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A website is a collection of web pages and related content, identified by a common domain name and published on at least one web server. Notable examples are,, All publicly accessible websites collectively constitute the World Wide Web. There are private websites that can only be accessed on a private network, such as a company's internal website for its employees. Websites are dedicated to a particular topic or purpose, such as news, commerce, entertainment, or social networking. Hyperlinking between web pages guides the navigation of the site, which starts with a home page. Users can access websites on a range of devices, including desktops, laptops and smartphones; the software application used on these devices is called a web browser. The World Wide Web was created in 1990 by the British CERN physicist Tim Berners-Lee. On 30 April 1993, CERN announced. Before the introduction of the Hypertext Transfer Protocol, other protocols such as File Transfer Protocol and the gopher protocol were used to retrieve individual files from a server.

These protocols offer a simple directory structure which the user navigates and where they choose files to download. Documents were most presented as plain text files without formatting, or were encoded in word processor formats. Websites can be used in various fashions: a personal website, a corporate website for a company, a government website, an organization website, etc. Websites can be the work of an individual, a business or other organization, are dedicated to a particular topic or purpose. Any website can contain a hyperlink to any other website, so the distinction between individual sites, as perceived by the user, can be blurred; some websites require user subscription to access content. Examples of subscription websites include many business sites, news websites, academic journal websites, gaming websites, file-sharing websites, message boards, web-based email, social networking websites, websites providing real-time stock market data, as well as sites providing various other services.

While "web site" was the original spelling, this variant has become used, "website" has become the standard spelling. All major style guides, such as The Chicago Manual of Style and the AP Stylebook, have reflected this change. A static website is one that has web pages stored on the server in the format, sent to a client web browser, it is coded in Hypertext Markup Language. Images are used to effect the desired appearance and as part of the main content. Audio or video might be considered "static" content if it plays automatically or is non-interactive; this type of website displays the same information to all visitors. Similar to handing out a printed brochure to customers or clients, a static website will provide consistent, standard information for an extended period of time. Although the website owner may make updates periodically, it is a manual process to edit the text and other content and may require basic website design skills and software. Simple forms or marketing examples of websites, such as classic website, a five-page website or a brochure website are static websites, because they present pre-defined, static information to the user.

This may include information about a company and its products and services through text, animations, audio/video, navigation menus. Static websites may still use server side includes as an editing convenience, such as sharing a common menu bar across many pages; as the site's behaviour to the reader is still static, this is not considered a dynamic site. A dynamic website is one that changes or customizes itself and automatically. Server-side dynamic pages are generated "on the fly" by computer code that produces the HTML. There are a wide range of software systems, such as CGI, Java Servlets and Java Server Pages, Active Server Pages and ColdFusion that are available to generate dynamic web systems and dynamic sites. Various web application frameworks and web template systems are available for general-use programming languages like Perl, PHP, Python and Ruby to make it faster and easier to create complex dynamic websites. A site can display the current state of a dialogue between users, monitor a changing situation, or provide information in some way personalized to the requirements of the individual user.

For example, when the front page of a news site is requested, the code running on the web server might combine stored HTML fragments with news stories retrieved from a database or another website via RSS to produce a page that includes the latest information. Dynamic sites can be interactive by using HTML forms and reading back browser cookies, or by creating a series of pages that reflect the previous history of clicks. Another example of dynamic content is when a retail website with a database of media products allows a user to input a search request, e.g. for the keyword Beatles. In response, the content of the web page will spontaneously change the way it looked before, will display a list of Beatles products like CDs, DVDs and books. Dynamic HTML uses JavaScript code to instruct the web browser how to interactively modify the page contents. One way to simulate a certain type of dynamic website while avoiding the performance loss of initiating the dynamic engine on a per-user or per-connection

István Kovacsóczy

István Kovacsóczy de Körtvélyfa was a Hungarian noble in the Principality of Transylvania, who served as Chancellor of Transylvania from 1622 to 1634. His father Farkas Kovacsóczy a Chancellor, was executed by Sigismund Báthory in 1594, his mother was his father's first wife Kata Farkas de Harina. He had two sisters, he married Zsófia Telegdi. They had no children. During his early career, he served as familiar of Prince Gabriel Bethlen, he functioned as Secretary in the Transylvanian Chancellery between 1616 and 1622. After the arrest of Simon Péchi in 1621, he dealt with the daily internal political issues when the seat of the Chancellor was vacant, he was appointed Chancellor in 1622. He held the office until his death, he served under four Princes of Transylvania, he was a member of the Royal Council. He was the signatory of the Treaty of Vienna in the name of the Prince, which renewed the Peace of Nikolsburg, he served as Captain General of Háromszék and as Ispán of Torda County until his death.

