich Concerto No. 2 - with Munich Philharmonic released September 2008 Haydn / Hofmann / Mozart: Cello Concertos - with Kammerorchester Basel released September 2009 Elgar: Cello Concerto / Dvořák - with Danish National Symphony Orchestra released June 2010 Pēteris Vasks: Gramata Cellam - The Book for Solo Cello released March 2010 Shostakovich Concerto No. 1 - with Munich Philharmonic and Lorin Maazel released August 2012 Duo - with Hélène Grimaud released October 2012 Il Progetto Vivaldi II released December 2012 Il Progetto Vivaldi III released September 2013 Prayer released October 2014 The Chopin Album - with Bertrand Chamayou released February 2015 Beethoven Triple Concerto - with Kammerorchester Basel released September 2015 Vasks - Presence - with the Amsterdam Sinfonietta released November 2015 Elgar: Cello Concerto / Martinů: Cello Concerto No.1 - with Berlin Philharmonic released November 2016 Dolce Duello: Cecilia & Sol - with Cecilia Bartoli released 11 November 2017 Schumann - released November 2018 Sol Gabetta joue Haydn et Vasks.
ZDF 2009. Producers: David Stevens, Gösta Courkamp. Performed at the Solsberg Festival. Haydn's Dolcissimo by Vasks. Official website Harrison-Parrott agency profile of Sol Gabetta Müller & Pavlik German-language agency profile of Sol Gabetta Solsberg Festival page Sol Gabetta biography and photos at cosmopolis.ch'La violoncellista cordobesa Sol Gabetta fue premiada nuevamente en Europa', Cadena3, 20 October 2009
Rubén Pablo Magnano is an Argentine-Italian professional basketball coach. Magnano served as the head coach of the senior men's Argentine national team, he led Argentina to the silver medal at the 2002 FIBA World Championship. Argentina beat Team USA during the tournament, he led Argentina to a gold medal at the 2004 Summer Olympic Games. In the process, Argentina once again beat that time in the tournament's semifinals. In January 2010, he became the head coach of the senior men's Brazilian national team until 2016. In 2018, he became the head coach of the senior men's Uruguayan national team. 4× Argentine League Champion: 2× South American Club Champion: Argentine 2nd Division Champion: Pan American Club Championship Champion: 2× South American League Champion: Argentine League Coach of the Year: 2001 FIBA AmeriCup: Gold 2002 FIBA World Cup: Silver 2003 FIBA AmeriCup: Silver 2004 Summer Olympics: Gold 2011 FIBA AmeriCup: Silver Spanish League Coaching Profile Italian League Coaching Profile
Albano Benjamín Bizzarri is an Argentine footballer who plays for Italian club A. C. Perugia Calcio on loan from Foggia Calcio as a goalkeeper, he spent the vast majority of his professional career in Spain and Italy, starting out at Real Madrid in 1999. Born in Etruria, Córdoba of Italian descent, Bizzarri began his career with Racing Club de Avellaneda in the Argentine Primera División, where his good performances drew attention from La Liga powerhouse Real Madrid, which signed him in 1999. Unsettled and blocked by the emergence of 18-year-old Iker Casillas, he battled for second-choice status with Bodo Illgner, being a used player in the club's victorious campaign in the UEFA Champions League. During the summer of 2000, Bizzarri was transferred to Real Valladolid becoming first-choice, he did not miss one single league game from 2002 to 2004, but his team would be relegated from the top flight in the latter season. Bizzarri played for Gimnàstic de Tarragona in 2006–07, in another campaign that ended in top level demotion.
In June 2007, Bizzarri signed a two-year deal with Italy's Calcio Catania, a contract that would be renewed at the end of the season for an equal period. During 2008–09, Bizzarri became Catania's first-choice under new coach Walter Zenga, after spending most of his debut campaign as a reserve behind Ciro Polito, his performances were consistent throughout the campaign as the Sicily side retained their league status, the player's performances allowed him to be part of Goal.com's weekly "Serie A Team of the Week" more than any other goalkeeper in the competition. Despite some stellar performances, Bizzarri admitted towards the end of the season he would not be renewing his link with Catania. Following this announcement, coach Zenga opted to drop him to the bench so young Tomáš Košický could gain some top flight experience. In June 2009, Bizzarri signed for fellow league club S. S. Lazio on a free transfer. In his first two years, he backed up another South American, Uruguayan Fernando Muslera, as the Rome team ranked 12th in the first.
