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[ Non-Fatal ] [ 08/08/2020 ] HAWKER SEA FURY, Button End/ Harston/ Cambridgeshire/ United Kingdom

2020.09.02 06:02 assessment_bot [ Non-Fatal ] [ 08/08/2020 ] HAWKER SEA FURY, Button End/ Harston/ Cambridgeshire/ United Kingdom

The foreign authority was the source of this information. The government of United Kingdom has notified the NTSB of an accident involving a HAWKER SEA FURY airplane that occurred on August 08, 2020. The NTSB has appointed a U.S. Accredited Representative to assist the government of United Kingdom's investigation under the provisions of ICAO Annex 13.
Category Data Category Data Category Data
Event Id: 20200820X90318 Investigation Type: Accident Accident Number: GAA20WA129
Event Date: 08/08/2020 Location: Button End, Harston, Cambridgeshire, United Kingdom Country: United Kingdom
Latitude: Longitude: Airport Code:
Airport Name: Injury Severity: Non-Fatal Aircraft Damage: Substantial
Aircraft Category: Airplane Registration Number: Make: HAWKER
Model: SEA FURY Amateur Built: No Number of Engines:
Engine Type: FAR Description: Non-U.S., Non-Commercial Schedule:
Purpose of Flight: Air Carrier: Total Fatal Injuries:
Total Serious Injuries: Total Minor Injuries: Total Uninjured: 2
Weather Condition: Broad Phase of Flight: Report Status: Foreign
Publication Date:
http://www.ntsb.gov/_layouts/ntsb.aviation/brief.aspx?ev_id=20200820X90318
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2020.08.05 23:20 VerkhovnaGeordie Days 2 + 3 - Labour's Campaign Trail

Days 2 +3 - Labour's Campaign Trail

I missed yesterday because of the football, congrats Fulham for winning that one though I wish it had gone to pens! So every Labour piece since the last time I posted will be recapped in this piece. Positive propaganda fuels campaigns so here we go...
West London https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i358md/gexiv_west_london_vincendt_goes_around_the/ The effort is what makes this one stand out for me, it isn't just the text post which many would have sufficed (myself included, let's be honest), but the range of multimedia helps make this piece standout. I know it has 2 upvotes, but it stands out for me! Uniqueness gets you far in elections, and combining forms to help give your posts that advantage, where every minimal gain counts, is so vital.
Merseyside https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i376i4/gexiv_merseyside_arichteabiscuit_travels_to/ They say length isn't everything, but sometimes it shows a genuine commitment to what you are writing, that is, you care about what you're typing out and when reading back, it can really show. It does here, I couldn't personally imagine putting this much effort into a re-election campaign. The stakes are higher since it is the leader of the opposition we're speaking about (well, the incumbent) so seeing a fighting spirit is really inspiring to see.
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i38uzc/gexiv_national_arichteabiscuit_talks_about_things/ A busy leader, again, I couldn't imagine having to chase around the country for every opportunity for votes. But that's commitment and I clearly don't have enough of it! The fact national posts are a voluntary weight on top of constituency campaigns, yet we see so many Labourites (and other parties) committing to it speaks real volumes about the desire our party members have. It's lovely, so keep it up if you can!
North London https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i396ln/gexiv_north_london_flyers_are_distributed_in/ AV's take using the Labour colour branding to "represent the people, not the elites" speaks the absolute truth when it comes to the Labour cause. There's a block of text to the right which isn't the focus let's be honest, it's the anime character who I cannot name who rests proudly, and confidently, for the challenge that is yet to make itself clear.
Kent https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i39c2m/gexiv_kent_spectacular_iceberg_and_his_team_place/ I don't know who the picture shows, but it is near the Dover cliffs, an iconic sight along the southern coast. A selection of our policies stand itself apart with the overarching theme being to elect a "Strong local voice" by voting Labour. Keep 'em coming, it's a nice effort.
Essex https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i39hzgexiv_essex_lilyirl_launches_her_campaign_fo The comments make this one if I'm honest! Anyone making a video on top of their text posts deserves amazing effort. I did video making a few years ago, the hours I spent on Premiere bashing away at transitions and perfecting the footage I had brings back bittersweet memories. That said, I've swapped Premiere for Photoshop, Audition and Cubase but those memories are a lot happier than the painful effort video editing is. Mad props for anyone, and Lily included, for video making!
Surrey https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3bovj/gexiv_surrey_apth10_opens_reddit_live_stream_fo The ending, in contrast, makes this one. ""Alright last question for the night because my mum has been knocking on my bedroom door for the past five minutes. What kind of anime do you watch? Ooh that's a good one. I do watch a bit of anime, in fact the genre I like the most is hentai. I watch hentai for like three hours a day, and honestly why buy a premium pass from Pornhub if you can read those for free...." Immediately apth10's campaign manager instructs him to stop talking, with which he says to the camera "I'll be back" and then proceeds to be given a dressing down by the manager, all without the mike for the stream unmuted. As the comments section streams with "hahahahahhahahahahahhahahaha" and "lmao poggers"" Reminds me of when people used to ring up Jesus Chatline and get their way saying 'inappropriate' things to get a reaction out of the host. Good memories.
Dorset https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3egc4/gexiv_dorset_stalin1953_puts_up_posters/ As always, Labour put up a good fight against climate change and Stalin's poster highlights a few ideas planned, to fight for "Dorset's environment." Named are the "Clean Air Zone Act, the Trees Act, the Bus and Taxi Act, as well as a proposal for the Green Dorset Plan." Tells us things nice and simply, which I'll admit provides us well for the text-based opposite. But they're good!
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3feep/gexiv_national_lpuk_say_no_more_lottery_for_the/ That's a very nice design, I might nab it for Weekly next term. The cyan colour I think is Labour's official which will serve us especially well heading into the new term. I won't comment on the claims made, but it's a job well done, especially for the "special thanks to" column. 50p for that though, extortionate ;)
North and Central Wales https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3fimm/gexiv_north_and_central_wales_archism_sits_for_an/ I like this one since it's a clear-the-air interview set to put our minds aside from what happened on Sunday night. I'm glad for it, but I don't think it amounted to much of a big deal, probably because it was hours before the dissolution of Parliament. "I'm proud of my fight for Wales." appears the takeaway message, for the "best possible result for my country."
North and Central Wales https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3fr2n/gexiv_north_and_central_wales_wales_can_move/ General election season offers two wonderful things, firstly the variety of multimedia that people express themselves on. People have done it via dance pole streams(GE9 or 11 I think? An odd-number iirc), text and video. The second is seeing the pictures people choose to use for their posters. I love this one in particular, the text isn't important to me. But it's a solid message made a little less prominent by the hilarious, forced smile to the left.
Central London https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3ftai/gexiv_central_london_frost_walker2017_is/ The average 16-year-old, keeping in mind they can now vote, appears very clued up on politics which is a shift from the long-standing ignorance many teens had pleaded towards. That said, it's August, and we're in the middle of a 6-week break, so I don't know where the class is coming from. Good message which I'm happy to take away, though!
(Not a Labour but I love this effort https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3gjdg/national_frieds_three_sin_taxes/ - the editing is pretty sublime on this. Have my upvote!)
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3hoif/gexiv_national_ngspy_posts_2_more_noot_noot_memes/ I have a bot on my personal server which you can make versions of this meme for. It's not the most funny meme ever to start of with, but I like this rework which at least gives it a bit of flavour. Has my approval! (but this is a propaganda piece - there's your answer, Seimer. My own recap pieces are propaganda!)
South West London https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3ioyv/gexiv_southwest_london_ngspy_heads_to_twickenham/ Already getting to the stage where I'm running out of things to say that I find meaning apart from the obvious few. It's a super high effort post and it really shows, quoting the manifesto indirectly for its policies which manage to substantiate it.
Lanarkshire and the Borders https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3its0/gexiv_lanarkshire_and_the_borders_what_happened/ Presented without comment.
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3j4c2/gexiv_national_arichteabiscuit_travels_to/ Maidstone I hear is a nice place, but I've never visited. That said, I hope the locals are sympathetic to our cause there. "ARichTeaBiscuit remained behind to take photographs with members of the public and respond to questions before moving on to the next stage of the campaign." It's a very humanitarian thing to do, and shows genuine kindness which I think all politicians should learn from. Kinder, gentler politics and all that.
(Not a Labour, https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3jhy4/gexiv_tyne_and_wear_please_mr_friedmanite19_i_am/ - an interesting message here and I do like the design of it. Comments have potential.)
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3kc4k/gexiv_northumbria_arichteabiscuit_visits/ Fairly local to me, Darlington (Quakers as the football team is known as) is a place I'm quite fond of. Captain_Plat_2258's campaign helped reinforced by the efforts of our seemingly omnipresent leader. I wonder if someone could check whether all these trips are realistic. But it doesn't matter if not, it's the thought that counts. Side note, I'd love to be able to teleport places. Saves having to spend money travelling and waiting idly for things.
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3kyw5/gexiv_national_posters_put_up_near_stadiums_and/ The second meaning of eye-catching, as I pointed out in Labour chat!
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3l534/gexiv_national_labour_for_justice/ The first meaning of eye-catching. I'm surprised they both ended up next to each-other in the Labour queue!
Cumbria and Lancashire North https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3l983/gexiv_cumbria_and_lancashire_north_labou I was told this seat is an interesting race earlier, and I can see why. High creativity posts like these (the one below, too) helps reinforce the message that Labour is committed. They haven't won Cumbria ever I don't think, it's always been a CLib -> Tory battleground. Let's see what happens next!
Cumbria and Lancashire North https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3lag7/gexiv_cumbria_and_lancashire_north_labou As above.
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3lait/gexiv_national_arichteabiscuit_visits_sheffield/ Sheffield is part of the constituency I'm running in, South Yorkshire. So it's good the leader managed to visit! If these aren't pre-written then wow. Mad effort which should be congratulated regardless of the result it may bear, amazing how people can grind hours writing things up for these and to win nothing in the end. It shows how far passion can take you.
North and Central Wales https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3lucv/gexiv_north_and_central_wales_archism_talks/ It's good to talk. But not about the manifesto haha, the immersion with the Welsh impresses me in this one. ""Helo, diolch i chi i gyd am ymuno â mi. "
(Not a Labour, is this the big meme of the campaign? Hope so, hahaha https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3lut1/national_tories_are_freezing_vat_lpuk_are/)
South Yorkshire https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3mvvf/gexiv_south_yorkshire_the_importance_of_football/ My piece, no thoughts are needed are they?
Leeds & Wakefield https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3mw3g/gexiv_leeds_wakefield_flyers_supporting/ It's a wonderful design using the Labour branding document which was made for us around GE10. It's served us fantastically and this is the result of that.
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3nh2f/gexiv_national_arichteabiscuit_travels_up_to/ The travelling doesn't stop, does it? I've ran out of things to say for nationals, well done good effort high quality ahhh
Central London https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3ofpx/gexiv_central_london_frost_walker2017_speaks_in/ I went to London in December, the size of it does overhwelm you a little if you haven't been there before but I can see why it's our capital. I took a picture of Trafalgar Square when I was there, it was nice. Nice thoughts too, by the way, the piece.
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3r0a6/gexiv_national_labour_video_advert_dont_risk_it/ Watch every video that people make, it's easy to underestimate the effort people put into them.
North London https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3sacgexiv_north_london_av200_speaks_outside_the_bill/ I said something about pubs yesterday. Go find that comment and pretend I said it here, running out of things to say. It's punishment for forgetting whilst the Fulham match was on.
Northamptonshire and Rutland https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3stzp/gexiv_northamptonshire_and_rutland_a_boome They say uniqueness can get you far, and there is no need to have to fit in with the crowd. That's shown by 2 self-proclaimed "boomer" launching their campaign, ironically, via social media. The Instagram Stories mock-up works really well, I think I'd be pressing yes on that one? For a former leader though, 8 followers. Irrelevance does hurt. ;)
Northamptonshire and Rutland https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3sx4z/gexiv_northamptonshire_and_rutland_nukemaus/ As above, it's creative and despite claiming to be "low-quality", I'll leave it up to you to judge.
(Not a Labour, https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3t72n/gexiv_national_same_lpuk_same_dange don't care if the message doesn't "work"< the editing makes it perfect for me. Upvote!)
(Not a Labour, the play-on words. I love it https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3ti27/gexiv_sussex_frack_off_lpuk/, though I might be a little juvenile in terms of humour)
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3trdh/gexiv_national_labour_adverts_appear_online/ I remember this one being spoken about for how it wasn't "perfect" when put in chat. It looks simple but (assuming it's After Effects) there's all sorts of tweaks you have to do to make anything work there. A 3 second transition might take half an hour to make on AE. It's just how it is, but it's solid effort.
Cumbria and Lancashire North https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3tyjv/gexiv_cumbria_and_lancashire_north/ Leader does leader magic.
(Not a Labour. Bit of a gripe, a few Lib Dem posters are saying they are "on your side." I should hope so, if they weren't then nobody would be voting for them)
Buckinghamshire https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3u8uc/gexiv_buckinghamshire_posters_with_the_sexiest/ Perfection in a picture. Framed and on the mantlepiece.
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i3uq40/gexiv_national_working_families_deserve_more/ They do deserve more. How long will we be saying these catchphrases, I think for once working families should get more. Then it'll stop people saying they deserve more every election. Standard election speak, illustrated nicely in a picturesque stock photo background.
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i409ul/gexiv_national_hoardings_and_roadsigns_go_up_all/ I like the design on this one a lot. The fact it's contrasted with the, above PUP campaign, which attacks Labour a bit, puts it firmly in perspective.
(Not a Labour) https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i417i5/gexiv_regional_east_of_england_back_pup_for_a/ For reference, a better Britain, or no longer wanting a fairer system. You can be the judge!
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i428v4/gexiv_national_ngspy_posts_3_more_noot_noot_memes/ I had Pingu as my profile picture back in August. Good times. And a good meme to make me think of that!
(Not a Labour, https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i42fr9/gexiv_upper_severn_dont_vote_bng/ This Fried being the devil thing. I do hope the Tories don't do a deal with the devil after results night then!)
South West London https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i42hy4/gexiv_southwest_london_ngspy_goes_to_clapham/ Using the manifesto as a direct source to preach its talk to the people. In a pleasant way that I did enjoy reading. Good arguments substantiated by typicalised politician speak. All about those votes, all about those gains. Approved!
Northumbria https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i42or6/gexiv_constituency_northumbria_kate_launches/ The billboard I'm a big fan of. It's that template I said I liked a few comments ago, I assume you made it then. :D If we were speaking Maori I'd compliment you for the immersion. North easterns don't understand the southerners let alone the indigenous!
Black Country https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i42yms/gexiv_black_country_anacornda_pens_a_letter_sent/ A standard politician's letter to their constituents-to-be. Good stuff, though I am being genuine when I am running out of things to say now!
Dorset https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i4343m/gexiv_dorset_stalin1953_distributes_a_brochure/ I like brochures, if they look nice it's a bonus. Sums up policies well. Hearing the letterbox swoosh open as a letter floats it way downwards(can it float down?) to the carpet beneath, as that distinctive clunk sound reverberates through the home. Iconic, and typical election-speak.
Cumbria and Lancashire North https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i43cgz/gexiv_cumbria_and_lancashire_north_labou The opening sentence makes it for me hahaha "“Wow, this place is bigger than it looked on google images,” says mikiboss, walking into the opening Museum hall." I think we all look up the places we run in on Google, or at least look them up for pictures to imagine a performance there!
Dorset https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i43flw/gexiv_constituency_dorset_kate_hands_pamphlets/ An interesting mix of characters against the backdrop of the Dorset cliffs. I like the gradient on this one, it's simple and doesn't hurt the eye most importantly.
Ok 8 hours to go until I'm caught up! Maybe 9, I've been writing for ages and haven't refreshed yet.
South West London https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i43hiz/gexiv_southwest_london_ngspy_drives_to_and_speaks/ The P in Putney is a nice sound to make, wouldn't you agree? I'm now talking about the constituency name since the text I've little to comment on. A tremendous job regardless of what it's said, for any party really.
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i43ue0/gexiv_national_kate_speaks_on_green_politics_at/ Nationals will get a standard response from now on I reckon :thumbsup: (pretend it works)
East London https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i43x2a/gexiv_east_london_polteaghost_puts_up_posters/ "Fervant" That's a word I don't use very often. Fervent means "having or displaying a passionate intensity." I'd vote for a fervent "defender of British democracy", let it be known!
**Northumbria" https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i440fq/gexiv_constituency_northumbria_kate_records_an/ I didn't know they had a national park. Good work! Imagine if it were a video, I think that's how it's meant to be reecived.
(Not a Labour, https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i441ys/gexiv_lothian_and_fife_lib_dem_volunteers/ nice template, there's a website I used for getting mugs and record labels from. Don't remember its name but it's very good. .PSD template [item] should work good for that)
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i445e5/gexiv_national_what_values_do_you_want_for_britain/ :thumbsup: (see, keeping to the new response)
Surrey https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i449agexiv_surrey_apth10_makes_a_trip_to_epsom_college/ Off to school in the early days of August. Yeah the date must be canon, posts at the end of bills use real life time for that. I appreciate the effort and it makes for a good read regardless.
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i44nqy/gexiv_national_reject_austerity_choose_labou A few words. Newcastle fans are on Twitter changing text of Premier League material to more shady things, and one of them is in this style: overlaying one word with a handrwritten form that says another. It's a good technique and I hope to see it more moving forward. The contrast between purple and red works surprisingly well.
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i456yu/gexiv_national_pamphlets_galore_are_released/ :thumbsup: (back to that are we?)
Black Country https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i45efj/gexiv_black_country_anacornda_holds_tea_and_chat/ How many sugars do you have in a tea? I don't use teaspoons, I just pour some in for a bit. Not a ton obviously, but I don't think tea needs to be sweetened by X amout each time. Teaspoons are good for that though.
Cambridgeshire https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i45ygh/gexiv_constituency_cambridgeshire_a_wild_kate_is/ That template I love back again!
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i463ts/gexiv_national_flyers_found_in_towns_nea (Sun - it's the correct form of that policy now!)
East London https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i46fl0/gexiv_east_london_driftersbuddy_launches_his/ A solid message. "The election is here and you have a choice, a strong and stable party in the Conservatives or an unorganised, shambolic party in Labour." The soundbites are tremendous, and I couldn't love election season more for it.
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i46l24/gexiv_national_posters_are_put_throughout_the_uk/ Big fan of the design, and also a big fan of the policies.
(Not Labour, https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i46lys/gexiv_tyne_and_wear_voters_are_asking_where_is/ Whoever Tyne and Wear Labour is repped by, get campaigning! But maybe they're doing it all on the last day, it's a strategy to come out, out of nowhere. Opens you to criticism too, mind.)
National https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i46rls/gexiv_national_posters_i_guess/ Comments, I guess.
Leicestershire https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i46yw8/gexiv_leicestershire_crystal_spires_launches_he I hate typing out the name of that constituency; Leicester is ok, adding a -shire to the end makes it appear more complicated than it actually is.
Leicestershire https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i46zvg/gexiv_leicestershire_crystal_spires_visits_enderby/ As above, but I'll compliment you on the work ethic this time!
(Not Labour, wow. https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i492sgexiv_cambridgeshire_new_david_new_dange Wow. Wow. Hahahaha)
South Yorkshire https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i4ccod/gexiv_south_yorkshire_making_music_striking_a/ In my spare time I do a bit of music making. But not original tunes, I'm no good for that. Playing around with already-existing MIDI tracks and seeing what I can make out of them using the VSTs I have. Seeing how changing a chord or two affects the song, or rework them to make them copyright-friendly. Inspired by the wonderful Jayowai who I credited with their piece (Critical Pursuit), who does the music for a parody channel I've been watching for years.
I started this piece just after I finished that one. About 70 mins later, with a break in between tbf, here we are. The final countdown! I could make a parody of that? Maybe when I find a guitar VST that does it realistically enough for a solo.
Upper Severn https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i4ci14/gexiv_upper_severn_arichteabiscuit_visits_rugby/ Why was 6 afraid of 7? Because Severn, 8, 9! I'll get my coat.
(Not a Labour, https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i4dhn3/gexiv_national_tories_are_freezing_vat_lpuk_are/ I was right. That is the big meme of the campaign)
London https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i4doca/gexiv_london_vincent_speaks_in_ealing_criticises/ London is a bit generic for a constituency, starting it off. The picture is cool, the Labour-coloured liquid hopefully won't drown them out either I hope.
Northamptonshire and Rutland https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i4drme/gexiv_northamptonshire_and_rutland_regrettably/ Poetry isn't that bad, I did poetry like 6 years ago as a hobby and found it quite fun. That said, ABAB rhyme schemes only get you so far... Go figure what the bold text means!
Done? Done! Noooo just refreshed!!!
Dorset https://www.reddit.com/MHoCCampaigning/comments/i4e2np/gexiv_dorset_arichteabiscuit_visits_bournemouth/ Our wonderful leader, now in the picturesque seaside town of Bourmemouth. I wonder who the football club will get in to replace Eddie Howe? I'd offer my services but Football Manager badges won't get you jobs in the Championship.
Now I'm done and that's final, no more posts even if I refresh and they get it in, will be in. My sanity restored for a bit. Just put it through a word count, 3,176 words. I'm off for the night, see you tomorrow. :waves:
submitted by VerkhovnaGeordie to MHOCLabourPress [link] [comments]