He was the last male member of the Kovacsóczy de Körtvélyfa family. Markó, László: A magyar állam főméltóságai Szent Istvántól napjainkig – Életrajzi Lexikon pp. 113-114.. 2006, Budapest. Trócsányi, Zsolt: Erdély központi kormányzata 1540–1690. Budapest, Akadémiai Kiadó, 1980. ISBN 963 05 2327 2

Andreas Kiefer

Andreas Kiefer is Secretary General of the Congress of Local and Regional Authorities of the Council of Europe, an institution representing local and regional authorities of the 47 member states of the Council of Europe. Following his childhood in Salzburg, Kiefer studied law at Salzburg University and economics at the University of Linz, he graduated from his studies with a PhD in law in 1984. Beginning in 1984, Kiefer worked as Chef de Cabinet of Hans Katschthaler, the vice-governor and governor of the State of Salzburg. Kiefer played a key role in the creation of the Euroregion Salzburg - Berchtesgadener Land - Traunstein with nearly 100 municipalities, the first Euroregion with Austrian participation. Following Austria's accession to the European Union in 1995, Kiefer became Director of the European Affairs Service of the State of Salzburg regional government. Kiefer was the first national coordinator of the Austrian delegation to the Committee of the Regions of the European Union. In the Council of Europe he has worked for all Congress members of the State of Salzburg since 1995 and as a representative of the Austrian states in the Congress working group on Regions with Legislative Powers since 1999.

From 2000 to 2009 Kiefer represented the Austrian states in the Intergovernmental Conferences of the European Union on the Treaty on a Constitution for Europe and the Lisbon Treaty at working level. At municipal level Andreas Kiefer served as chairman and member of municipal electoral committees for municipal, regional and European elections and initiated a citizens' participation project to integrate new residents and to create a municipal mission statement in the municipality of Kuchl in Salzburg. In March 2010, Kiefer was elected Secretary General of the Congress of Local and Regional Authorities of the Council of Europe for a term of five years by the Parliamentary Assembly. Andreas Kiefer has been a speaker at a number of international conferences and has given lectures at universities and post graduate courses, he has published about local self-government, federalism and cross-border co-operation, regions with legislative powers, the Austrian political system, about the local and regional dimension in the Council of Europe and the Committee of the Regions.

Kiefer is active member of the Network of Authors of the European Center for Research in Federalism at the University of Tübingen. He is member of the academic advisory council of the European Academy of Bozen/Bolzano; the Congress of Local and Regional Authorities: Fundamental reform and new dynamics for monitoring, in: Europäisches Zentrum für Föderalismus-Forschung, Jahrbuch des Föderalismus 2012. Baden-Baden 2012; the Congress of Local and Regional Authorities, in: Dr. Hans Lechner-Forschungsgesellschaft, Salzburg. Geschichte & Politik. Megatrend Regionalismus. 21. Jahrgang, Heft 1/2, November 2011. Salzburg 2011. Human Rights: Local and regional authorities in action, in: Wolfgang Benedek et al. European Yearbook on Human Rights 2011. Wien 2011. European and external relations of the Austrian Länder with a specific reference to Land Salzburg, in: Carlos P. Amaral, Regional Autonomy and International Relations. New Dimensions of Multilateral Governance. Paris 2011. European Grouping of Territorial Cooperation and Euroregional Cooperation Grouping.