The 36-year-old Bizzarri joined A. C. ChievoVerona in summer 2014, renewing his contract for two years at the end of the season. On 1 July 2016, he moved to Delfino Pescara 1936 on a one-year deal, which included an automatic one-year renewal in the case of top flight survival. On 16 July 2018, after a further campaign in the top division with Udinese Calcio, Bizzarri signed with Serie B club Foggia Calcio. In the following transfer window, he was loaned to A. C. Perugia Calcio of the latter tier until 30 June. Although he never earned a cap for Argentina, Bizzarri was part of the nation's final squad at the 1999 Copa América; as of 20 May 2018 Real MadridUEFA Champions League: 1999–2000LazioCoppa Italia: 2012–13 Albano Bizzarri at BDFutbol Albano Bizzarri at TuttoCalciatori.net
A census is the procedure of systematically acquiring and recording information about the members of a given population. The term is used in connection with national population and housing censuses; the United Nations defines the essential features of population and housing censuses as "individual enumeration, universality within a defined territory and defined periodicity", recommends that population censuses be taken at least every 10 years. United Nations recommendations cover census topics to be collected, official definitions and other useful information to co-ordinate international practice; the word is of Latin origin: during the Roman Republic, the census was a list that kept track of all adult males fit for military service. The modern census is essential to international comparisons of any kind of statistics, censuses collect data on many attributes of a population, not just how many people there are. Censuses began as the only method of collecting national demographic data, are now part of a larger system of different surveys.
Although population estimates remain an important function of a census, including the geographic distribution of the population, statistics can be produced about combinations of attributes e.g. education by age and sex in different regions. Current administrative data systems allow for other approaches to enumeration with the same level of detail but raise concerns about privacy and the possibility of biasing estimates. A census can be contrasted with sampling in which information is obtained only from a subset of a population. Modern census data are used for research, business marketing, planning, as a baseline for designing sample surveys by providing a sampling frame such as an address register. Census counts are necessary to adjust samples to be representative of a population by weighting them as is common in opinion polling. Stratification requires knowledge of the relative sizes of different population strata which can be derived from census enumerations. In some countries, the census provides the official counts used to apportion the number of elected representatives to regions.
In many cases, a chosen random sample can provide more accurate information than attempts to get a population census. A census is construed as the opposite of a sample as its intent is to count everyone in a population rather than a fraction. However, population censuses rely on a sampling frame to count the population; this is the only way to be sure that everyone has been included as otherwise those not responding would not be followed up on and individuals could be missed. The fundamental premise of a census is that the population is not known and a new estimate is to be made by the analysis of primary data; the use of a sampling frame is counterintuitive as it suggests that the population size is known. However, a census is used to collect attribute data on the individuals in the nation; this process of sampling marks the difference between historical census, a house to house process or the product of an imperial decree, the modern statistical project. The sampling frame used by census is always an address register.
Thus it is not known how many people there are in each household. Depending on the mode of enumeration, a form is sent to the householder, an enumerator calls, or administrative records for the dwelling are accessed; as a preliminary to the dispatch of forms, census workers will check any address problems on the ground. While it may seem straightforward to use the postal service file for this purpose, this can be out of date and some dwellings may contain a number of independent households. A particular problem is what are termed'communal establishments' which category includes student residences, religious orders, homes for the elderly, people in prisons etc; as these are not enumerated by a single householder, they are treated differently and visited by special teams of census workers to ensure they are classified appropriately. Individuals are counted within households and information is collected about the household structure and the housing. For this reason international documents refer to censuses of housing.
The census response is made by a household, indicating details of individuals resident there. An important aspect of census enumerations is determining which individuals can be counted from which cannot be counted. Broadly, three definitions can be used: de facto residence; this is important to consider individuals who have temporary addresses. Every person should be identified uniquely as resident in one place but where they happen to be on Census Day, their de facto residence, may not be the best place to count them. Where an individual uses services may be more useful and this is at their usual, or de jure, residence. An individual may be represented at a permanent address a family home for students or long term migrants, it is necessary to have a precise definition of residence to decide whether visitors to a country should be included in the population count. This is becoming more important as students travel abroad for education for a period of several years. Other groups causing problems of enumeration are new born babies, people away on holiday, people moving home around census day, people without a fixed address.