2020.08.04 13:13 LovelyLondonGirl24 kitty-luvsex, 55 from Peterborough in Cambridgeshire looking for free sex dates with locals - British Sex Blog

kitty-luvsex, 55 from Peterborough in Cambridgeshire looking for free sex dates with locals - British Sex Blog submitted by LovelyLondonGirl24 to FREEDATINGUK [link] [comments]


2020.07.17 18:16 _c9s_ Areas without Coronavirus spread (17th July update)

Here's an update to the post I made last week looking at the end of the spectrum we're not talking about so much - where we're not seeing many cases of Coronavirus spreading in the UK.
Orkney and the Western Isles are the only areas that haven't seen any cases in the past month now, with the other areas that were getting close last week mostly having a low number of cases crop up over the week.

Here's a big table of the date of the latest case reported in each local authority/health board, and how many cases they've had in the past two weeks:
Latest reported case Local authority/health board Cases 3 July to 17 Jul
2020-06-15 Orkney 0
2020-06-15 Western Isles 0
2020-06-18 North Devon 0
2020-06-21 Borders 0
2020-06-26 Barrow-in-Furness 0
2020-06-26 Great Yarmouth 0
2020-06-26 West Devon 0
2020-06-27 Torfaen 0
2020-07-01 Mendip 0
2020-07-03 Mid Suffolk 1
2020-07-03 Scarborough 1
2020-07-03 Wyre Forest 1
2020-07-04 Breckland 2
2020-07-04 Stevenage 2
2020-07-05 Forest of Dean 2
2020-07-05 Ryedale 2
2020-07-06 Copeland 4
2020-07-06 Tewkesbury 3
2020-07-07 Caerphilly 6
2020-07-07 Ceredigion 4
2020-07-07 Cotswold 2
2020-07-07 Hastings 1
2020-07-07 Maldon 1
2020-07-07 Mid Ulster -4
2020-07-07 Richmond upon Thames 3
2020-07-08 Cambridge 6
2020-07-08 Harlow 2
2020-07-08 North Hertfordshire 4
2020-07-08 South Norfolk 1
2020-07-08 South Somerset 1
2020-07-09 Adur 3
2020-07-09 Bath and North East Somerset 2
2020-07-09 Blaenau Gwent 4
2020-07-09 Cannock Chase 15
2020-07-09 Gosport 5
2020-07-09 Hart 3
2020-07-09 Isle of Wight 1
2020-07-09 King's Lynn and West Norfolk 1
2020-07-09 Malvern Hills 5
2020-07-09 Melton 8
2020-07-09 Mole Valley 1
2020-07-09 North East Derbyshire 1
2020-07-09 North Lincolnshire 7
2020-07-09 Ribble Valley 7
2020-07-09 Runnymede 7
2020-07-09 Rushmoor 1
2020-07-09 Sedgemoor 4
2020-07-09 South Kesteven 6
2020-07-09 Stratford-on-Avon 8
2020-07-09 Stroud 1
2020-07-09 Tandridge 5
2020-07-09 Torridge 3
2020-07-10 Amber Valley 7
2020-07-10 Bridgend 6
2020-07-10 Chiltern 5
2020-07-10 Dorset 8
2020-07-10 Elmbridge 9
2020-07-10 Halton 6
2020-07-10 Lisburn and Castlereagh 5
2020-07-10 Mid Devon 2
2020-07-10 New Forest 2
2020-07-10 Newport 3
2020-07-10 North Norfolk 1
2020-07-10 North Somerset 4
2020-07-10 South Staffordshire 3
2020-07-10 Southampton 18
2020-07-10 Three Rivers 7
2020-07-10 Winchester 2
2020-07-11 Crawley 8
2020-07-11 Croydon 14
2020-07-11 Dumfries and Galloway 7
2020-07-11 East Hampshire 2
2020-07-11 East Riding of Yorkshire 11
2020-07-11 Highland 2
2020-07-11 Northumberland 9
2020-07-11 Rutland 3
2020-07-11 Tendring 5
2020-07-11 Test Valley 5
2020-07-11 Wokingham 12
2020-07-12 Blackpool 15
2020-07-12 Bromsgrove 4
2020-07-12 Castle Point 8
2020-07-12 Exeter 5
2020-07-12 Harborough 17
2020-07-12 Horsham 5
2020-07-12 Ipswich 6
2020-07-12 Milton Keynes 10
2020-07-12 Newcastle upon Tyne 12
2020-07-12 Rother 8
2020-07-12 Staffordshire Moorlands 6
2020-07-12 Tamworth 6
2020-07-12 Thurrock 13
2020-07-13 Aylesbury Vale 18
2020-07-13 Babergh 1
2020-07-13 Bolsover 2
2020-07-13 Brentwood 9
2020-07-13 Broxtowe 6
2020-07-13 Chorley 3
2020-07-13 Craven 3
2020-07-13 Denbighshire 8
2020-07-13 East Cambridgeshire 1
2020-07-13 East Hertfordshire 4
2020-07-13 Eastleigh 3
2020-07-13 Epping Forest 4
2020-07-13 Fareham 9
2020-07-13 Guildford 4
2020-07-13 Hammersmith and Fulham 8
2020-07-13 Harrogate 11
2020-07-13 Islington 10
2020-07-13 Knowsley 9
2020-07-13 Lancaster 4
2020-07-13 Maidstone 5
2020-07-13 Merthyr Tydfil 5
2020-07-13 Merton 8
2020-07-13 Monmouthshire 3
2020-07-13 North West Leicestershire 15
2020-07-13 Norwich 6
2020-07-13 Pembrokeshire 4
2020-07-13 Plymouth 7
2020-07-13 Reigate and Banstead 5
2020-07-13 Rhondda Cynon Taf 18
2020-07-13 Shropshire 19
2020-07-13 Solihull 20
2020-07-13 Somerset West and Taunton 4
2020-07-13 South Derbyshire 5
2020-07-13 South Lakeland 2
2020-07-13 South Oxfordshire 11
2020-07-13 South Tyneside 7
2020-07-13 Spelthorne 4
2020-07-13 St. Helens 6
2020-07-13 Sunderland 12
2020-07-13 Teignbridge 5
2020-07-13 Tower Hamlets 28
2020-07-13 Tunbridge Wells 19
2020-07-13 Uttlesford 2
2020-07-13 Vale of White Horse 8
2020-07-13 Warwick 3
2020-07-13 Wellingborough 9
2020-07-13 West Oxfordshire 6
2020-07-13 West Suffolk 6
2020-07-13 Westminster 14
2020-07-13 Woking 16
2020-07-13 Worthing 8
2020-07-14 Arun 4
2020-07-14 Ashfield 8
2020-07-14 Ashford 35
2020-07-14 Basingstoke and Deane 3
2020-07-14 Bassetlaw 14
2020-07-14 Bedford 30
2020-07-14 Bexley 20
2020-07-14 Bracknell Forest 6
2020-07-14 Braintree 54
2020-07-14 Carmarthenshire 7
2020-07-14 Central Bedfordshire 28
2020-07-14 Chelmsford 9
2020-07-14 Cheltenham 4
2020-07-14 Cherwell 5
2020-07-14 Chesterfield 9
2020-07-14 Colchester 7
2020-07-14 Conwy 16
2020-07-14 Cornwall 12
2020-07-14 Darlington 4
2020-07-14 Derbyshire Dales 2
2020-07-14 Dover 21
2020-07-14 East Devon 6
2020-07-14 East Suffolk 7
2020-07-14 Enfield 16
2020-07-14 Fenland 14
2020-07-14 Gateshead 9
2020-07-14 Gedling 5
2020-07-14 Gravesham 17
2020-07-14 Hambleton 2
2020-07-14 Havant 3
2020-07-14 Hertsmere 6
2020-07-14 Isle of Anglesey 8
2020-07-14 Kingston upon Thames 9
2020-07-14 Mid Sussex 6
2020-07-14 Newark and Sherwood 7
2020-07-14 North Tyneside 7
2020-07-14 North Warwickshire 3
2020-07-14 Oxford 21
2020-07-14 Portsmouth 9
2020-07-14 Powys 7
2020-07-14 Redcar and Cleveland 4
2020-07-14 Redditch 2
2020-07-14 Richmondshire 2
2020-07-14 Rushcliffe 10
2020-07-14 Selby 6
2020-07-14 Sevenoaks 11
2020-07-14 South Hams 1
2020-07-14 South Ribble 10
2020-07-14 Southend-on-Sea 23
2020-07-14 Southwark 16
2020-07-14 Stafford 9
2020-07-14 Stockton-on-Tees 11
2020-07-14 Stoke-on-Trent 39
2020-07-14 Sutton 12
2020-07-14 Swale 10
2020-07-14 Vale of Glamorgan 11
2020-07-14 Wealden 16
2020-07-14 West Berkshire 6
2020-07-14 Wiltshire 18
2020-07-14 Wirral 22
2020-07-14 York 11
2020-07-15 Allerdale 4
2020-07-15 Ards and North Down 0
2020-07-15 Armagh City, Banbridge and Craigavon -2
2020-07-15 Barking and Dagenham 10
2020-07-15 Barnet 34
2020-07-15 Barnsley 45
2020-07-15 Basildon 24
2020-07-15 Boston 2
2020-07-15 Bournemouth Christchurch and Poole 11
2020-07-15 Brent 20
2020-07-15 Brighton and Hove 14
2020-07-15 Bristol City of 15
2020-07-15 Bromley 12
2020-07-15 Camden 8
2020-07-15 Canterbury 22
2020-07-15 Cardiff 14
2020-07-15 Carlisle 38
2020-07-15 Charnwood 33
2020-07-15 Cheshire West and Chester 57
2020-07-15 Chichester 4
2020-07-15 Corby 11
2020-07-15 Dacorum 15
2020-07-15 Dartford 28
2020-07-15 Daventry 8
2020-07-15 Derby 35
2020-07-15 Doncaster 49
2020-07-15 Dudley 13
2020-07-15 Ealing 19
2020-07-15 East Lindsey 8
2020-07-15 East Northamptonshire 21
2020-07-15 East Staffordshire 43
2020-07-15 Eastbourne 32
2020-07-15 Epsom and Ewell 7
2020-07-15 Erewash 6
2020-07-15 Flintshire 19
2020-07-15 Folkestone and Hythe 19
2020-07-15 Fylde 15
2020-07-15 Gloucester 4
2020-07-15 Greenwich 14
2020-07-15 Gwynedd 14
2020-07-15 Hackney 47
2020-07-15 Haringey 23
2020-07-15 Harrow 22
2020-07-15 Hartlepool 3
2020-07-15 Herefordshire County of 116
2020-07-15 High Peak 7
2020-07-15 Hillingdon 27
2020-07-15 Hinckley and Bosworth 10
2020-07-15 Hounslow 20
2020-07-15 Hyndburn 11
2020-07-15 Kensington and Chelsea 7
2020-07-15 Kettering 44
2020-07-15 Kingston upon Hull City of 10
2020-07-15 Lambeth 19
2020-07-15 Leeds 107
2020-07-15 Lewes 9
2020-07-15 Lichfield 9
2020-07-15 Liverpool 44
2020-07-15 Mansfield 1
2020-07-15 Medway 23
2020-07-15 Middlesbrough 8
2020-07-15 Neath Port Talbot 10
2020-07-15 Newcastle-under-Lyme 12
2020-07-15 Newham 24
2020-07-15 Nottingham 23
2020-07-15 Nuneaton and Bedworth 24
2020-07-15 Oadby and Wigston 33
2020-07-15 Pendle 87
2020-07-15 Peterborough 99
2020-07-15 Preston 19
2020-07-15 Reading 11
2020-07-15 Redbridge 25
2020-07-15 Rochdale 148
2020-07-15 Rochford 8
2020-07-15 Rossendale 5
2020-07-15 Rotherham 86
2020-07-15 Salford 52
2020-07-15 Sandwell 58
2020-07-15 Sheffield 124
2020-07-15 Slough 17
2020-07-15 South Bucks 3
2020-07-15 South Cambridgeshire 11
2020-07-15 South Gloucestershire 6
2020-07-15 South Holland 13
2020-07-15 St Albans 32
2020-07-15 Stockport 25
2020-07-15 Surrey Heath 5
2020-07-15 Swansea 12
2020-07-15 Tameside 32
2020-07-15 Telford and Wrekin 19
2020-07-15 Thanet 34
2020-07-15 Tonbridge and Malling 3
2020-07-15 Torbay 4
2020-07-15 Trafford 30
2020-07-15 Wakefield 131
2020-07-15 Waltham Forest 19
2020-07-15 Wandsworth 26
2020-07-15 Warrington 12
2020-07-15 Waverley 4
2020-07-15 Welwyn Hatfield 11
2020-07-15 West Lancashire 9
2020-07-15 Wigan 27
2020-07-15 Windsor and Maidenhead 11
2020-07-15 Wolverhampton 17
2020-07-15 Worcester 6
2020-07-15 Wychavon 9
2020-07-15 Wycombe 12
2020-07-15 Wyre 7
2020-07-16 Birmingham 160
2020-07-16 Blaby 31
2020-07-16 Blackburn with Darwen 139
2020-07-16 Bolton 84
2020-07-16 Bradford 373
2020-07-16 Broadland 4
2020-07-16 Broxbourne 9
2020-07-16 Burnley 14
2020-07-16 Bury 24
2020-07-16 Calderdale 74
2020-07-16 Cheshire East 32
2020-07-16 County Durham 25
2020-07-16 Coventry 27
2020-07-16 Eden 11
2020-07-16 Fermanagh and Omagh 2
2020-07-16 Havering 21
2020-07-16 Huntingdonshire 8
2020-07-16 Kirklees 237
2020-07-16 Leicester 679
2020-07-16 Lewisham 15
2020-07-16 Lincoln 7
2020-07-16 Luton 89
2020-07-16 Manchester 135
2020-07-16 Newry, Mourne and Down 15
2020-07-16 North East Lincolnshire 5
2020-07-16 North Kesteven 7
2020-07-16 Northampton 91
2020-07-16 Oldham 66
2020-07-16 Rugby 15
2020-07-16 Sefton 34
2020-07-16 South Northamptonshire 9
2020-07-16 Swindon 21
2020-07-16 Walsall 46
2020-07-16 Watford 4
2020-07-16 West Lindsey 10
2020-07-16 Wrexham 51
2020-07-17 Antrim and Newtownabbey -2
2020-07-17 Ayrshire and Arran 7
2020-07-17 Belfast 11
2020-07-17 Causeway Coast and Glens 19
2020-07-17 Derry City and Strabane 12
2020-07-17 Fife 7
2020-07-17 Forth Valley 21
2020-07-17 Grampian 10
2020-07-17 Greater Glasgow and Clyde 39
2020-07-17 Lanarkshire 17
2020-07-17 Lothian 18
2020-07-17 Mid and East Antrim 7
2020-07-17 Tayside 9

Notes for Scotland

Scotland reports data based on local health boards rather than local authorities and with the date they were reported rather than the date the swab was taken. This will result in higher numbers than elsewhere and the latest cases being slightly more recent than the rest of the UK.