Two legal instruments for cross-border cooperation, in: Birte Wassenberg, Joachim Beck and Researching. Cross-Border Cooperation: The European dimension. Stuttgart 2011; the regional dimension of the Council of Europe, in: Council of Europe Publishing and Renate Kicker, The Council of Europe – Pioneer and guarantor for human rights and democracy. Straßburg 2010. Regions and foreign/external relations within the framework of the member states of the Council of Europe – experiences from Austria and with an aspect of the relations to regions and institutions from EU countries, in: Europarat et al. International and external economic links of the subjects of the Russian Federation. Closing the Council of Europe project during 1994-2006. Moskau 2007; the Contribution of the Regions with Legislative Competences to the European Constitutional Process, in: Institut der Regionen Europas, Occasional Papers 2/2007. The EU-Constitutional Treaty and the Regions of Europe. Salzburg 2007. Reform of Federalism in Austria, in: Europarat, The constitutional status of the regions in the Russian Federation and in other European Countries.

Straßburg 2003. Gesetzgebende Regionalparlamente und ihr europäischer Verband: die CALRE, in: Europäisches Zentrum für Föderalismus-Forschung, Jahrbuch des Föderalismus 2006. Föderalismus, Subsidiarität und Regionen in Europa. Baden-Baden 2006. Die Bundesstaatsreform im Jahr 1993. Von der'Politischen Vereinbarung über die Neuordnung des Bundesstaates' zu konkreten Verfassungsentwürfen des Bundes und der Länder, in: Andreas Kohl et al. Österreichisches Jahrbuch für Politik 1993. Wien/München 1994. EuRegio Salzburg - Berchtesgadener Land / Traunstein:'Grenzenlose Nachbarschaft'. Ein Projekt nachbarschaftlicher Zusammenarbeit im salzburgisch-bayerischen Grenzgebiet. Salzburg 1994. Länderrechte, Regionalismus und EG, in: Andreas Kohl et al. Österreichisches Jahrbuch für Politik 1992. Wien 1993. Kiefer is married to Carmen Kiefer, who works as public relations consultant und vice-mayor of the town of Kuchl, they have three children. Council of Europe Congress of Local and Regional Authorities of the Council of Europe Regional government of the State of Salzburg European Center for Research in Federalism European Academy in Bozen/Bolzano Activity report of the Secretary General of the Congress of the Council of Europe

Víctor Bó

Víctor Bó is an Argentine actor and film producer. He is the son of classic actor and director Armando Bó, father and uncle of Academy Award Winners for Best Original Screenplay Armando Bo and Nicolás Giacobone, respectively, he is retired from acting. Bó broke in the film Y el demonio creó a los hombres. In 1971 he appeared in Así es Buenos Aires, Barbarian Queen, in 1984, he helped produce two movies directed by Jorge Polaco: Kindergarten and Siempre es difícil volver a casa. Y el demonio creó a los hombres Pelota de cuero La Tentación desnuda as Cholo La señora del intendente as Rosendo Fernández La Mujer de mi padre as Mario Carne as Antonio Embrujada as Juan Desnuda en la arena Los Mochileros Los Neuróticos Así es Buenos Aires Yo gané el prode, ¿y usted? Hipólito y Evita Furia infernal as Land owner's older son La Gran aventura as Hércules La Super, super aventura La Aventura explosiva Los Superagentes biónicos Una Mariposa en la noche Los Superagentes y el tesoro maldito Los Superagentes no se rompen Hormiga negra La Aventura de los paraguas asesinos El Último amor en Tierra del Fuego Los Superagentes contra todos Los Superagentes y la gran aventura del oro Superagentes y titanes as Delfín Deathstalker as Kang Barbarian Queen as Strymon Los Superagentes contra los fantasmas Las Puertitas del señor López El Sodero de mi vida as Verónica's husband Victor Bo on IMDb

David Kemboi Kiyeng

David Kemboi Kiyeng is a Kenyan marathon runner. He is a two-time winner of the Reims Marathon and has won the Italian Marathon, JoongAng Seoul Marathon, Chuncheon Marathon and Daegu Marathon, his personal best for the distance is 2:06:26, set at the 2009 edition of the Paris Marathon. His first major marathon competition came in 2006 at the Prague International Marathon and he finished second behind Hassan Mubarek Shami in a time of 2:11:42. Working with top Italian distance running coach, Claudio Berardelli, he improved his best in his second outing at the Italian Marathon and defeated David Makori in a sprint finish to the line to win his first race. Kiyeng began his 2007 season at the Beppu-Ōita Marathon but his time of 2:11:26 left him third place, finishing after the Japanese opposition of Atsushi Fujita and Atsushi Sato, he improved further at the Reims Marathon that year, recording 2:09:08 to win the French race. Kiyeng came close to his best at the 2008 Paris Marathon – his highest level marathon at that point – but he finished in tenth place in a race where the top two ran under 2:07 for the distance.