People having second homes because of working in another part of the country or retaining a holiday cottage are dif
The Tercero River known as Ctalamochita, is the river of the Córdoba Province in Argentina with the most important water flow, 27.17 cubic metres per second. It starts near the Calamuchita Valley, becomes navigable for boats of small to medium sizes as it flows through the plains, flows 307 kilometres before reaching the Carcarañá River, it has its origin near the Champaquí hill, in an area of annual precipitation of between 600 and 1,000 millimetres, near the Calamuchita Valley. Leaving the valley, it reaches the plains where four dams there have been constructed, called Cerro Pelado Dam, Arroyo Corto Dam, Embalse Río Tercero—with 54.3 square kilometres built in 1936—and Piedras Moras, which serve as flow regulators, hydroelectricity production. But the lakes of the dams are used for tourism and recreation; the river the incursions into the wet Pampas area, which has an average rainfall of 730 millimetres per year. It joins the Saladillo River to form a tributary of the Paraná River. Among the most important cities on the path of the Tercero are Río Tercero, Villa María, Villa Nueva, Bell Ville and Leones.
The word Ctalamochita seems to be a mixture of the Native American term ctala or tala, meaning "important tree", a deformation of the Spanish mucho or muchito meaning "area of many trees". The name Tercero became more common since the 18th century, being the third of five rivers counting from Córdoba city. Of them, the Tercero and the Cuarto are the only ones to reach, the Paraná River, being therefore tributaries to the Río de la Plata Basin; the river has the following bridges from Piedras Moras dum to the Carcarañá River: Piedras Moras Dum Bridge. 6th State Road Bridge. East Bridge. Los Potreros Bridge. West Bridge. East Bridge. 10th State Road Bridge. Andinian Bridge. Velez Sarsfield Bridge. 4th State Road Bridge. Black Bridge. 2nd State Road Bridge. Carcano Bridge. Ballesteros Bridge. Morrison Bridge. Paso de la Arena Pedestrian Bridge. Colon Bridge. Bus Station Pedestrian Bridge. Italia Bridge. Colombia Pedestrian Bridge. Falcato Pedestrian Bridge. Bridge of he History. Monte Leña Bridge. San Marcos West Bridge.
San Marcos East Bridge. List of rivers of Argentina
Franco Daniel Jara is an Argentine professional footballer who plays as a forward for Mexican club C. F. Pachuca. Born in Villa María, Córdoba, Jara made his professional debuts with Arsenal de Sarandí, first appearing in the Primera División in a 0–1 home loss against Argentinos Juniors on 23 May 2008, he scored his first goal for the club on 10 April of the following year, in a 1–1 draw at Club Atlético Colón. On 30 January 2010, Jara signed a five-year deal with Portuguese champions S. L. Benfica for a transfer fee of €5.5 million, effective for the beginning of 2010–11. He scored in his second official game, a 1–2 home loss against Académica de Coimbra on 15 August, finished his first season with 43 overall appearances. In late August 2011, Jara was loaned to newly promoted La Liga side Granada CF, moving to Andalusia alongside several other Benfica teammates. On 21 July of the following year, still owned by the latter, he joined San Lorenzo de Almagro, the same happened in the 2013–14 campaign, this time with Estudiantes de La Plata.
On 24 January 2015, Jara signed for two-and-a-half years with Olympiacos F. C. in a €1.5 million transfer fee. His Superleague Greece debut occurred on 1 February in a 2–0 away win against Veria FC, he scored his first goal two months in a 3–1 success at Panthrakikos FC. On 23 May 2015, Jara intercepted a backward pass inside the area in the last minute of the first half of the final of the Greek Football Cup, helping the Piraeus-based team to a record 27th conquest after defeating Skoda Xanthi F. C. 3–1 at the Olympic Stadium. On 9 September, he joined Mexican club C. F. Pachuca on a free transfer. On 19 January 2010, Jara was called up to the Argentina national team for a friendly match with Costa Rica on the 27th; the game finished 3–2, he scored the match-winning goal. Jara earned his second cap on 10 February 2010, in a 2–1 win against Jamaica. On 10 September 2014, Jara suffered a car accident and crashed into a tree, but did not suffer major injuries. Benfica Primeira Liga: 2014–15 Taça da Liga: 2010–11 Supertaça Cândido de Oliveira: 2014.