Notes for NI

Some parts of NI are reporting negative cases, which is mathematically impossible. I believe is due to the authorities reporting data incorrectly and then correcting it later without updating the historical data.

Data sources

submitted by _c9s_ to CoronavirusUK [link] [comments]


2020.07.09 18:44 _c9s_ Areas where Coronavirus isn't spreading

With lots of talk about the places where cases are spiking, I thought it might be interesting to look at the other end of the spectrum - where we're not seeing any cases reported.
Below is a list of all the Local Authorities in England, Wales and Northern Ireland, and health boards in Scotland, the date of their most recent case, and the number of cases in the past two weeks. Sorry for the length of this post!

Derry City and Strabane is the only part of the UK that haven't seen a case in over a month, with Uttlesford (in Essex), the Scottish isles (Orkney, Western Isles), and parts of the South West (Bath, North Devon) only slightly behind with no cases in the past 3 weeks.
Living in one of those areas, it does make me quite a bit less hesitant to do things like go to the pub, since there's such a low chance of catching it.

Latest reported case Local authority/health board Cases 25th June to 9th July
2020-06-04 Derry City and Strabane 0
2020-06-13 Uttlesford 0
2020-06-15 Bath and North East Somerset 0
2020-06-15 Orkney 0
2020-06-15 Western Isles 0
2020-06-18 North Devon 0
2020-06-20 Exeter 0
2020-06-20 Havant 0
2020-06-20 Maldon 0
2020-06-21 Borders -1
2020-06-22 Rossendale 0
2020-06-23 South Hams 0
2020-06-24 Babergh 0
2020-06-24 Monmouthshire 0
2020-06-25 Arun 1
2020-06-25 Causeway Coast and Glens 4
2020-06-26 Barrow-in-Furness 1
2020-06-26 Great Yarmouth 1
2020-06-26 Rushmoor 2
2020-06-26 South Staffordshire 3
2020-06-26 West Devon 1
2020-06-27 Somerset West and Taunton 1
2020-06-27 Torfaen 1
2020-06-28 South Somerset 2
2020-06-29 Armagh City, Banbridge and Craigavon -10
2020-06-29 Cotswold 1
2020-06-29 Darlington 1
2020-06-29 Eastleigh 2
2020-06-29 Epping Forest 4
2020-06-29 Hastings 2
2020-06-29 King's Lynn and West Norfolk 3
2020-06-29 Mansfield 2
2020-06-29 Powys 2
2020-06-29 Stroud 1
2020-06-29 Winchester 1
2020-06-30 Bolsover 9
2020-06-30 Bromsgrove 11
2020-06-30 East Hampshire 4
2020-06-30 Hambleton 1
2020-06-30 South Bucks 2
2020-06-30 Worthing 3
2020-07-01 Ards and North Down 7
2020-07-01 Mendip 3
2020-07-01 Merthyr Tydfil 109
2020-07-01 Mole Valley 4
2020-07-01 North Somerset 8
2020-07-01 Reading 9
2020-07-01 Richmondshire 3
2020-07-01 Torridge 2
2020-07-02 Basingstoke and Deane 3
2020-07-02 Brighton and Hove 11
2020-07-02 Chorley 6
2020-07-02 East Cambridgeshire 3
2020-07-02 Guildford 6
2020-07-02 Hartlepool 2
2020-07-02 Isle of Wight 3
2020-07-02 New Forest 2
2020-07-02 North East Derbyshire 12
2020-07-02 Richmond upon Thames 5
2020-07-02 South Lakeland 4
2020-07-02 South Norfolk 4
2020-07-02 Sutton 4
2020-07-03 Adur 3
2020-07-03 Broadland 3
2020-07-03 Ceredigion 2
2020-07-03 Cherwell 16
2020-07-03 Craven 4
2020-07-03 Daventry 9
2020-07-03 Denbighshire 8
2020-07-03 Fermanagh and Omagh 2
2020-07-03 Fife 4
2020-07-03 Horsham 6
2020-07-03 Lewes 8
2020-07-03 Lichfield 6
2020-07-03 Mid Suffolk 2
2020-07-03 Newark and Sherwood 3
2020-07-03 North Warwickshire 8
2020-07-03 Norwich 4
2020-07-03 Redcar and Cleveland 5
2020-07-03 Runnymede 4
2020-07-03 Scarborough 1
2020-07-03 Sedgemoor 8
2020-07-03 Spelthorne 8
2020-07-03 Tonbridge and Malling 3
2020-07-03 Tunbridge Wells 9
2020-07-03 Warwick 2
2020-07-03 West Oxfordshire 2
2020-07-03 Wyre Forest 2
2020-07-04 Ashfield 11
2020-07-04 Boston 7
2020-07-04 Breckland 3
2020-07-04 Castle Point 13
2020-07-04 Colchester 13
2020-07-04 Derbyshire Dales 8
2020-07-04 Harlow 3
2020-07-04 Hart 2
2020-07-04 Hinckley and Bosworth 22
2020-07-04 North Norfolk 3
2020-07-04 Redditch 3
2020-07-04 Rochford 8
2020-07-04 Southend-on-Sea 20
2020-07-04 Stevenage 3
2020-07-04 Sunderland 5
2020-07-04 Teignbridge 2
2020-07-04 Waverley 3
2020-07-04 West Suffolk 11
2020-07-05 Ayrshire and Arran 6
2020-07-05 Basildon 16
2020-07-05 Braintree 8
2020-07-05 Canterbury 14
2020-07-05 Carmarthenshire 18
2020-07-05 Ealing 27
2020-07-05 East Lindsey 8
2020-07-05 Folkestone and Hythe 41
2020-07-05 Forest of Dean 2
2020-07-05 Halton 11
2020-07-05 Hammersmith and Fulham 17
2020-07-05 Highland 2
2020-07-05 Huntingdonshire 13
2020-07-05 Lancaster 3
2020-07-05 Luton 48
2020-07-05 Newham 25
2020-07-05 North East Lincolnshire 4
2020-07-05 North Hertfordshire 3
2020-07-05 Oxford 22
2020-07-05 Ribble Valley 9
2020-07-05 Rutland 3
2020-07-05 Ryedale 3
2020-07-05 Selby 7
2020-07-05 Slough 21
2020-07-05 South Gloucestershire 6
2020-07-05 South Kesteven 8
2020-07-05 Surrey Heath 6
2020-07-05 Swale 10
2020-07-05 Swansea 5
2020-07-05 Tandridge 7
2020-07-05 Tayside 8
2020-07-05 Torbay 6
2020-07-05 Warrington 13
2020-07-05 Wealden 16
2020-07-05 Wellingborough 9
2020-07-05 West Lindsey 3
2020-07-05 Wyre 8
2020-07-06 Allerdale 5
2020-07-06 Barnet 18
2020-07-06 Bassetlaw 20
2020-07-06 Blaenau Gwent 6
2020-07-06 Bournemouth Christchurch and Poole 7
2020-07-06 Brentwood 6
2020-07-06 Bridgend 4
2020-07-06 Broxbourne 1
2020-07-06 Broxtowe 8
2020-07-06 Burnley 13
2020-07-06 Bury 28
2020-07-06 Caerphilly 6
2020-07-06 Camden 5
2020-07-06 Cardiff 27
2020-07-06 Central Bedfordshire 24
2020-07-06 Chelmsford 15
2020-07-06 Chiltern 3
2020-07-06 Copeland 6
2020-07-06 Corby 1
2020-07-06 Dacorum 9
2020-07-06 Dover 28
2020-07-06 East Devon 7
2020-07-06 East Hertfordshire 6
2020-07-06 East Riding of Yorkshire 21
2020-07-06 East Suffolk 7
2020-07-06 Eden 1
2020-07-06 Fareham 4
2020-07-06 Fenland 9
2020-07-06 Gedling 5
2020-07-06 Greenwich 10
2020-07-06 Gwynedd 11
2020-07-06 Harrogate 13
2020-07-06 Islington 10
2020-07-06 Kensington and Chelsea 4
2020-07-06 Kingston upon Hull City of 15
2020-07-06 Knowsley 36
2020-07-06 Lambeth 11
2020-07-06 Lanarkshire 16
2020-07-06 Lincoln 7
2020-07-06 Maidstone 13
2020-07-06 Merton 12
2020-07-06 Mid Devon 1
2020-07-06 Middlesbrough 9
2020-07-06 North Kesteven 6
2020-07-06 Northumberland 16
2020-07-06 Plymouth 10
2020-07-06 Portsmouth 5
2020-07-06 Preston 29
2020-07-06 Reigate and Banstead 5
2020-07-06 Rhondda Cynon Taf 18
2020-07-06 Rugby 12
2020-07-06 Rushcliffe 8
2020-07-06 Shropshire 41
2020-07-06 South Cambridgeshire 5
2020-07-06 South Derbyshire 6
2020-07-06 South Holland 10
2020-07-06 Southampton 16
2020-07-06 St. Helens 14
2020-07-06 Stafford 16
2020-07-06 Staffordshire Moorlands 20
2020-07-06 Swindon 18
2020-07-06 Tendring 6
2020-07-06 Tewkesbury 8
2020-07-06 Thanet 28
2020-07-06 Three Rivers 10
2020-07-06 Thurrock 10
2020-07-06 Trafford 21
2020-07-06 Vale of Glamorgan 13
2020-07-06 Vale of White Horse 5
2020-07-06 Wandsworth 18
2020-07-06 Watford 9
2020-07-06 West Berkshire 4
2020-07-06 Wirral 24
2020-07-06 Wokingham 8
2020-07-06 Wrexham 72
2020-07-06 Wycombe 19
2020-07-06 York 11
2020-07-07 Amber Valley 9
2020-07-07 Antrim and Newtownabbey 0
2020-07-07 Ashford 56
2020-07-07 Aylesbury Vale 26
2020-07-07 Barking and Dagenham 13
2020-07-07 Barnsley 104
2020-07-07 Bexley 17
2020-07-07 Birmingham 114
2020-07-07 Blaby 35
2020-07-07 Blackburn with Darwen 71
2020-07-07 Bolton 90
2020-07-07 Bracknell Forest 6
2020-07-07 Brent 25
2020-07-07 Bristol City of 15
2020-07-07 Bromley 10
2020-07-07 Calderdale 55
2020-07-07 Cambridge 7
2020-07-07 Cannock Chase 19
2020-07-07 Carlisle 40
2020-07-07 Charnwood 48
2020-07-07 Cheltenham 7
2020-07-07 Cheshire East 49
2020-07-07 Cheshire West and Chester 65
2020-07-07 Chesterfield 7
2020-07-07 Chichester 2
2020-07-07 Conwy 16
2020-07-07 Cornwall 14
2020-07-07 County Durham 26
2020-07-07 Coventry 19
2020-07-07 Crawley 20
2020-07-07 Dartford 25
2020-07-07 Doncaster 66
2020-07-07 Dorset 7
2020-07-07 Dudley 15
2020-07-07 East Northamptonshire 21
2020-07-07 East Staffordshire 24
2020-07-07 Eastbourne 24
2020-07-07 Elmbridge 6
2020-07-07 Enfield 20
2020-07-07 Epsom and Ewell 5
2020-07-07 Flintshire 12
2020-07-07 Fylde 14
2020-07-07 Gateshead 6
2020-07-07 Gloucester 4
2020-07-07 Gosport 4
2020-07-07 Gravesham 15
2020-07-07 Hackney 22
2020-07-07 Harborough 25
2020-07-07 Haringey 12
2020-07-07 Harrow 15
2020-07-07 Havering 17
2020-07-07 Hertsmere 3
2020-07-07 High Peak 7
2020-07-07 Hillingdon 35
2020-07-07 Hounslow 27
2020-07-07 Hyndburn 3
2020-07-07 Ipswich 7
2020-07-07 Isle of Anglesey 9
2020-07-07 Kettering 26
2020-07-07 Kingston upon Thames 9
2020-07-07 Leeds 107
2020-07-07 Liverpool 76
2020-07-07 Malvern Hills 8
2020-07-07 Medway 26
2020-07-07 Melton 9
2020-07-07 Mid Sussex 4
2020-07-07 Mid Ulster -3
2020-07-07 Neath Port Talbot 6
2020-07-07 Newcastle upon Tyne 11
2020-07-07 Newcastle-under-Lyme 25
2020-07-07 Newport 5
2020-07-07 North Lincolnshire 11
2020-07-07 North Tyneside 4
2020-07-07 North West Leicestershire 19
2020-07-07 Northampton 66
2020-07-07 Nottingham 36
2020-07-07 Nuneaton and Bedworth 28
2020-07-07 Oadby and Wigston 34
2020-07-07 Pembrokeshire 2
2020-07-07 Pendle 51
2020-07-07 Redbridge 25
2020-07-07 Rochdale 147
2020-07-07 Rotherham 111
2020-07-07 Salford 38
2020-07-07 Sandwell 27
2020-07-07 Sefton 23
2020-07-07 Sheffield 201
2020-07-07 Solihull 13
2020-07-07 South Northamptonshire 9
2020-07-07 South Oxfordshire 10
2020-07-07 South Ribble 17
2020-07-07 Southwark 19
2020-07-07 Stockport 35
2020-07-07 Stockton-on-Tees 21
2020-07-07 Stratford-on-Avon 9
2020-07-07 Tameside 49
2020-07-07 Tamworth 10
2020-07-07 Telford and Wrekin 17
2020-07-07 Test Valley 3
2020-07-07 Wakefield 77
2020-07-07 Walsall 19
2020-07-07 Waltham Forest 23
2020-07-07 West Lancashire 13
2020-07-07 Westminster 9
2020-07-07 Wigan 21
2020-07-07 Wiltshire 17
2020-07-07 Windsor and Maidenhead 4
2020-07-07 Wolverhampton 27
2020-07-07 Worcester 9
2020-07-07 Wychavon 5
2020-07-08 Bedford 55
2020-07-08 Belfast 10
2020-07-08 Blackpool 24
2020-07-08 Bradford 389
2020-07-08 Croydon 15
2020-07-08 Derby 41
2020-07-08 Erewash 16
2020-07-08 Grampian 14
2020-07-08 Herefordshire County of 13
2020-07-08 Kirklees 248
2020-07-08 Leicester 804
2020-07-08 Lewisham 7
2020-07-08 Lisburn and Castlereagh 13
2020-07-08 Manchester 147
2020-07-08 Mid and East Antrim 12
2020-07-08 Milton Keynes 12
2020-07-08 Oldham 99
2020-07-08 Peterborough 75
2020-07-08 Rother 9
2020-07-08 Sevenoaks 14
2020-07-08 South Tyneside 4
2020-07-08 St Albans 40
2020-07-08 Stoke-on-Trent 53
2020-07-08 Tower Hamlets 22
2020-07-08 Welwyn Hatfield 10
2020-07-08 Woking 21
2020-07-09 Dumfries and Galloway 11
2020-07-09 Forth Valley 24
2020-07-09 Greater Glasgow and Clyde 31
2020-07-09 Lothian 9
2020-07-09 Newry, Mourne and Down 19

Notes for Scotland

Scotland reports data based on local health boards rather than local authorities and with the date they were reported rather than the date the swab was taken. This will result in higher numbers than elsewhere and the latest cases being slightly more recent than the rest of the UK.

Notes for NI

Some parts of NI (and also Scotland) are reporting negative cases, which is mathematically impossible. I believe is due to the authorities reporting data incorrectly and then correcting it later without updating the historical data. In Armagh City, Banbridge and Craigavon, as an example, there had been 754 confirmed cases on the 25th of June, which has dropped in several stages to 744 today.