He stayed on in France to attempt a defence of his title in Reims and he did so, gaining a new personal best of 2:07:53 in the process. He set a half marathon best at the Lago Maggiore Half Marathon. Undeterred by the level of competition from the previous year, he entered the 2009 Paris Marathon, his finishing time of 2:06:26 would have been enough to win in 2008, but it brought him third place on this occasion as Vincent Kipruto Limo and Bazu Worku both moved into the top-20 fastest for the marathon. He headed to the Far East in the second half of the year and was sixth at the Beijing Marathon before going on to a fourth-place finish at the JoongAng Seoul Marathon, he spent the whole of 2010 in the region and took on pacemaking duties at the Xiamen International Marathon and the Seoul International Marathon – he completed the latter race and was fourth with a time of 2:09:00. He was third at the Yellow River Estuary International Marathon in Dongying in May, he took part in Seoul's second marathon of the year and came first with a time, two seconds off Jason Mbote's course record.

In 2011 he won the São Paulo Marathon in June, but had a poor showing at the Reims Marathon where he finished in 13th place. He returned to defend his title at the JoongAng Seoul Marathon but was beaten by James Kwambai, although his time of 2:09:21 hours was his best outing of the year. A second Korean win came at the Daegu Marathon in March 2012, where he ran a course record time of 2:07:57 hours, a third followed at the Chuncheon Marathon in October. In 2016 he won the Košice Peace Marathon in the time of 2:08:57. David Kemboi Kiyeng at World Athletics

Serbia in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2015

Serbia participated in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2015 in Sofia, Bulgaria. On 20 August 2015, their participation in the 2015 contest was confirmed. Lena Stamenković was selected to represent Serbia with the song "Lenina pesma". Serbia finished 7th with 79 points during the final. On 21 September 2015, it was revealed that Lena Stamenković would represent Serbia with the song "Lenina pesma", she was selected internally by the Serbian broadcaster RTS. Lena Stamenković was born on June 1, 2004 in the city of Zaječar, not far from Serbia’s border with Bulgaria. “Lenina pesma”, which means “Lena’s Song”, is a song by Serbian child singer Lena Stamenković and it will represent Serbia in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2015 in Bulgaria. It was written by Lena alongside Leontina Vukomanović, who co-wrote “Beauty Never Lies” for Serbia’s 2015 Eurovision representative, Bojana Stamenov, as well as “Lane moje” for Željko Joksimović; the arrangement was coordinated by Dušan Alagić. At the running order draw which took place on 15 November 2015, Serbia were drawn to open the show on 21 November 2015, preceding Georgia.

The song begins with Lena staring intensely down the camera as she describes the world we live in, with spotlights on her as the stage lights up in red and blue. A red puff of some from the back wall brings in the chorus, as the song draws its close the back lights change to warmer red and yellow colours. Lena performed the song with light fog around her on the floor of the stage, a wind machine adding to the drama as the fog moved around the performance area. At the end of the voting, Serbia placed 7th with 79 points; the voting during the final consisted of 50 percent public televoting and 50 percent from a jury deliberation. The jury consisted of five music industry professionals who were citizens of the country they represent, with their names published before the contest to ensure transparency; this jury was asked to judge each contestant based on: vocal capacity. In addition, no member of a national jury could be related in any way to any of the competing acts in such a way that they cannot vote impartially and independently.

The individual rankings of each jury member were released one month after the final. Following the release of the full split voting by the EBU after the conclusion of the competition, it was revealed that Serbia had placed 8th with the public televote and 5th with the jury vote. In the public vote, Serbia scored 53 points. Below is a breakdown of points awarded to Serbia and awarded by Serbia in the final and the breakdown of the jury voting and televoting conducted during the final