Córdoba Province, Argentina
Córdoba is a province of Argentina, located in the center of the country. Neighboring provinces are: Santiago del Estero, Santa Fe, Buenos Aires, La Pampa, San Luis, La Rioja and Catamarca. Together with Santa Fe and Entre Ríos, the province is part of the economic and political association known as the Center Region. Córdoba is the second most populous Argentine province, with 3,308,876 inhabitants, the fifth by size, at about 165,321 km2. 41% of its inhabitants reside in the capital city, Córdoba, its surroundings, making it the second most populous metro area in Argentina. Before the Spanish conquista the region now called Córdoba Province was inhabited by indigenous groups, most notably the Comechingones and Sanavirones. Once settled in Alto Perú, the Spaniards searched for a route to the Río de la Plata port in the Atlantic Ocean to transport the Peruvian gold and silver to Europe. Córdoba de la Nueva Andalucía was founded as a middle point on that route on July 6, 1573 by Jerónimo Luis de Cabrera.
The Colegio Convictorio de Nuestra Señora de Monserrat was founded by the Jesuits in 1599, followed by the National University of Córdoba, Argentina's first university, in 1613. The city continued to grow as an important cultural center, supported by the trade of precious metals from Peru. In 1761 a printing press was installed in the University. In 1783, seven years after the consolidation of the Viceroyalty of the Río de la Plata, the Intendency of Córdoba became the capital of what now includes the La Rioja, San Juan and San Luis Province, dividing the former Tucumán Intendency in two. Rafael de Sobremonte was its first governor. After the May Revolution in 1810, Governor Juan Gutiérrez de la Concha joined a meeting that decided to ignore the authority of the Buenos Aires Junta. Francisco Ortiz de Ocampo attacked the city and executed the leaders of the opposition, among whom was Santiago de Liniers, leader of the resistance during the British invasions of the Río de la Plata. Led by Juan Bautista Bustos after 1820, Córdoba struggled for control of the Nation with Buenos Aires.
Córdoba sought a federal organization of the provinces while Rivadavia pushed for a centralised government in Buenos Aires. For 15 years the province was submerged in internal revolts that started to stabilize in 1868 under the provisional government of Félix de la Peña. During the presidency of Sarmiento an astronomic observatory and the Faculty of Physical Sciences and Mathematics were inaugurated; the creation of the railways and the consequent immigration brought a second wave of population growth to Córdoba. From 1887 on, several agricultural colonies emerged, while former rest-point Fraile Muerto and Los Luceros, on the route to Buenos Aires, became agricultural and industrial centers, respectively; the University Reform movement, which originated in Córdoba in 1918, was influential not only in Argentina but throughout South America. Modernization of the curricular contents and the improvement of the students' rights were the main achievements of the movement and in Córdoba, were enacted by Governor Amadeo Sabattini, who became Argentina's most progressive governor at the time and enacted civil and land reforms that would set the national standard.
After World War II, many foreign workers and workers from other provinces in Argentina were seduced by Córdoba's industrial development, led by the expansion of the car industry. It was during Arturo Frondizi's presidency that most new auto industries settled in the city of Córdoba and its surroundings; as in the rest of the country, Peronist groups emerged in 1955 following the coup that removed Juan Perón from office. These Peronist groups, together with other socialist and anarchist groups, began opposing Argentina's third military dictatorship that began in 1966. Worker and student participation in politics grew due to the widespread discontent with the appointed governor's hard-line stance, culminating in the violent May, 1969, popular revolt known as the Cordobazo; this revolt, mirrored by the Rosariazo and others in several parts of the country, undermined the power of dictator Juan Carlos Onganía and led to his ouster by more moderate military factions. Córdoba has continued to prosper, despite left-wing violence in 1973, right-wing political interference in 1974, government atrocities in 1976–77, 1978–81 free trade policies that battered Córdoba's sizable industrial sector, the 1980s debt crisis and, the recent acute financial crisis that ended in 2002.
Córdoba, located just north of the geographical center of the nation, is Argentina's fifth largest province. The main feature of the province is the presence of an extensive plain covering the eastern two thirds of the province, the existence of three major mountain ranges which, are known as Sierras de Córdoba: the easternmost range starts just west of the city of Córdoba and reaches altitudes of around 1,000 meters in the southern portion, over 1,500 meters further north, with a maximum altitude of 1,950 meters at Cerro Uritorco. West of this chain, two valleys contain most of the tourist spots in the province: the Calamuchita valley in the south, the Punilla Valley in the north, home of scenic towns such as Villa Carlos Paz, Cosquín, La Cumbre and La Falda. West of these valleys, the Sierras Grandes form the highest chain in the province: their altitude increases to form a plateau of 2,000 to 2,300 meters