Data sources

Edit: Welsh data was missing. I've added it now!
submitted by _c9s_ to CoronavirusUK [link] [comments]


2020.06.07 00:37 Chsyi Frontier announces the new expansion as only they can do.

https://forums.frontier.co.uk/threads/well-its-been-a-fun-24hrs-hasnt-it-great-pr-as-well-lets-review-it.546518/post-8496981
Jay Le Chardon Yesterday at 7:38 PM
Well, its been a fun 24hrs hasn't it? Great PR as well, lets review it ;-)
I'm still reeling with the question of whiskey tango foxtrot has happened? Here's my summary - correct me where I get it wrong:
So this debacle started yesterday morning when FDev accidentally unveiled the Odyssey trailer, which was meant to be private but is now public knowledge. So the video briefly went up on the Elite Dangerous youtube channel, and was promptly taken down, but not before it was downloaded and disseminated across the community. So this went viral, and were put Frontier on the back foot. Initially they tried to suppress the leak, hence forum moderators being vigilant and removing posts of the video itself. But that only raised the credibility of the "leaked trailer" to the community. So Frontier then had to confirm the veracity of the video, and accept that "the genie was out of the bottle", and reposted it on the official Elite Dangerous and made an announcement in the forums a few hours later, followed by a newsletter email to jubilant players.
This confirmation, and announcement, however unintentional and unexpected, was greatly welcomed by the community who, this time yesterday, were delighted to see all three of the biggest headline, most requested features indicated as being part of the new game in that video. Namely, Atmospheres (blue skys in the video), Legs (People walking on planets surface), and Base Building (new model of landing pad believed to denote a players base).
So while the players were all jubilant, celebrating the fact we were getting three wishlist features, not just one, as in we were getting Legs AND Atmospheres AND Base Building, rather than ONE OF THEM. Proper High Fives and Ice Creams for a few hours. And given the vitriolic schism that's ran through the forum with "Pro Atmos" posters telling "Pro Legs" types (such as myself) to go and play Call of Duty. Those "pro legs" campaigners haven't been exactly turning the other cheek, and the retorts being along the lines of "What fracking good is an atmosphere and or ecosystem if you character is effectively quadriplegic stuck in the pilots chair of a ship / SLF / SRV?" - and its actually been quite a "robust" exchange over the four and a half years I've been playing and involved with the communities of Elite. And it went up on steam.
So getting the Legs or Atmos call right was always going to be difficult for Frontier. And Eleven out of Ten to Frontier, while doing either Legs or Atmospheres was always going to leave a large section of the community alienated and disappointed, but doing both in a single update? Well I for one didn't think such a large undertaking would have been possible, until yesterday. And when I seen that video, I was elated and truly impressed.
But behind the scenes, probably in crisis zoom calls / after hours cabinet meetings in Frontiers offices (if they are fully back at work?) would be a PR crisis management meeting, with the agenda, as, erm... Specifically trying to strategies some mitigation for the fact that now the world is running with the story of the games biggest ever update, that is coming in six to nine months time, how exactly could they go about launching the carriers update to anything more exuberant than a "yeah whatevz, but tell us more about Odessy"?
Really - any update unveiled in the immediate aftermath of Legs and Atmospheres coming in one patch, which was also believed to contain base building, is going to seem massively underwhelming. And yet that is the content for the next nine months, and no one is going to be particularly interested in it, as Odessy has well and truly stole its thunder. Bit of a PR crisis there.
So While Frontier PR folks were probably headbutting their desks/dining tables, the VR players notice the Odessy DLC steam page didn't mention VR. Some Eyebrows were raised. And less than twelve hours after the initial "leak" and the resultant frenzy of whoops and yays, some very focussed and pointy, questions were getting asked. Not to mention a few VR headsets were starting to have a nihilistic identity crisis.
Then, after the VR players in the community had been questioning the future of VR in elite, one of the community managers got "the honours" of telling us "VR? - No, but, erm, we like it, but maybe in the future, sometime, maybe, possibly, but not at launch" and "Base Building ? Ergh... Soz; but that's an out right no - not on the roadmap". So Tim's update this afternoon took away one of the three main features believed to be coming in this, not-meant-to-be-unveiled-yet-but-is-totally-going-to-overshadow-next-weeks-planned-launch-of-carriers-update, and it also severely disgruntled the VR players, who represent a significant portion of, but far from a majority of the playerbase.
So this afternoon, in reaction to an unintended unveil of an update that isn't coming for months and months, a lot of dummies have been spat out and toys launched from the base builders and VR enthusiasts prams. Mine included, well kind of...
SPOILER: FATE OF MY FLIGHT STICKS...
Meanwhile, back in Cambridge/Cambridgeshire, someone is going to have to manage the press around carriers launch next week, probably drafting press releases summarised as "Never mind the big update that isn't coming for a few months, which you aren't meant to know about yet, but we oopsied on youtube... So... Can you give us some coverage on this small update of which the headline feature is something that's already 18 months past its initial anticipated delivery date? Please?"
And even if they get the coverage, a significant portion, namely the base builders and mostly the VR players, are going to be like "you know what? Shove it..."
Oh what a kerfuffle, were this an episode of a televised sitcom it'd be hilarious.
submitted by Chsyi to Elite_Dangerous [link] [comments]


2020.06.02 22:46 ClandesTyne Pictured in 1952, this house was between 1636 and 1646 the home of the future Lord Protector of the Commonwealth of England, Scotland and Ireland, Oliver Cromwell. Located in Ely, Cambridgeshire, parts of the house date back to the 13th Century. [768x494]

Pictured in 1952, this house was between 1636 and 1646 the home of the future Lord Protector of the Commonwealth of England, Scotland and Ireland, Oliver Cromwell. Located in Ely, Cambridgeshire, parts of the house date back to the 13th Century. [768x494] submitted by ClandesTyne to HistoryPorn [link] [comments]


2020.05.27 14:37 Killer_Tomcat The First Three Chunks

The First Three Chunks
I'm sensing a little confusion over Hejelnik's historical chunks and what levels of development occur in each of them. This post is supposed to clear up that confusion by providing a comprehensive idea of what each of these first 'prehistoric' chunks of history will look like: the Stone Age, the Bronze Age and the Iron Age. I'm going to use Great Britain's prehistory as an example of the kind of technological and cultural advancements that would ideally fit into each chunk although this post functions as just a guide and I understand it won't be useful or applicable for everybody's creations.
The Stone Age
Here is some background on Britain's Stone Age from the Wikipedia page on Prehistoric Britain:
Palaeolithic (Early Stone Age)
The first distinct culture in Britain is what archaeologists call the Creswellian industry with leaf-shaped points probably used as arrowheads. It produced refined flint tools but also made use of bone, antler, shell, amber, animal teeth, and mammoth ivory. These were fashioned into tools but also jewellery and rods of uncertain purpose. Flint seems to have been brought into areas with limited local resources; the stone tools found in the caves of Devon (such as Kent's Cavern) seem to have been sourced from Salisbury Plain, 161 km east. This is interpreted as meaning that the early inhabitants of Britain were highly mobile, roaming over wide distances and carrying 'toolkits' of flint blades with them rather than heavy and unworked flint nodules, or else improvising tools extemporaneously. The possibility that groups also travelled to meet and exchange goods or sent out dedicated expeditions to source flint has also been suggested.
The dominant food species were horses and red deer although other mammals ranging from hares to mammoth were also hunted including rhino and hyena. From the limited evidence available, burial seemed to involve skinning and dismembering a corpse with the bones placed in caves. This suggests a practice of excarnation, secondary burial and possibly some form of ritual cannibalism. Artistic expression seems to have been mostly limited to engraved bone, although the cave art at Creswell Crags and Mendip caves are notable exceptions.
Mesolithic (Middle Stone Age)
The warmer climate changed the arctic environment to one of pine, birch and alder forest; this less open landscape was less conducive to the large herds of reindeer and wild horse that had previously sustained humans. Those animals were replaced in people's diets by pig, elk, red deer, roe deer, wild boar and aurochs which would have required different hunting techniques. Tools changed to incorporate barbs which could snag the flesh of an animal, making it harder for it to escape alive. Tiny microliths were developed for hafting onto harpoons and spears. Woodworking tools such as adzes appear in the archaeological record although some flint blade types remained similar to their Palaeolithic predecessors. The dog was domesticated because of its benefits during hunting and the wetland environments created by the warmer weather would have been a rich source of fish and game. Wheat of a variety grown in the Middle East was present on the Isle of Wight at the Bouldnor Cliff Mesolithic Village dating from about 6,000 BC.
It is likely that these environmental changes were accompanied by social changes. Humans spread and reached the far north of Scotland during this period. Sites from the British Mesolithic include the Mendips, Star Carr in Yorkshire and Oronsay in the Inner Hebrides. Excavations at Howick in Northumberland uncovered evidence of a large circular building dating to 7,600 BC which is interpreted as a dwelling. A further example has also been identified at Deepcar in Sheffield and a building dating to 8,500 BC was discovered at the Star Carr site. The older view of Mesolithic Britons as nomadic is now being replaced with a more complex picture of seasonal occupation or permanent occupation in some cases. Travel distances seem to have become shorter, typically with movement between high and low ground.
Though the Mesolithic environment was bounteous, the rising population and the ancient Britons' success in exploiting it eventually led to local exhaustion of many natural resources. Farming of crops and domestic animals was adopted in Britain around 4,500 BC because of the need for reliable food sources. The climate had been warming since the later Mesolithic and continued to improve, replacing the earlier pine forests with woodland.
Neolithic (Late Stone Age)
The Neolithic was the period of domestication of plants and animals but the arrival of a Neolithic package of farming and a sedentary lifestyle is increasingly giving way to a more complex view of the changes and continuities in practices that can be observed from the Mesolithic period onwards. For example, the development of Neolithic monumental architecture (apparently venerating the dead) may represent more comprehensive social and ideological changes involving new interpretations of time, ancestry, community and identity.
In any case, the Neolithic Revolution introduced a more settled way of life and ultimately led to societies becoming divided into differing groups of farmers, artisans and leaders. Forest clearances were undertaken to provide room for cereal cultivation and animal herds. Pollen analysis shows that woodland was decreasing with a major decline of elms and grassland was increasing. Native cattle and pigs were reared whilst sheep and goats were later introduced from the continent as were the wheats and barleys grown in Britain. However only a few actual settlement sites are known in Britain. Cave occupation was common at this time.
The construction of the earliest earthwork sites in Britain began during the early Neolithic (4,400 BC – 3,300 BC) in the form of long barrows used for communal burial. The former may be derived from the long house, although no long house villages have been found in Britain – only individual examples. However, the stone-built houses on Orkney are indicators of small settlements in Britain. Evidence of growing mastery over the environment is embodied in the Sweet Track – a wooden trackway built to cross the marshes of the Somerset Levels and dated to 3,807 BC. Leaf-shaped arrowheads, round-based pottery types and the beginnings of polished axe production are common indicators of the period. Evidence of the use of cow's milk comes from analysis of pottery contents found beside the Sweet Track.
The Neolithic saw the development of cursus monuments close to earlier barrows and the growth and abandonment of causewayed enclosures as well as the building of impressive chamber tombs such as the Maeshowe types. The earliest stone circles and individual burials also appear. Different pottery types such as grooved ware appear during the later Neolithic (2,900 BC – 2,200 BC.) In addition, new enclosures called henges were built along with stone rows and the famous sites of Stonehenge, Avebury and Silbury Hill. Industrial flint mining began such as that at Cissbury and Grimes Graves along with evidence of long-distance trade. Wooden tools and bowls were common with bows also being constructed.
As you can see, the Stone Age isn't a homogenous block of history and there was clearly some notable development throughout the period but it never advanced beyond a very basic level of civilisation. It is ideal for worldbuilders who want to anchor their builds in parts of world history where there is little to no rules or competing societies to interact with. This gives them the opportunity to carve out their own primitive cultures in vast open stretches of time and space that will likely be unclaimed. While the history of magic is unknown (for now) it is unlikely to play any role in this primitive period where people would not have learnt how to manipulate the Weave yet.
Stone Age Chunk. 1
The Bronze Age
The next period of Hejelnik history is the Bronze Age. This is an excerpt from a Wikipedia page on Bronze Age Britain:
Movement of Europeans brought new people to the islands from the continent. The new "Beaker Culture" displayed different behaviours from the earlier Neolithic people and cultural change was significant. Integration is thought to have been peaceful, as many of the early henge sites were seemingly adopted by the newcomers.
The Beaker culture brought the skill of refining metal to Great Britain. At first, they made items from copper but from around 2,150 BC smiths had discovered how to make bronze (which is much harder than copper) by mixing copper with a small amount of tin. Over the next thousand years bronze gradually replaced stone as the main material for tool and weapon making. The bronze axe heads (made by casting) were at first similar to their stone predecessors but then developed a socket for the wooden handle to fit into and a small loop or ring to make lashing the two together easier.
Bronze swords of a graceful "leaf" shape, swelling gently from the handle before coming to a tip, have been found in considerable numbers along with spear heads and arrow points. The greatest quantities of bronze objects were discovered in Cambridgeshire with the most important finds in Isleham (more than 6,500 pieces.) Groups of unused axes are often found together, suggesting ritual deposits to some though many archaeologists believe that elite groups collected bronze items to restrict their use among the wider population - social groups appear to have been tribal but growing complexity and hierarchies were apparent.
Great Britain had large reserves of tin in the areas of Cornwall and Devon and thus tin mining began. Cornwall was a major source of tin for much of western Europe and copper was extracted from sites such as the Great Orme mine in Northern Wales. By around 1,600 BC, the southwest of the island was experiencing a trade boom as British tin was exported across Europe.
Bronze-age Britons were also skilled at making jewellery from gold as well as occasional objects like the Rillaton Cup and Mold Cape. Many examples of these have been found in graves of the wealthy Wessex culture of Southern Britain.
The earliest known metalworking building was found at Sigwells, Somerset. Several casting mould fragments were fitted to a Wilburton type sword held in Somerset County Museum. They were found in association with cereal grain dated to the 12th century BC.
The burial of dead (which until this period had usually been communal) became more individual. The 'Early Bronze Age' saw people buried in individual barrows or sometimes in cists covered with cairns. They were often buried with a beaker alongside the body. Cremation was later adopted as a burial practice with cemeteries of urns containing cremated individuals appearing in the archaeological record.
The rich Wessex culture developed in southern Great Britain at this time. The weather, previously warm and dry, became much wetter as the Bronze Age continued, forcing the population away from easily defended sites in the hills and into the fertile valleys. Large livestock farms developed in the lowlands which appear to have contributed to economic growth and inspired increasing forest clearances.
The Celtic languages developed during this Late Bronze Age period in an intensely trading-networked culture called the Atlantic Bronze Age that included Britain, Ireland, France, Spain and Portugal.
This is a slightly more developed period of history although it is still notably lacking in many aspects of civilisation like larger kingdoms, organised religion and complex writing systems. It is ideal for worldbuilders who want to anchor their builds in parts of world history that are slightly more structured and developed than the Stone Age Chunk but still have that same rugged unexplored feel to them. Again, we don't know the history of magic yet so magic-heavy cultures and histories might not be well suited to this period of history.
Bronze Age Chunk. 2
The Iron Age
The Iron Age is the third and final prehistoric age of Hejelnik's history and the one we're focussing on this week. This is an excerpt from a Wikipedia page on Iron Age Britain:
Early in the Iron Age, the widespread Wessex pottery of Southern Britain such as the type style from All Cannings Cross may suggest a consolidated socio-economic group in the region. However, by 600 BC this appears to have broken down into differing sub-groups with their own pottery styles. Between 400-100 BC there is evidence of emerging regional identities and a significant population increase.
The Romans described a variety of deities worshipped by the people of North-western Europe. Barry Cunliffe perceives a theistic gender division with gods relating to masculinity, the sky and individual tribes alongside goddesses relating to associations with fertility, the earth and a universality that transcended tribal differences. Wells and springs had female divine links exemplified by the goddess Sulis worshipped at Bath.
Religious practices revolved around offerings and sacrifices, sometimes human but more often involving the ritual slaughter of animals or the deposition of metalwork, especially war booty. Weapons and horse trappings have been found in the bog at Llyn Cerrig Bach on Anglesey and are interpreted as votive offerings cast into a lake. Numerous weapons have also been recovered from rivers - especially the Thames. Some buried hordes of jewellery are interpreted as gifts to the earth gods. Disused grain storage pits and the ends of ditches have also produced what appear to be deliberately placed deposits, including a preference for burials of horses, dogs and ravens. The bodies were often mutilated and some human finds at the bottom of pits, such as those found at Danebury, may have had a ritual aspect.
Caesar's texts tell us that the priests of Britain were Druids, a religious elite with considerable holy and secular powers. No archaeological evidence survives of Druidry, although a number of burials made with ritual trappings and found in Kent may suggest a religious character to the subjects. Overall, the traditional view is that religion was practised in natural settings in the open air. Gildas mentions "those diabolical idols of my country, which almost surpassed in number those of Egypt and of which we still see some mouldering away within or without the deserted temples, with stiff and deformed features as was customary". There is evidence of an open-air shrine at Hallaton, Leicestershire. Here, a collection of objects known as the Hallaton Treasure was buried in a ditch in the early 1st century AD. The only structural evidence was a wooden palisade built in the ditch. Despite this, sites such as at Hayling Island, Hampshire and near Heathrow airport are interpreted as purpose-built indoor shrines. The Hayling Island example was a circular wooden building set within a rectangular precinct. The Heathrow temple was a small cellar surrounded by a ring of postholes thought to have formed an ambulatory. A rectangular structure at Danebury and a sequence of six-poster structures overlooking calf burials and culminating in a trench-founded rectangular structure at Cadbury Castle, Somerset, have been similarly interpreted.
Death in Iron Age Great Britain seems to have produced different behaviours in different regions. Cremation was a common method of disposing of the dead, although the chariot burials and other inhumations of the Arras culture of East Yorkshire, and the cist burials of Cornwall, demonstrate that it was not ubiquitous. In Dorset, the Durotriges seem to have had small inhumation cemeteries, sometimes with high-status grave goods. The general dearth of excavated Iron Age burials makes drawing conclusions difficult. Excarnation has been suggested as a reason for the lack of burial evidence with the remains of the dead being dispersed either naturally or through human agency.
The expansion of the economy throughout the period but especially in the later Iron Age is in large part a reflection of key changes in the expression of social and economic status.
With regard to animal husbandry, cattle represented a significant investment in pre-Roman Britain as they could be used as a source of portable wealth, as well as providing useful domestic by-products such as milk, cheese and leather. In the later Iron Age, an apparent shift is visible revealing a change in dominance from cattle rearing to that of sheep. Economically, sheep are significantly less labour-intensive, requiring fewer people per animal.
Whilst cattle and sheep dominate the archaeological record, evidence for pig, ox, dog and, rarely, chicken is widely represented. There is generally an absence from environmental remains of hunted game and wild species as well as fresh and sea water species, even in coastal communities.
A key commodity of the Iron Age was salt, used for preservation and the supplementation of the diet. Whilst difficult to find archaeologically, some evidence does exist. Salterns, in which sea water was boiled to produce salt, are prevalent in the East Anglia fenlands. Additionally, Morris notes that some salt trading networks spanned over 75 km.
Representing an important political and economic medium, the vast number of Iron Age coins found in Great Britain are of great archaeological value. Some such as gold staters were imported from mainland Europe. Others, such as the cast bronze coins of Southeast England are clearly influenced by Roman originals. The British tribal kings also adopted the continental habit of putting their names on the coins they had minted with such examples as Tasciovanus from Verulamium and Cunobelinos from Camulodunum identifying regional differentiation. Hordes of Iron Age coins include the Silsden Hoard in West Yorkshire. A large collection of coins known as the Hallaton Treasure was found at a Late Iron Age shrine near Hallaton, Leicestershire, consisting of 5,294 coins mostly attributed to the Corieltavi tribe.
Trade links developed in the Bronze Age and beforehand provided Great Britain with numerous examples of continental craftsmanship. Swords especially were imported, copied and often improved upon by the natives. Hallstatt slashing swords and daggers were a significant import although, by 650 BC, the volume of goods arriving seems to have declined - possibly due to more profitable trade centre appearing in the Mediterranean. There also appears to have been a collapse in the bronze trade during the early Iron Age.
From the late 2nd century BC onwards, South-central Britain was indirectly linked into Roman trading networks via the Atlantic seaways to southwest Gaul. Hengistbury Head in Dorset was the most important trading site and large quantities of Italian wine have been found there. In Southeast Britain meanwhile, extensive contact with the 'Belgic' tribes of northern Gaul is evidenced by large numbers of imported Gallo-Belgic gold coins between the mid-2nd century BC and Caesar's conquest of Gaul in the 50s BC. These coins probably did not principally move through trade. In the past, the emigration of Belgic peoples to Southeast Britain has been cited as an explanation for their appearance in that region. However, recent work suggests that their presence in Southeast Britain may have occurred due to a kind of political and social patronage that was paid by the northern Gaulish groups in exchange for obtaining aid from their British counterparts during Gaulish warfare with the Romans on the Continent.
After Caesar's conquest of Gaul, a thriving trade developed between Southeast Britain and the near Continent. This is archaeologically evidenced through imports of wine and olive oil amphorae and mass-produced Gallo-Belgic pottery. Strabo, writing in the early 1st century AD, lists ivory chains and necklaces, amber gems, glass vessels, and other petty wares, as articles imported to Britain, whilst he recorded the island's exports as grain, cattle, gold, silver, iron, hides, slaves and hunting dogs. This trade probably thrived as a result of political links and client kingship relationships that developed between groups in Southeast Britain and the Roman world.
This is the most developed chunk of Hejelnik's history and the last one before major empires start springing up. It is ideal for worldbuilders who want to anchor their builds in parts of world history that blend the trappings of modern society with primitive living. Here we see the rise of complex and fragmented societies with currency, hierarchy, writing and organised religion taking root but it still retains a distinctly ancient character.
Iron Age Chunk. 3
What Comes Next?
Well, the simple question is that we don't really know the direction that Hejelnik's history will take in the future. I wanted these first three chunks of world history to establish primitive development in the world but now it's your turn to decide what happens. We will have up to 15 chunks of world history. From next week onwards we'll be running weekly competitions where people will suggest the next chunk and the rough overview of what it will entail. The power will finally be in your hands. (Sorry for the long block of text.)
Image Credits
1: https://www.timetoast.com/timelines/timeline-of-british-history-0ef9fe70-c75a-4b05-a606-c7b7e15a24ca
2: https://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/earth/environment/archaeology/7238663/3000-year-old-shipwreck-shows-European-trade-was-thriving-in-Bronze-Age.html
3: https://www.history.com/topics/pre-history/iron-age
If you wanna learn more about what we do here then there are other platforms the worldbuilding_project is also active on:
Here's our Wiki where canon information is kept: https://hejelnik.fandom.com/wiki/Home
Here's our Discord where casual chat and discussions are held: https://discord.gg/c2rFu2b
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2020.05.20 17:25 jcollywobble Which part of the UK produces the best footballers? (Experiment) (Part 2)

Thanks to the relative success of the first post, I am back again to reveal the next 5 teams in the second instalment of the experiment to find out which region in the United Kingdom produces the best footballers. See below for previous posts.
Post 1
Before we get back into the teams, I’ve got some changes to make to the experiment thanks to some people spotting some errors in the original post:
- Firstly, I’ve changed the names of Team 4,5 and 6 to London 1, London 2 and London 3 and Herts respectively. As multiple people have rightly mentioned, I didn’t quite nail my London geography leading to some boroughs been thrown into East/South London etc when they shouldn’t have been. This should hopefully eliminate the questions and confusion as a result of my geographical ineptitude.
- Ezri Konsa makes way for Mark Noble (Canning Town, West Ham) in London 2 due to popular demand in the comments.
- Nathan Dyer has been replaced by Nicky Law (Plymouth, Exeter City) in Team 1.
John Ruddy moves from the South-West (Team 1) to the South-East Midlands (Team 8) due to FM putting the wrong St Ives as his birth city. He’ll be replaced by Max O’Leary (Bath, Bristol City)
I have also added some maps to held visualise the geographical split of the counties and London Boroughs:
England Map
Scotland Map
London Boroughs Map

Now onto why you’re all here, the next 5 teams;
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Team 6 – London 3 & Herts - Hertfordshire and London Boroughs: Redbridge, Waltham Forest, Haringey, Enfield, Barnet, Harrow, – Population: 3,450,896
Media Prediction: 4th - Title Odds: 7-1
Manager – Gareth Southgate (Watford, England)

https://preview.redd.it/ebx64lfstxz41.png?width=547&format=png&auto=webp&s=d4ffb76585dc2731902d59509c78db255f6272dc
Likely Starting XI
England’s hero of the summer of 2018, Gareth Southgate, takes charge of this side. Reaching the semis at the 2018 World cup is Gareth’s best achievement to date which arguably could have been seen as underachievement with the Fixtures and Squad England had. One of the more experienced managers in the league, Gareth will be familiar to plenty of the England boys in the Squad. Tipped to finish in the top 4, Southgate will be hoping to have a crack at his first trophy in (hypothetical) management.
Spearheading the attack is Spurs’ Harry Kane, who is the highest rated player in the competition based on FM current ability. Kane will be a major threat to any defence he faces and is likely to be favourite for the golden boot. Behind Kane, the duo of Adam Lallana and Andros Townsend will offer some threat and creativity and will be hoping to feed Kane with an endless supply of chances.
Jack Wilshere, who is probably best known for being the most injury prone player in the league will be hoping to stay fit throughout and make an impact whilst talented young midfielder Harry Winks will sit in front of the back four and dictate the tempo.
In defence, there is a mix of youth and experience. Young defenders Reece James and Kyle Walker-Peters are joined by 39-time England capped Ashley Young who is currently playing his trade in Milan. Two from Mariappa, Mawson and Clark will occupy the central defender position assuming Southgate plays with a back four.
Yet again for another team, the Goalkeeper position is a worry. David Button who is currently second choice for Brighton will likely start although it could be a toss-up between any of the three below-average stoppers.
I have high hopes for this team, if Kane remains injury-free they will surely be in and around the title race.
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Team 7 – South-West Midlands - Berkshire, Bristol, Gloucestershire, Oxfordshire, Wiltshire – Population: 3,661,711
Media Prediction: 18th - Title Odds: 500-1
Manager – Brian McDermott (Slough, Unemployed)

https://preview.redd.it/0ht7hcvutxz41.png?width=576&format=png&auto=webp&s=12797759bcabd3a1ceec2b54473809e7b92cfd6f
Likely Starting XI
The largest team by population out of the 20, South-West Midlands was the only way I could describe this group of counties (very uncreative, I know). Despite having the biggest catchment area of all the clubs, this doesn’t seem to translate to having the biggest impact on the pitch. Out of the 25 players, only 5 are currently playing in the top flight. Brian McDermott has been given the job of managing this team in the experiment, who has surprisingly been out of a job since May 2016 when he had his second stint as Reading manager which lasted only 6 months before he was sacked.
With 87 England caps between them Theo Walcott and Eric Dier will look to provide leadership in a team which lacks quality all over the pitch. Eric Dier interestingly is predicted to start in defence for McDermott’s men. One of Leicester’s surprise title winners, Andy King adds to the experience but apart from the 3 mentioned players, this appears to be a fairly inexperienced squad.
Dom Solanke, who was tipped for big things only a few years ago will likely partner Walcott upfront in a pacey duo. Charlie Austin will also be in the mix and will likely chip in with a few goals over the season. Matty Cash has a lot of potential and will add value to the team whether he plays at fullback or on the right side of midfield.
This is another team which is lacking a top keeper, Jojo Wollacott is predicted to start. Wollacott has only managed 9 appearances this season at Forest Green Rovers so it doesn’t bode well for the defence in front of him.
Overall, it doesn’t look great for this team, I wouldn’t be surprised to see this team in and around the bottom 3 come the end of the season especially with a worrying lack of quality in goal.
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Team 8 – South-East Midlands - Bedfordshire, Buckinghamshire, Cambridgeshire, Northamptonshire– Population: 3,051,792
Media Prediction: 14th - Title Odds: 200-1
Manager – Sean Dyche (Kettering, Burnley)

https://preview.redd.it/1amwjgiytxz41.png?width=539&format=png&auto=webp&s=2bd5cef041559c3a03567db6aec4fb10f2b7d1d7
Likely Starting XI
Another team with an uncreative name, apologies again to anyone from this region. Team 8 consists of counties Bedfordshire, Buckinghamshire, Cambridgeshire and Northamptonshire and will be managed by Sean Dyche. Expect a mix of deep croaky touchline shouts, direct football and hard work on the pitch. Dyche is experienced at the top level having managed in the premier league for 5 of the last 6 seasons and has even guided Burnley to the Europa League, albeit losing in the Playoff round to Olympiacos.
Making a team sheet for the second time in the experiment, John Ruddy, born in St Ives, Cambridgeshire and not Cornwall will challenge Newcastle ‘keeper Karl Darlow for the starting berth in net. More strength in depth than most of the teams in the experiment in terms of the goalkeeper position.
In defence, Ben Chilwell is the standout player and will look to bomb up the left flank and create a supply of chances for the team. On the other side Sheffield United’s George Baldock will hope to do the same, as he has done for Chris Wilders men all season. Luton native Charlie l’Anson, who rather amusingly is known in Spain simply as Charlie is currently playing for Rayo Majadahonda in Spain, Sean Dyche will no doubt remind him to keep it simple at the back.
Milton Keynes born Dele Alli features in midfield and looks to be the best player in terms of ability in the team. Dyche will build the attack around Dele and will be hopeful he can provide a big impact and re-discover his form from the 2016/17 season by chipping in with plenty of goals. Chelsea duo Lewis Baker and Izzy Brown will be on the fringes of the team and will both be hoping to showcase their potential to Dyche.
If Dele plays in a deeper role, Irish internationals Callum Robinson and Sean Maguire, who incidentally both play club football together at Preston, will make a claim to start up front.
Despite being predicted to finish 14th, I can’t tell much difference between this team and the previous one who were predicted to finish 18th. I’d be surprised if this team does anything of note, although Sean Dyche can get the best out of his players that’s for sure.
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Team 9 – East Anglia – Essex, Norfolk, Suffolk - Population: 3,457,571
Media Prediction: 17th - Title Odds: 400-1
Manager – Paul Warne (Norwich, Rotherham United)

https://preview.redd.it/j82euwu0uxz41.png?width=599&format=png&auto=webp&s=70935688ef650f9af5dfadeb0cf8968630560315
Likely Starting XI
The trio of counties of Essex, Norfolk and Suffolk make up the next team. Another team which aren’t predicted to fair well in the season, Team 9 will be managed by Paul Warne, who currently manages League 1 Rotherham United. Warne has had a great season so far and could well take the Millers back into the championship.
Onto the players, Nick Pope is the standout player in an extremely average bunch of players. Pope is likely to have a hard season ahead of him with the amount of chances the team could concede. Alongside the only England International, Pope, the squad also features three players who have been capped by USA, Zimbabwe and Scotland. Angus Gunn and Jed Steer make up the goalkeeping contingent.
Stand out players in defence include James Tomkins and Ryan Bennett who are no stranger to playing in the top flight. Spurs’ 8-time USA international Cameron Carter-Vickers who is currently on loan at championship side Luton Town also makes an appearance along with Sam Byram and Charlie Daniels in the fullback roles.
Talented young player Todd Cantwell will provide the flair and creativity, alongside Isaac Hayden who will help to add a bit of balance to Paul Warne’s midfield. Apart from that, there isn’t much to shout about for the East Anglians. Chris Martin, who has been capped 17 times for Scotland at senior international level will probably play upfront with there seemingly being a huge deficit of quality in the attacking areas for this side. Goals will surely be a worry for Paul Warne, I think the only chance this team stays up is Nick Pope having a great season.
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Team 10 – Wales & Hereford – Wales, Herefordshire – Population: 3,169,324
Media Prediction: 12th – Title Odds: 100-1
Manager – Tony Pulis (Newport, West Brom)

https://preview.redd.it/0zhfhoj3uxz41.png?width=538&format=png&auto=webp&s=bd9b113f6a573c1d3430c3cceb748f450bb99845
Likely Starting XI
The first team containing players born outside of England, Wales and Herefordshire are the tenth team to be revealed and will be managed by Tony Pulis, who gets the nod over Mark Hughes and Ryan Giggs. The thought of Tony Pulis ordering Gareth Bale to launch throw-ins on to Connor Wickham’s head is a frightening one indeed.
The Welsh national team currently have their ‘golden generation’ of players having reached their highest world rankings of 8th only 4 years ago. The squad, rather staggeringly contains a combined total of 511 Wales caps. Wayne Hennessey being the most experienced with 84 caps for his country. The cream of the crop, in this team is certainly Gareth Bale who is capable of providing a lot of quality. Gareth is the second highest rated player in the league behind Team 6’s Harry Kane.
Another key player in midfield is Aaron Ramsey, who will act as a box to box player and will give Tony Pulis’ men a bit of quality as well as work rate in the middle. Joe Allen will play in the quarterback role and will look to dictate play in front of the back four.
The squad is made up of all welsh players apart from the three Hereford lads. One of those include Jarrod Bowen who will make an interesting partnership with Gareth Bale on the wings. Another is Connor Wickham who looks likely to start up front and will provide a platform for the team to build by holding the ball up for the more creative players.
In defence, there is plenty of experience with the likes of James Collins, Ashley Richards and Ben Davies. The defence looks to be solid compared to the other defences in the league and should work together well in front of either Danny Ward or Wayne Hennessey especially given the discipline Pulis will bring.
I think this squad has lots of potential and 100-1 title odds looks to be worth a couple of quid. Gareth Bale and Aaron Ramsey have the potential to push this team right up the league, however, it remains yet to be seen whether Pulis gives them the freedom they need.
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I hope you enjoyed the second instalment of the teams, once again let me know if I’ve missed anyone or made any errors. In the next post I’ll introduce the players born in the midlands and the north west, which features some interesting line ups.
submitted by jcollywobble to soccer [link] [comments]


2020.04.02 11:55 thaiwifefinder James Clerk Maxwell Bio

James Clerk Maxwell, (conceived June 13, 1831, Edinburgh, Scotland—kicked the bucket November 5, 1879, Cambridge, Cambridgeshire, England), Scottish physicist most popular for his plan of electromagnetic hypothesis. He is viewed by most present day physicists as the researcher of the nineteenth century who had the best impact on twentieth century material science, and he is positioned with Sir Isaac Newton and Albert Einstein for the crucial idea of his commitments. In 1931, on the 100th commemoration of Maxwell's introduction to the world, Einstein portrayed the adjustment in the origination of reality in material science that came about because of Maxwell's work as "the most significant and the most productive that physical science has encountered since the hour of Newton."

Maxwell originated from an agreeable working class foundation. The first family name was Clerk, the extra surname being included by his dad, who was a legal advisor, after he had acquired the Middlebie home from Maxwell progenitors. James was a lone kid. His folks had hitched late throughout everyday life, and his mom was 40 years of age at his introduction to the world. (See Researcher's Note: Maxwell's date of birth.) Shortly a while later the family moved from Edinburgh to Glenlair, the nation house on the Middlebie bequest.

During the Easter expression of 1879 Maxwell became sick on a few events; he came back to Glenlair in June, however his condition didn't improve. He passed on November 5, after a short sickness. Maxwell got no open distinctions and was covered discreetly in a little churchyard in the town of Parton, in Scotland.
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2020.03.24 22:09 Almostanathlete Cambridge Half Marathon

Cambridge Half Marathon Race report

Race Information

Goals

Goal Description Completed?
A 100% effort You’ll
B Sub-1:21, NYCM Qualifier See
C 1:21:35, 10k VDOT Oh
D 1:22:43, last year's fitness Yes
E 1:25:24, PB You’ll
F Don't catch coronavirus in a crowd of 11,000 people See

Previously seen on…

The last race report I got round to posting here was my last spring goal race, the Three Peaks Race. The training for that went well:
“In the eleven weeks of the plan, I averaged 60mpw. 11 of the 18 individual weeks were over 60, and I peaked at 74.5 in a week that included a 15 miler on a Thursday night with seven miles at T effort, a full recce of the 3 Peaks course (taking 4:15), and a 15-mile, 2:22 fell race. I ran over 16 miles in a day sixteen times, all in the last twelve weeks of the plan, and I had decent results in the races I did, three in January and a 1:12 10k PB in the middle of a 13-mile run home from work..” The result was about all I could have hoped for.
After that, I took a few weeks easy and then started to build towards an attempt on the Bob Graham Round. My first race of that build-up was my first ultra, a night 50km. Training was OK, if inconsistent. A week beforehand, I went to stretch my neck, trapped a nerve, passed out and went into atrial fibrillation. Not allowed to drive for six weeks, and with no confirmation yet that I didn’t have an underlying issue, I decided to put the BG on hold. I raced the 50k anyway, and I have the first thousand words of that race report sitting somewhere unfinished - I was only 2km in… Anyway, the race was a success, finishing 20th in 5:55 (with 6,000 ft of climbing).
I didn’t take enough time off after that, and irritated my hamstring. 9 miles plus an hour of football four days later was a mistake. I know now that effective use of my roller would have put paid to that niggling injury, but instead I went to race a 16-mile, 6,700 ft fell race. I found myself unable to run downhill after the halfway mark. The halfway mark was England’s highest mountain, so that was an unpleasant few hours, finishing in the 75th percentile. I’d never been outside the top third of a fell race before… That was my prompt to take a full week off, and build up slowly again, via the Falmouth Road Race with BARTC and the Oxford Half Marathon where I was on track to match my PB until mile 11 and finished a minute outside the previous year’s result.
That was at the same time that I started a new job, and shortly afterwards I had a cold and a cough, which just wouldn’t go away. I ended up taking 11 days off in an attempt to get better, but that didn’t work. So I went to the doctor, and was prescribed a preventative asthma inhaler. I was well enough to run the next day, and back to normal in a week. That was the last week of November, so I started planning for Cambridge.
My PBs going in to this were 18:24 for 5k (December 2018), 37:23 for 10k (April 2019), and 1:25:24 for HM (October 2018).

The Course

Unlike my past few goal races, this race was not in the hills. Cambridge is famously flat, and this race was no different. The only potential issues I could think of were the twisted streets of the medieval city centre and the introduction of cobbles to mile 12. Otherwise all was set fair - I went to university in Cambridge and have friends who live just outside the city who were racing, so I planned to stay with them for an easy pre-race experience.
After the race, as everyone’s strava said that they ran 12.9 miles, I got concerned about whether the course was short. So I mapped it on mapmyrun, and it came up at 13.16. Phew.

Training

My training, when it’s going well, is based around 3-4 days of commute running, with a JD 2Q style, at about 60 mpw. One evening run in the week is relatively long, with a workout, and there’s normally quality in my Sunday long run. I also like to race a lot - I raced 17 times in 2019, despite all of the interruptions in the second half of the year. If I do that, then the other weekend run does not have quality in it.
For this block, I started back from illness with three 50-mile weeks, got back up to 60, and then took three days off because I mucked up my logistics (the peril of run-commuting). So training properly started on 19 December, with a “week” of 50 miles in four days. From there, it went something like this:
Week Miles Elevation Key Runs
23 Dec 69.9 6,398 Back-to-back long trail runs on 26th and 27th (28 miles and 3,700 ft of climb) then the Michigan on Sunday. Hit target paces based off a 38:30 10k
30 Dec 61 2,598 14-miler with 4.5km tempo, 4.5km fartlek; 18:24 Parkrun, equalled PB
6 Jan 57 3,363 14 with 3x2-mile hilly tempo; Met League XC, 8k in 35:22 in thick mud
13 Jan 63.5 5,735 12.4 with 4x4' hills for a 15.6 mile day; Box Hill Fell Race, 7.5 miles, 2,000 ft
20 Jan 55 2,717 South of England XC, 477/1172. 8.4 miles, 975 ft. Improvement on 575/1150 the year before.
27 Jan 68.9 4,544 14 with 3x2-mile hilly tempo. Didn't hit pace; 17 miles with 2x3xhalf-mile hills.
3 Feb 51.3 1,227 12 with 5x1k track @ 3:31; 12 miles on the treadmill hiding from the storm.
10 Feb 55.9 3,133 Chase the Moon 10k race, Wednesday evening. 36:53, 30 second PB. 14 mile LR, 2 mile tempo, 3 hills, 2 mile tempo.
17 Feb 68.2 6,421 14 miles on a Tuesday, 2 hours on trails Saturday, 9th in a 10 mile hill race on Sunday, 1,660 ft
24 Feb 54.9 1,683 10 with 5k tempo plus 4.5k fartlek; 13 mile LR
2 Mar 41.8 1,332 Race week - 4 strides and 2 miles at race pace on Tuesday. Race Sunday
I had to get out miles occasionally as other things got in the way, but this was consistent - there were only two days in 11 weeks I planned to run and didn’t, and my strava training log looks very organised. Plus, having finished the 10k only 3 seconds behind durunnerafc, I had a plan for the race - stick with him. My thoughts on it, as set out in the Weekly Rundown, were:
“It ended up being an 11 week block at exactly 60mpw. There were seven "sessions", six races, and nine proper long runs (12+), so it looks like I hit the 2Q approach fairly well. That includes a 30-second 10k PB and my highest ever rolling 90-day mileage”. I had good reason to be fairly positive.

Pre-Race

Obviously after feeling positive about my training I picked up a niggle in the last few days - an odd pain deep in my right lower leg. I took a couple of miles out of the last few days, but there wasn’t much to be done other than hope. I spent a large part of the week expecting the race to be cancelled because of coronavirus, but that didn’t happen either.
Talking to durunnerafc about race plan, we decided to try to run together at 6:10-6:15 pace and see what happened. With high winds predicted, it was going to be a race where you needn’t worry if you were slightly behind pace at halfway, but also one where you would be well set if you were on pace at that point. My last workout was bang on 6:10 pace.
I travelled up the evening before, watching the rugby on my phone on the train and having a pre-race meal of lasagna and garlic bread. Waking up the next morning I had two bagels with butter and a 500ml bottle of coke. We then waited for our taxi to the start, which we’d pre-booked because of the road closures and we thought it would be busy. When it got to 5 past, for an 8 o clock pickup, we rang them. Turns out pre-booking didn’t make a difference to their allocation system, so our booking was just being repeatedly allocated to new drivers, who realised they were on the other side of the road closures from us and cancelled it, so it was reallocated etc… Luckily our friends were happy to drive, and we lucked into a parking space half a mile from the race start.
We dropped our kit off at the boathouse we all used to row out of, and I went for a gentle two mile warm-up along the river, before wheedling my way through to near the front of the pen. Race kit was ARTC best, new SOAR shorts and xmas present 4%s, worn only for the 10k tune-up. I didn’t manage to find durunnerafc, but did manage to meet up with philipwhiuk, who I was 2-1 down to for the year (two XC wins for him, a fell race victory for me). Like me, he had been subject to qrszx egging us on to aim for something overly ambitious so that we would blow up and he could be faster.

The Thing Itself

Start - 5k (19:13)

We were set off, and despite a fairly busy field, it was possible to settle into pace relatively easily. Phil came past me quickly and settled in behind the 1:20 pacer, and I could see them a few metres ahead. I went through 1k on pace, according to my watch, which I would later realise was out of sync almost immediately, and it felt like the appropriate effort level and rhythm. The first two kms headed east and then north, and I felt in a good rhythm. The third km, though was a taste of what was to come - we turned left at a roundabout to go full face into the wind, the same direction we would be running from miles 5-7 later. It was brutal, 15-20 mph with gusts of 30+. The only thing to do was to stay in rhythm and try to duck in behind people. Happily, it was still busy enough that this was possible, and we rattled along towards the turn back into town.

5k-10k (38:11 - 18:58)

The turn was on home turf, on my route from student accommodation to rowing and nights out, due east and over Orgasm Bridge, named for the sounds made by Cambridge’s many cyclists when they forget to change gear because it looks like such a small bridge. Shockingly I can spot it on the elevation profile for the race at a glance, even though it must only gain 10 feet. Here we entered the city centre, where the aim was to try to maintain rhythm through a series of tight bends, which would all get smoothed out on GPS. I also still felt smooth, and this is where the only race photos where I’m actually smiling happened, going out of King’s College and onto the backs. Back into town and we were going south on Trumpington Street, past Fitzbillie’s (try the cakes) and getting another hint of the wind, albeit not yet directly. Again, I was just trying to stick to my rhythm and watch the kms on my watch go by at 3:50 or thereabouts. With a right turn onto Barton Road, home of the mighty Pegasus (my uni rugby team), we were right into the wind. After five miles/eight km, the crowd had thinned. My plan here was to tuck in, hopefully get to halfway pretty close to goal pace, and then accelerate with the tailwind in the second half. That didn’t really happen, and it becamse clear that people were really struggling with the wind - every time I got to a group it seemed to disintegrate, leaving me chasing the next one. I switched tack mentally. Now the goal was to just keep the rhythm going, work hard, and then recover in the tailwind.

10k-15k (57:32 - 19:21)

At halfway I saw philipwhiuk ahead of me, and started to reel him in. I knew he hadn’t tapered for this race (has he ever really tapered for a race, except by doing another race?), so this wasn’t the biggest surprise ever. I was definitely running substantially slower than goal pace, and I was also passing people at a rate of knots. I was also working far too hard for miles 6-7 in a half, entirely depending on the promised tailwind to get me through miles 9-11. We turned out of the direct wind, heading south-east, onto the only really noticeable rise of the course, a slow drag, as the people who had been on my tail for the last two miles started to come past, looking fresh (or so my bitter race brain thought). I wasn’t feeling the relief I’d hoped with some tailwind, but at the same time, I was still moving at about goal pace. That was a positive to be taken, right? If I could just stay here long enough I’d recover, right? Maybe? As we got to Grantchester, home to romantics, detectives, and a couple of nice pubs, I was trying to do finish time calculations in my head. They didn’t really work, but they did pass the time.

15k-20k (1:16:22 - 18:50)

Finally. The left turn back north, along the wide, well-paved Trumpington Road that durunnerafc and I had been wistfully discussing as a glorious, delightful, even easy tailwind! It didn’t really feel like it, but suddenly at the same grim level of effort and discomfort I was moving faster, and my watch even had me at goal pace (only the last mile would show up as faster than 6:10/mile on strava). Even better, at the 10 mile mark my brain was able to cope with the simple maths of 10 miles + 5k = HM and worked out that if I could hit goal pace till the finish 1:21 would be… a really close run thing (1:01:39 + 19:10 - cobblestones). Best of all, durunnerafc caught up with me! Sorry, best of all? I mean worst… He was going to slingshot past me, he’d paced himself so much more sensibly, he was running so smoothly and breathing easily and even talking!!! Bastard!
I got a grip and realised that actually a friendly face was what I needed more than anything else. We were going to crush the last 5k, we were going to do it side-by-side like the 10k tuneup, and we were going to get a great moose photo at the finish. Right. Good. And, actually, it was good, as we got into a rhythm going north before hitting the town again. The cobbles didn’t seem so bad, the crowd support was great, and we were crushing it.
Then things started to go wrong. durunnerafc was suddenly no longer breezing along, and I realised that I was about to get to 19 km, not 20 (my watch was on lap mode). Oops. My slow ramp up of pace was premature and now I just had to cling on and hope my speed didn’t fall apart as my form did. But as durunner fell back, I tried to encourage him and in doing so managed not to notice my girlfriend cheering for me. Another major error, albeit one that wouldn’t have its payback in race times (or at all, to be fair).

The Finish (1:20:43 - 4:21)

At 20km, I felt as bad as I had in any race. I just wanted to lie down on the side of the road. Not only was I sure my form was all over the place but I was also sure that 1:21 had gone out the window. I must be slowing down now, I’m definitely under my other goals, so what’s the point in ekeing out every second here? As we went out of Jesus my defeatism was revealed as unfounded - if that’s the finish, and I have a minute to get there, surely I’ll be able to do that? And so, eyes closed, gnashing teeth, looking angry/pained/constipated I crossed the line in 1:20:43. All goals hit, and despite the coughing fit that had a volunteer rushing over to me, I don’t think I had any more major illness either.

Afterwards

I watched durunner cross a minute or so after me, and philipwhiuk another 40 seconds or so back. We wandered through the finish area, got our freebies, and met up with people. My friend had run a 6-minute PB to run 1:13 (!!!), so he was in a pretty good mood, and we hung around for a little bit before heading back to change and go for brunch. I had eggs royale with chips, which was exactly what I needed, and headed home.

What’s Next?

Well, who knows? My plan was to have 2 weeks easy, a 6 week block on the same model as before but with a couple of long trail runs, and then a 100k on 2 May. That’s been postponed to August, and I suppose I’m just training for fitness now. The only thing I’m looking to change is to bring in some more strength and conditioning work, whether yoga, hill sprints, or weights sessions. Coming from a power endurance sport I’ve neglected these, but looking at my form I think they’d help now.
Looking back on the race, I am increasingly pleased with it.. At the time I found it hard to be, both because of the inherent anti-climax of realising that a goal was well-pitched and also because I was struggling to reconcile just how grim I felt with the actual result. If the process feels awful and the outcome is positive, how are you meant to feel? Especially when a process focus is what so much of my training is based on… But I also remember rowing in Cambridge, and how the same friend who ran 1:13 and was then my coach used to remind us that it wasn’t how we looked or felt that mattered, but how fast we moved the boat. For all that it didn’t feel good, it undoubtedly was. I couldn’t have squeezed anything more out of myself, I dealt with the wind well considering, and my last mile was the fastest. Can’t really argue with that.
Made with a new race report generator created by herumph.
submitted by Almostanathlete to artc [link] [comments]


2020.03.13 17:42 hello_thirdeye New dates: Looking for actors for AI data collection! Paid £15/h

Hello! We got some good response last time, so posting here again as we have the next dates confirmed.
We are a Tech startup - specializing in AI which analyses human behavior to help detect thieves in retail stores. We need to collect videos (for non commercial use) of actors walking around our filming location which will be various grocery stores around London and Kent . It'll be around 3-4 hours work at £15 an hour. You will need to act out concealing, and picking up and placing down items. We need around 30-40 people so feel free to advertise to family and friends :)
(no specific skills required for this - the purpose of the task is just to capture human behaviours so need for any acting experience )
Dates and locations
If you're interested email [[email protected]](mailto:[email protected]) to sign up!
submitted by hello_thirdeye to UKJobs [link] [comments]


2020.01.24 15:51 Emily_Ensembl Job: Ensembl Genome Annotator (Regulation)

Location: EMBL-EBI, Hinxton near Cambridge, UK Staff Category: Staff Member Contract Duration: 2 years Grading: Grade 4 (starts at £2,483 net monthly) or Grade 5 (starts at £2,676 net monthly) Closing Date: 5 March 2020 Reference Number: EBI01580
Ensembl-HAVANA produces a reference gene annotation for human and mouse used around the world. We are recruiting a genome annotator to support our continuous efforts to improve understanding and representation of genes and our extension into the annotation of regulatory features within those species as part of the Ensembl and GENCODE projects.
Accurate identification and description of the genes and other important features in the human genome provides the foundation for high quality analysis of data informing both genome biology and clinical genomics.
There are currently 2 years of funding for this position.

Your role

Tasks for this position will include work to:
The genome annotator will work within Ensembl-HAVANA at EMBL-EBI as part of the Vertebrate Genomics team which is a world leader for integration, annotation, analysis and presentation of genomic data. This environment provides access to an international collection of projects at the cutting edge of human genomic research.

You have

You must hold a BSc, MSc or equivalent experience in Molecular or Cell Biology, Genetics, Genomics or related fields. A PhD is not essential but would be an advantage.
The ideal candidate will be highly motivated, scientifically curious, show initiative and have direct experience of working on the biology of gene regulation, either in the laboratory or a bioinformatics role. Skill in delivering a high-quality product with excellent attention to detail and within fixed deadlines is essential. Excellent verbal and written communication, and interpersonal skills are a prerequisite as are problem solving skills, and the desire to learn and improve.

Why join us

At EMBL-EBI, we help scientists realise the potential of ‘big data’ in biology by enabling them to exploit complex information to make discoveries that benefit mankind. Working for EMBL-EBI gives you an opportunity to apply your skills and energy for the greater good. As part of the European Molecular Biology Laboratory (EMBL), we are a non-profit, intergovernmental organisation funded by over 27 member states and two associate member states. We are located on the Wellcome Genome Campus near Cambridge in the UK, and our 850 staff are engineers, technicians, scientists and other professionals from all over the world.
EMBL is an inclusive, equal opportunity employer offering attractive conditions and benefits appropriate to an international research organisation. The remuneration package comprises a competitive salary, a comprehensive pension scheme and health insurance, educational and other family related benefits where applicable, as well as financial support for relocation and installation. For more information about pay and benefits click here.
We have an informal culture, international working environment and excellent professional development opportunities but one of the really amazing things about us is the concentration of technical and scientific expertise – something you probably won’t find anywhere else.
If you’ve ever visited the campus you’ll have experienced first-hand our friendly, collegial and supportive atmosphere, set in the beautiful Cambridgeshire countryside. Our staff also enjoy excellent sports facilities including a gym, a free shuttle bus, an on-site nursery, cafés and restaurant and a library.

What else you need to know

To view a copy of the full job description please click here.
To apply please submit a covering letter and CV through our online system. Applications are welcome from all nationalities and this will continue after Brexit. For more information please see our website. Visa information will be discussed in more depth with applicants selected for interview.
EMBL-EBI is committed to achieving gender balance and strongly encourages applications from women, who are currently under-represented at all levels.
Appointment will be based on merit alone.
This position is limited to the grant duration specified.
Applications will close at 23:00 GMT on the date listed above.
Apply now
submitted by Emily_Ensembl to genetics [link] [comments]


2020.01.14 15:33 pickindim_kmet How do I contact someone without having their contact details?

To make a long story short, I'm trying to contact a specific person in Cambridgeshire for my family as we're doing family research and feel this person would be able to help. I've tried the usual social media and Google and the only thing I can find is 192, but as a premium result. Also I'm not sure how up to date the result is.
Call me tight but paying £15 for credits just to view the contact details is a bit steep - I'm just wondering if anyone had any other ideas on how to get in touch with a person without having their details?
submitted by pickindim_kmet to AskUK [link] [comments]


2020.01.02 10:25 Emily_Ensembl Job: Ensembl Genome Annotator

Location: EMBL-EBI, Hinxton near Cambridge, UK Staff Category: Staff Member Contract Duration: 2 years Grading: Grade 4 (starts at £2,483 net monthly) or Grade 5 (starts at £2,676 net monthly) Closing Date: 4 February 2020 Reference Number: EBI01579
Apply now
Ensembl-HAVANA produces a reference gene annotation for human and mouse used around the world. We are recruiting a genome annotator to support our continuous efforts to improve understanding and representation of genes within those species as part of the Ensembl and GENCODE projects. Accurate identification and description of the genes in the human and mouse genomes provides the foundation for high quality analysis of data informing both genome biology and clinical genomics. There are currently two years of funding for this position.

Your role

Tasks for this position will include work to:
The genome annotator will work within Ensembl-HAVANA at EMBL-EBI as part of the Vertebrate Genomics team which is a world leader for integration, annotation, analysis and presentation of genomic data. This environment provides access to an international collection of projects at the cutting edge of human genomic research.

You have

You must hold a BSc, MSc or equivalent experience in Molecular or Cell Biology, Genetics, Genomics or related fields. A PhD is not essential but would be an advantage.
The ideal candidate will be highly motivated, scientifically curious, show initiative, have knowledge of the biology of gene expression and sequence alignment. Any experience with eukaryotic genome annotation would be advantageous. Skill in delivering a high-quality product with excellent attention to detail and within fixed deadlines is essential. Excellent verbal and written communication, and interpersonal skills are a prerequisite as are problem solving skills, and the desire to learn and improve.

Why join us

At EMBL-EBI, we help scientists realise the potential of ‘big data’ in biology by enabling them to exploit complex information to make discoveries that benefit mankind.
Working for EMBL-EBI gives you an opportunity to apply your skills and energy for the greater good.
As part of the European Molecular Biology Laboratory (EMBL), we are a non-profit, intergovernmental organisation funded by 27 member states and two associate member states.
We are located on the Wellcome Genome Campus near Cambridge in the UK, and our 850 staff are engineers, technicians, scientists and other professionals from all over the world.
EMBL is an inclusive, equal opportunity employer offering attractive conditions and benefits appropriate to an international research organisation. The remuneration package comprises a competitive salary, a comprehensive pension scheme and health insurance, educational and other family related benefits where applicable, as well as financial support for relocation and installation. For more information about pay and benefits click here.
We have an informal culture, international working environment and excellent professional development opportunities but one of the really amazing things about us is the concentration of technical and scientific expertise – something you probably won’t find anywhere else.
If you’ve ever visited the campus you’ll have experienced first-hand our friendly, collegial and supportive atmosphere, set in the beautiful Cambridgeshire countryside. Our staff also enjoy excellent sports facilities including a gym, a free shuttle bus, an on-site nursery, cafés and restaurant and a library.

What else you need to know

To view a copy of the full job description please click here.
To apply please submit a covering letter and CV through our online system. Applications are welcome from all nationalities and this will continue after Brexit. For more information please see our website. Visa information will be discussed in more depth with applicants selected for interview.
EMBL-EBI is committed to achieving gender balance and strongly encourages applications from women, who are currently under-represented at all levels.
Appointment will be based on merit alone.
Applications will close at 23:00 GMT on the date listed above.
submitted by Emily_Ensembl to genomics [link] [comments]


2019.12.27 17:06 bookinsomnia The Caroline Calloway Reading Challenge

"The Caroline Calloway Reading Challenge," similar to the "Rory Gilmore Reading Challenge"TM only different and worse. Based off of books/authors/people/movies adaptations she has mentioned or shown on her insta (but probably has not read).
Last Updated: 5/20/20

  1. Harvard Square by Andre Acimen
  2. Clothes, Clothes, Clothes. Music, Music, Music. Boys, Boys, Boys. by Viv Albertine
  3. Nordic Painting: The Rise of Modernity by Katharina Alsen and Annika Landmann
  4. Stay With Me: A Novel by Ayobami Adebayo
  5. Disrupt-Her: A Manifestor for the Modern Woman by Miki Agrawal
  6. Tuesdays with Morrie: An Old Man, a Young Man, and Life's Greatest Lessons by Mitch Albom
  7. Little Women by Louisa May Alcott
  8. The Power by Naomi Alderman
  9. Followers by Megan Angelo
  10. Wouldn't Take Nothing for My Journey Now by Maya Angelou
  11. Am I There Yet?: The Loop-de-loop Zigzagging Journey to Adulthood by Mari Andrew
  12. Diary of an Oxygen Thief by Anonymous
  13. The Dark Between Stars: Poems by Atticus
  14. Meditations: A Little Flesh, A Little Breath, and a Reason to Rule All by Marcus Aurelius, trans. by Maxwell Staniforth
  15. Emma by Jane Austin
  16. D C-T by Joana Avillez and Molly Young
  17. Sex and Rage: A Novel by Eve Babitz
  18. If Beale Street Could Talk by James Baldwin
  19. Crash by J.G. Ballard
  20. A Treasury of Flower Fairies by Cicely Mary Barker
  21. The Sense of an Ending by Julian Barnes
  22. Beautiful People of the Cafe Society by the Baron De Cabrol
  23. Peter and the Starcatchers by Dave Barry and Ridley Pearson
  24. The Lexicon by Max Barry
  25. The Idiot by Elif Batuman
  26. The Wandering Years, 1922-1939 by Cecil Beaton
  27. A Manual for Cleaning Women: Selected Stories by Lucia Berlin
  28. My School-Day Autobiography by Dorothea Bierwagen
  29. 1001 Books You Must Reading Before You Die by Peter Boxall
  30. Small Fry by Lisa Brennan-Jobs
  31. So Sad today: Personal Essays by Melissa Broder
  32. Hyperbole and a Half by Allie Brosh
  33. Cinderella by Brothers Grimm
  34. Practice You: A Journal by Elena Brower
  35. Braving the Wilderness by Brene Brown
  36. Daring Greatly by Brene Brown
  37. Paintings in Spain, 1500-1700 by Jonathan Brown
  38. Dry by Augusten Burroughs
  39. Possible Side Effects by Augusten Burroughs
  40. Ender's Game by Orson Scott Card
  41. A Humorous Guide to Heraldry: For Little Tykes & Old Folks Alike by Jack Carlson
  42. The Edge of the Sea by Rachel Carson
  43. Rowing Blazers by Jack Carlson
  44. Alice Adventures in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll
  45. Bad Blood: Secrets and Lies in a Silicon Valley Start Up by John Carryou
  46. The Yiddish Policemen's Union by Michael Chabon
  47. Can't We Talk about Something More Pleasant?: A Memoir by Roz Chast
  48. The Girls by Emma Cline
  49. Grace: A Memoir by Grace Coddington
  50. Artemis Fowl by Eoin Colfer
  51. Cambridge Student Pranks by Jamie Collinson
  52. Homesick by Jennifer Croft
  53. The Clasp by Sloane Crosley
  54. How Did You Get This Number by Sloane Crosley
  55. I Was Told There'd Be Cake by Sloane Crosley
  56. Look Alive Out There: Essays by Slonae Crosley
  57. The Economics Book: Big Ideas Simply Explained by D.K.
  58. The Psychology Book: Big Ideas Simply Explained by D.K.
  59. Matilda by Roald Dahl
  60. Principles: Life and Work by Ray Dalio
  61. In Paris by Jeanne Damas
  62. Sweetbitter by Stephanie Danler
  63. The Divine Comedy by Dante
  64. The Collected Stories of Lydia Davis by Lydia Davis
  65. Great Expectations by Charles Dickens
  66. The Year of Magical Thinking by Joan Didion
  67. Carry On, Warrior by Glennon Doyle
  68. The Dud Avocado by Elaine Dundy
  69. Not that Kind of Girl: A Young Woman Tells You What She "Learned" by Lena Dunham
  70. Bloomsburry: A House of Lions by Leon Edel
  71. Manhattan Beach by Jennifer Egan
  72. A Deal with the Devil: The Dark and Twisted True Story of One of the Biggest Cons in History by Blake Ellis and Melanie Hicken
  73. Crazy Salad and Scribble Scribble: Some Things About Women and Notes on Media by Norah Ephron
  74. The Virgin Suicides by Jeffrey Eugenides
  75. The Mixology of Astrology by Aliza Kelly Faragher
  76. 1001 Paintings You Must See Before You die by Stephen Farthing
  77. Bossypants by Tina Fey
  78. German Expressionism: The Graphic Impulse by Starr Figura
  79. The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald
  80. Anne Frank: The Diary of a Young Girl by Anne Frank
  81. Humor Me: An Anthology of Funny Contemporary Writing (Plus Some Great Old Stuff Too) by Ian Frazier
  82. Cranford by Elizabeth Gaskell
  83. Bad Feminist by Roxane Gay
  84. Hunger by Roxane Gay
  85. City of Girls by Elizabeth Gilbert
  86. Eat Pray Love by Elizabeth Gilbert
  87. Meditations on a Hobby Horse: and Other Essays on the Theory of Art by E.H. Gombrich
  88. Fates and Furies by Lauren Groff
  89. The Wedding Date by Jasmine Guillory
  90. Notes on a Nervous Planet by Matt Haig
  91. Sh\t My Dad Says* by Justin Halpern
  92. Kathleen Hale is a Crazy Stalker by Kathleen Hale
  93. Greco Disco by Luke Edward Hall. xx
  94. Hotel Majestic by Luke Edward Hall
  95. True Love: A Practice of Awakening the Heart by Thich Nhat Hanh
  96. Hariri & Hariri Houses by Gisue Hariri and Mojgan Hariri
  97. You Deserve a Drink: Boozy Misadventures and Tales of Debauchery by Mamrie Hart
  98. The Byrds of Virginia: An American Dynasty, 1670 to Present by Alden Hatch
  99. How to Be a Person in the World; Ask Polly's Guide Through the Paradoxes of Modern Life by Heather Havrilesky
  100. What If There Were Enough: Essays by Heather Havrilesky
  101. Art & Today by Eleanor Heartney
  102. Never Have I Ever by Katie Heaney
  103. Would You Rather by Katie Heaney
  104. The Movable Feast by Ernest Hemingway
  105. Philosophies of Art and Beauty: Selected Readings of Aesthetics from Plato to Heidegger by Albert Hofstadter and Richard Kuhns
  106. The Obstacles is the Way: The Timeless Art of Turning Trials into Triumphs by Ryan Holiday
  107. The Iliad of Homer by Homer
  108. The Odyssey by Homer
  109. A World History of Art (seventh edition) by Hugh Honour and John Fleming
  110. After Modern Art by David Hopkins
  111. We Are Never Meeting in Real Life: Essays by Samantha Irby
  112. The Buried Giant by Kazuo Ishiguro
  113. The Empathy Exams by Leslie Jamison
  114. History of Art (second edition) by H.W. Janson
  115. The Defining Decade: Why Your Twenties Matter--And How to Make the Most of Them by Meg Jay
  116. Is Everyone Hanging Out Without Me (and other concerns) by Mindy Kaling
  117. Why Not Me? by Mindy Kaling
  118. Ah-Ha to Zig-Zag: 31 Objects from Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum by Maira Kalman
  119. Cake: A Cookbook by Maira Kalman
  120. My Favorite Things by Maria Kalman
  121. The Principles of Uncertainty by Maira Kalman
  122. The Art of Memoir by Mary Karr
  123. Cherry by Mary Karr
  124. The Liars Club by Mary Karr
  125. The Opposite of Loneliness: Essays and Stories by Marina Keegan
  126. Goodbye, Vitamins: A Novel by Rachel Khong
  127. On Writing: A Memoir of the Craft by Stephen King
  128. You Too Can Have a Body Like Mine by Alexandra Kleeman
  129. Paintings for the Future by Hilma af Klimt
  130. The Life Changing Magic of Tidying Up: The Japanese Art of Decluttering and Organizing by Marie Kondo
  131. The Unbearable Lightness of Being (or according to CC, The Impossible Lightness of Being) by Milan Kundera
  132. The Royal Diaries: Jahanara by Kathryn Lasky
  133. Furiously Happy: A Funny Book About Horrible Things by Jenny Lawson
  134. Heavy: An American Memoir by Kiese Laymon
  135. The Best Things to Do in New York: 1001 Ideas by Jacob Lehman and Caitlin Leffel
  136. Snyder's Medieval Art by Henry Luttikhuizen
  137. Priestdaddy: A Memoir by Patricia Lockwood
  138. The Call of the Wild by Jack London
  139. H is for Hawk by Helen Macdonald
  140. Uni Life Hacks: Insights from the Uk's Most Successful Students by George Macgill and David Jacob
  141. The Jewel Kingdom: The Diamond Princess and the Magic Ball by Jahnna N. Malcolm
  142. Hold Still: A Memoir by Sally Mann
  143. How to Murder Your Life by Cat Marnell (TFBS March 2020 Read)
  144. Home is Burning by Dan Marshall
  145. Assholes Finish First by Tucker Max
  146. At Home in the World: A Memoir by Joyce Maynard
  147. The Best of Us: A Memoir by Joyce Maynard
  148. We are the Luckiest by Laura McKowen
  149. Un Lun Dun by China Melville
  150. Lolita by Vladimir Nabokov
  151. Pnin by Vladimir Nabokov
  152. Bluets by Maggie Nelson (TFBS May 2020 Read)
  153. It's Ok to Laugh (Crying is Cool Too) by Nora McInerny Purmort
  154. No Happy Endings by Nora McInerny Purmort
  155. Live Fast Die Hot by Jenny Mollen
  156. Anne of Green Gables by Lucy Maud Montgomery
  157. Birds of America: Stories by Lorrie Moore
  158. Like Life by Lorrie Moore
  159. Self-Help by Lorrie Moore
  160. Who Will Run the Frog Hospital? by Lorrie Moore
  161. Beloved by Toni Morrison
  162. Convenience Store Woman by Sayaka Murata
  163. How to Weep in Public by Jacqueline Novak
  164. Becoming by Michelle Obama
  165. A Poetry Handbook by Mary Oliver
  166. American Primitive by Mary Oliver
  167. Blue Horses by Mary Oliver
  168. Devotions: The Selected Poems of Mary Oliver by Mary Oliver
  169. Dog Songs by Mary Oliver
  170. Evidence by Mary Oliver
  171. Felicity by Mary Oliver
  172. Owls and other Fantasies by Mary Oliver
  173. Thirst by Mary Oliver
  174. A Thousand Mornings by Mary Oliver
  175. Upstream by Mary Oliver
  176. The Merry Spinster: Tales of Everyday Horror by Mallory Ortberg
  177. Money Pizza Respect by The Fat Jew
  178. This Will Only Hurt a Little by Busy Philipps
  179. Yes Please by Amy Poehler
  180. The Overstory by Richard Powers
  181. Flower Color Guide by Darroch Putnam and Michael Putnam
  182. Atlas Shrugged by Ayn Rand
  183. A Concise History of Watercolours by Graham Reynolds
  184. Spoiled Brats: Stories by Simon Rich
  185. What in God's Name by Simon Rich
  186. Art: Over 2,500 Works from Cave to Contemporary by Nigel Ritchie
  187. Conversations with Friends by Sally Rooney
  188. Mr. Salary: Faber Stories by Sally Rooney
  189. Normal People by Sally Rooney
  190. Goodbye, Columbus by Philip Roth
  191. Cambridgeshire in Early Postcards by Michael Rouse
  192. Harry Potter and the Cursed Child by J.K Rowling
  193. Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban by J.K. Rowling (never forget: Guilderoy Lockhart)
  194. Me & White Supremacy by Layla F. Saad
  195. The Catcher in the Rye by J.D. Salinger
  196. Nine Stories by J.D. Salinger
  197. Raise High the Roof Beam, Capenters and Seymour: An Introduction by J.D. Salinger
  198. Congratulations, by the way: Some Thoughts on Kindness by George Saunders
  199. The I-Hate-Preppies Handbook by Ralph Schoenstein
  200. The Girl with the Lower Back Tattoo by Amy Schumer
  201. Me Talk Pretty One Day by David Sedaris
  202. Theft by Finding by David Sedaris
  203. The Lorax by Dr. Seuss
  204. As You Like It by William Shakespeare
  205. Hamlet by Shakespeare
  206. The Yale Book of Quotations by Fred R. Shapiro
  207. Open Book by Jessica Simpson
  208. Little Weirds by Jenny Slate
  209. M Train by Patti Smith
  210. On Beauty by Zadie Smith
  211. Northern Renaissance Art: Painting, Sculpture, the Graphic Arts from 1350 to 1575 by James Snyder, Larry Silver, and Henry Lttikhuizen
  212. The Mural at the Waverly Inn: A Portrait of Greenwich Village Bohemians by Edward Sorel
  213. Seeds Planted in Concrete by Bianca Sparacino
  214. The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie by Muriel Spark
  215. Heidi by Johanna Spyri
  216. Tiny Beautiful Things by Cheryl Strayed
  217. What I Didn't Post on Instagram: A Collection of Essays on Real Life and What We Filter Out by Chrissy Stockon
  218. The Elements of Style (Illustrated) by William Strunk Jr., E.B. White, and illustrated by Maira Kalman
  219. Darkness Visible: A Memoir of Madness by William Styron
  220. The Authentic Life by Pandora Sykes
  221. Hiernonymous Bosch published by Taschen
  222. 7000 Years of Jewelry by Hugh Tait
  223. Gardner's Art Through the Ages by Richard Tansev, Fred S. Kleiner, Horst De La Croix
  224. The Secret History by Donna Tart
  225. Eloise by Kay Thompson
  226. A Handbook of Romanesque Art by J.J. Timmers
  227. Women Talking by Miraim Toews
  228. Trick Mirror by Jia Tolentino (TFBS January 2020 Read)
  229. The Hobbit by J.R.R. Tolkien
  230. The Lord of the Rings by J.R.R. Tolkien
  231. Romanesque by Rolf Toman
  232. New Media Art by Markk Tribe and Reena Jana
  233. The Letters of Vincent Van Gogh by Vincent Van Gogh, edited by Mark Roskill
  234. Bluebeard by Kurt Vonnegut
  235. Slaughter House Five by Kurt Vonnegut
  236. Unfamiliar Fishes by Sarah Vowell
  237. A Supposedly Fun Thing I'll Never Do Again: Essays and Arguments by David Foster Wallace
  238. Girl with Curious Hair by David Foster Wallace
  239. Infinite Jest by David Foster Wallace
  240. Sagemeister & Walsh: Beauty by Jessica Walsh and Stefan Sagemeister
  241. The Glass Castle by Jeanette Walls
  242. The Wisdom of Insecurity by Alan Watts
  243. Miss Fortune by Lauren Weedman
  244. Educated: A Memoir by Tara Westover (TFBS April 2020 Read)
  245. Literally Show Me A Healthy Person by Darcie Wilder
  246. Becoming: Sex, Second Chances, and Figuring Out Who the Hell I Am by Laura Jane Williams
  247. My Friend Anna by Rachel Deloache Williams
  248. Where Am I Now: True Stories of Girlhood and Accidental Fame by Mara Wilson
  249. The Right Stuff by Tom Wolfe
  250. Dear Girls: Intimate Tales, Untold Secrets, and Advice for Living Your Best Life by Ali Wong
  251. The Fun Stuff: And Other Essays by James Wood
  252. The Man Who Hated Sherlock Holmes: A Life of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle by James Wood
  253. Mrs. Dalloway by Virginia Woolf
  254. More, Now, Again: A Memoir of Addiction by Elizabeth Wurtzel
  255. Prozac Nation: Young and Depressed in America by Elizabeth Wurtzel
  256. A Little Life by Hanya Yanagihara
  257. The Day I Turned Uncool by David Zevin
submitted by bookinsomnia to SmolBeanSnark [link] [comments]


2019.12.20 10:15 Emily_Ensembl Job: Ensembl Core Software Developer

Location: EMBL-EBI, Hinxton near Cambridge, UK Staff Category: Staff Member Contract Duration: 3 years Grading: Grade 5 (starts at £2,676 net per month) or 6 (starts at £2,994 net per month) Closing Date: 30 January 2020 Reference Number: EBI01564
Ensembl (http://www.ensembl.org/) is one of the leading large-scale bioinformatics projects for genome annotation. We import ‘big’ amounts of ‘data’ from various archives (genome sequences, variation archives, etc), to create summaries (e.g. gene annotations, whole-genome alignments, gene trees, regulatory elements, etc.). We redistribute these freely to researchers across the world.
We are looking for an enthusiastic software developer to join our team. You will be responsible for developing and maintaining the very core of the APIs used by Ensembl.

Your role

You will

You have

You might also have

Why join us

At EMBL-EBI, we help scientists realise the potential of ‘big data’ in biology by enabling them to exploit complex information to make discoveries that benefit mankind.
Working for EMBL-EBI gives you an opportunity to apply your skills and energy for the greater good.
As part of the European Molecular Biology Laboratory (EMBL), we are a non-profit, intergovernmental organisation funded by over 27 member states and two associate member states.
We are located on the Wellcome Genome Campus near Cambridge in the UK, and our 850 staff are engineers, technicians, scientists and other professionals from all over the world.
EMBL is an inclusive, equal opportunity employer offering attractive conditions and benefits appropriate to an international research organisation. The remuneration package comprises a competitive salary, a comprehensive pension scheme and health insurance, educational and other family related benefits where applicable, as well as financial support for relocation and installation. For more information about pay and benefits click here.
We have an informal culture, international working environment and excellent professional development opportunities but one of the really amazing things about us is the concentration of technical and scientific expertise – something you probably won’t find anywhere else.
If you’ve ever visited the campus you’ll have experienced first-hand our friendly, collegial and supportive atmosphere, set in the beautiful Cambridgeshire countryside. Our staff also enjoy excellent sports facilities including a gym, a free shuttle bus, an on-site nursery, cafés and restaurant and a library.

What else you need to know

To view a copy of the full job description please click here.
To apply please submit a covering letter and CV through our online system. Applications are welcome from all nationalities and this will continue after Brexit. For more information please see our website. Visa information will be discussed in more depth with applicants selected for interview.
EMBL-EBI is committed to achieving gender balance and strongly encourages applications from women, who are currently under-represented at all levels. Appointment will be based on merit alone.
Applications will close at 23:00 GMT on the date listed above.
Apply now
submitted by Emily_Ensembl to bioinformatics [link] [comments]


2019.12.20 10:07 Emily_Ensembl Job: Ensembl Regulation Software Developer

Location: EMBL-EBI, Hinxton near Cambridge, UK Staff Category: Staff Member Contract Duration: 3 years Grading: Grade 5 (starts at £2,676.73 net monthly) or Grade 6 (starts at £2,994.54 net monthly) Closing Date: 30 January 2020 Reference Number: EBI01578
The Ensembl Regulation team is looking for a talented software developer to build innovative and maintainable data analysis pipelines to integrate large scientific datasets in support of the latest research in regulatory genomics.
Ensembl (http://www.ensembl.org/) is one of the most successful large-scale bioinformatics projects and one of the leading projects for genome annotation. We import massive amounts of data from various archives (genome sequences, variation archives, etc) and use them to create syntheses (gene annotation, whole-genome alignments, gene trees, regulatory elements, etc). Our services are freely open to all scientists around the world, and serve a range of uses, from basic science to biomedical research.
Ensembl Regulation’s core product is a computational pipeline that annotates parts of the genome as having regulatory function—regions which control how genes are expressed in different tissues and cell types. These elements have been shown to play a significant role in explaining the mechanisms underlying individual variation and are central to understanding development, evolution and the progression of disease. Your role Your role is to work on a team to innovate, extend and maintain Ensembl Regulation’s analysis pipelines and supporting products. This includes: Implementing new bioinformatic analyses to process and integrate different assay types (e.g. chromatin interaction data, single-cell measurements etc.), Extending the current database schemas and REST APIs to incorporate new data types and analyses. Ensuring that the products we produce are maintainable and usable and that our analysis results are reliable. This includes testing and documentation.

You have

You should hold an MSc or PhD, or have an equivalent qualification/professional experience, in bioinformatics, computer science, machine learning or any related field.
You ideally have experience developing scientific software and/or analysing the results of large-scale datasets. Experience working as part of team interacting with end-users or stakeholders, such as in large scientific consortia, would be strongly preferred.
You should be team-oriented, ready to contribute to Ensembl's 50+ development team, and able to work in step with the procedures and time constraints of the entire project. Communication and presentation skills will be highly valued, as will be the ability to clarify and track complex software requirements.

You might also have

Experience with high-throughput computing and containerisation is desirable. Our current pipeline is written in Perl and future development is planned in Python and Rust, so experience with these is a plus.

Why join us

At EMBL-EBI, we help scientists realise the potential of ‘big data’ in biology by enabling them to exploit complex information to make discoveries that benefit mankind.
Working for EMBL-EBI gives you an opportunity to apply your skills and energy for the greater good.
As part of the European Molecular Biology Laboratory (EMBL), we are a non-profit, intergovernmental organisation funded by 27 member states and two associate member states.
We are located on the Wellcome Genome Campus near Cambridge in the UK, and our 850 staff are engineers, technicians, scientists and other professionals from all over the world.
EMBL is an inclusive, equal opportunity employer offering attractive conditions and benefits appropriate to an international research organisation. The remuneration package comprises a competitive salary, a comprehensive pension scheme and health insurance, educational and other family related benefits where applicable, as well as financial support for relocation and installation. For more information about pay and benefits click here.
We have an informal culture, international working environment and excellent professional development opportunities but one of the really amazing things about us is the concentration of technical and scientific expertise – something you probably won’t find anywhere else.
If you’ve ever visited the campus you’ll have experienced first-hand our friendly, collegial and supportive atmosphere, set in the beautiful Cambridgeshire countryside. Our staff also enjoy excellent sports facilities including a gym, a free shuttle bus, an on-site nursery, cafés and restaurant and a library.

What else you need to know

To view a copy of the full job description please click here.
To apply please submit a covering letter and CV through our online system. Applications are welcome from all nationalities and this will continue after Brexit. For more information please see our website. Visa information will be discussed in more depth with applicants selected for interview.
EMBL-EBI is committed to achieving gender balance and strongly encourages applications from women, who are currently under-represented at all levels.
Appointment will be based on merit alone
Applications will close at 23:00 GMT on the date listed above.
Apply here
submitted by Emily_Ensembl to bioinformatics [link] [comments]


2019.12.17 14:15 Emily_Ensembl Job: Ensembl Bioinformatics Developer

Location: EMBL-EBI, Hinxton near Cambridge, UK Staff Category: Staff Member Contract Duration: 3 years Grading: Grade 5 (monthly salary starting at £2,676 after tax) Closing Date: 7 January 2020 Reference Number: EBI01549
We are seeking a talented bioinformatician to help develop exciting new genome resources at the European Bioinformatics Institute (EMBL-EBI).
Mice, rats, zebrafish, flies, worms and yeast are studied extensively by scientists around the world to reveal fundamental mechanisms of human biology. The Alliance of Genome Resources (AGR) is a major new initiative to develop infrastructure, analysis pipelines, and curation workflows for model organism genomic data, together with an integrated website and tools (http://www.alliancegenome.org).
You will join a team that acts the genomics hub for the AGR, analysing and integrating genomic data across the model organisms on behalf of the Alliance. You will develop and deploy bioinformatics tools and pipelines on model organism genomic data sets, using the Ensembl platform (www.ensembl.org) developed at EMBL-EBI, and working closely with Ensembl developers. You will also contribute to the development of the AGR central data portal, as part of a larger team of developers spread across multiple institutions in Europe and North America. This an excellent opportunity to join a dynamic and high-impact international project.

Your role

You will develop and deploy bioinformatics tools and workflows on model organism genomic data on behalf of the Alliance of Genome Resources. Specifically, your work will include the following:

You have

You should hold a degree in biological or computer science, and at least two years experience working in bioinformatics. We are specifically looking for:

You might also have

Experience with the following will be considered a plus:

Why join us

At EMBL-EBI, we help scientists realise the potential of ‘big data’ in biology by enabling them to exploit complex information to make discoveries that benefit mankind. Working for EMBL-EBI gives you an opportunity to apply your skills and energy for the greater good. As part of the European Molecular Biology Laboratory (EMBL), we are a non-profit, intergovernmental organisation funded by over 27 member states and two associate member states. We are located on the Wellcome Genome Campus near Cambridge in the UK, and our 600 staff are engineers, technicians, scientists and other professionals from all over the world.
EMBL is an inclusive, equal opportunity employer offering attractive conditions and benefits appropriate to an international research organisation. The remuneration package comprises a competitive salary, a comprehensive pension scheme and health insurance, educational and other family related benefits where applicable, as well as financial support for relocation and installation. For more information about pay and benefits click here.
We have an informal culture, international working environment and excellent professional development opportunities but one of the really amazing things about us is the concentration of technical and scientific expertise – something you probably won’t find anywhere else.
If you’ve ever visited the campus you’ll have experienced first-hand our friendly, collegial and supportive atmosphere, set in the beautiful Cambridgeshire countryside. Our staff also enjoy excellent sports facilities including a gym, a free shuttle bus, an on-site nursery, cafés and restaurant and a library.

What else you need to know

To view a copy of the full job description please click here.
To apply please submit a covering letter and CV through our online system. Applications are welcome from all nationalities and this will continue after Brexit. For more information please see our website. Visa information will be discussed in more depth with applicants selected for interview.
EMBL-EBI is committed to achieving gender balance and strongly encourages applications from women, who are currently under-represented at all levels. Appointment will be based on merit alone.
This position is limited to the Grant duration specified.
Applications will close at 23:00 GMT on the date listed above.
Apply now
submitted by Emily_Ensembl to bioinformatics [link] [comments]


2019.12.10 16:21 Emily_Ensembl Job: Ensembl Genomics Project Leader

Location: EMBL-EBI, Hinxton near Cambridge, UK Staff Category: Staff Member Contract Duration: 3 years Grading: Grade 7 (monthly salary starting at £3,408 after tax) Closing Date: 7 January 2020 Reference Number: EBI01545
We are seeking an experienced project leader for activities and resources supporting model organism genomics at the European Bioinformatics Institute (EMBL-EBI). Mice, rats, zebrafish, flies, worms and yeast are studied extensively by scientists around the world to gain fundamental insights into human biology. The Alliance of Genome Resources (AGR, www.alliancegenome.org) is a major new initiative to develop shared infrastructure, analysis pipelines and data curation workflows for six major Model Organism Databases (MODs) and the Gene Ontology (GO). WormBase (www.wormbase.org), a founding member of the Alliance, is dedicated to providing integrated information on the genetics and genomics of the model organism Caenorhabditis elegans. You will lead a team that acts as the genomics and hub for AGR and WormBase. The team’s responsibilities range from designing and deploying large-scale data integration and genome analysis pipelines, to curating the canonical reference genome and annotation for C. elegans. The team also collaborates closely with the Wellcome Sanger Institute to produce WormBase ParaSite (parasite.wormbase.org), which uses the Ensembl platform (www.ensembl.org) to provide access to hundreds of genomes for parasitic worms that damage human health and food supply.

Your role

You will be a be a member of the EMBL-EBI Eukaryotic Annotation Team and, under the supervision of the Team Leader, will operationally lead our contribution to the Alliance of Genome Resource, WormBase, and WormBase ParaSite. You will work closely with peers at international partner sites to ensure that the overall goals of these projects are met. Your specific responsibilities will include:

You have

You will ideally hold a PhD or equivalent in bioinformatics or a related field with demonstrated expertise in genomics. Applicants with a MSc and appropriate experience will also be considered. Specifically, you will have:

You might also have

The ideal candidate might also have experience with: * Writing software in Python or Perl * Model organism genetics * Formal project management principles and techniques * Working within international consortia * Working with the Ensembl platform

Why join us

At EMBL-EBI, we help scientists realise the potential of ‘big data’ in biology by enabling them to exploit complex information to make discoveries that benefit mankind. Working for EMBL-EBI gives you an opportunity to apply your skills and energy for the greater good. As part of the European Molecular Biology Laboratory (EMBL), we are a non-profit, intergovernmental organisation funded by over 27 member states and two associate member states. We are located on the Wellcome Genome Campus near Cambridge in the UK, and our 600 staff are engineers, technicians, scientists and other professionals from all over the world. EMBL is an inclusive, equal opportunity employer offering attractive conditions and benefits appropriate to an international research organisation. The remuneration package comprises a competitive salary, a comprehensive pension scheme and health insurance, educational and other family related benefits where applicable, as well as financial support for relocation and installation. For more information about pay and benefits click here. We have an informal culture, international working environment and excellent professional development opportunities but one of the really amazing things about us is the concentration of technical and scientific expertise – something you probably won’t find anywhere else. If you’ve ever visited the campus you’ll have experienced first-hand our friendly, collegial and supportive atmosphere, set in the beautiful Cambridgeshire countryside. Our staff also enjoy excellent sports facilities including a gym, a free shuttle bus, an on-site nursery, cafés and restaurant and a library.

What else you need to know

To view a copy of the full job description, please click here
To apply please submit a covering letter and CV through our online system.
Applications are welcome from all nationalities and this will continue after Brexit. For more information please see our website. Visa information will be discussed in more depth with applicants selected for interview.
EMBL-EBI is committed to achieving gender balance and strongly encourages applications from women, who are currently under-represented at all levels. Appointment will be based on merit alone.
This position is limited to the project duration specified.
Applications will close at 23:00 GMT on the date listed above.
Apply here
submitted by Emily_Ensembl to bioinformatics [link] [comments]


2019.11.27 12:33 Emily_Ensembl Job: Ensembl Software Engineer - Comparative Genomics

Location: EMBL-EBI, Hinxton near Cambridge, UK Staff Category: Staff Member Contract Duration: 3 years Grading: 5 (£2,676 per month after tax) or 6 (£2,994 per month after tax) Closing Date: 7 January 2020 Reference Number: EBI01550
We are seeking a highly motivated software engineer to work on comparative genomics in Ensembl (www.ensembl.org), a world leading provider of genomics data resources and bioinformatics software tools.
The Darwin Tree of Life (DToL) project plans to sequence, assemble and annotate all 66,000 eukaryotic species in the UK. This will offer unprecedented molecular-level insights into evolution and biodiversity, and for the first time will enable the study of the genomics of whole ecosystems. Ensembl are partners in the DToL and will provide a platform for the annotation and comparison of these genomes.
The Ensembl comparative genomics team has expertise in software development, large-scale compute, big data, workflow management and automation. We collaborate with consortia and communities from all over the world to compare an ever-increasing number of genomes and infer their evolutionary history.
As part of the team, you will help develop methods and pipelines that will support the DToL and other large-scale genomic projects taking place under the banner of the Earth BioGenome Project (https://www.earthbiogenome.org). A particular area of interest is Whole Genome Multiple Sequence Alignment. In collaboration with a group at University of California Santa Cruz, you will further develop the multiple genome aligner Cactus (https://github.com/ComparativeGenomicsToolkit/cactus) and its associated Hierarchical ALignment (HAL) format. A particular focus will be on the efficient deployment of the tool in a large-scale production environment to support potentially thousands of genomes. You will also contribute to the on-going development of the Cactus algorithms to improve performance and accuracy (especially in the case of complex genomes).

Your role

Your main responsibilities will involve both the integration and the expansion of genome multiple genome tools into our genome comparison pipelines. Specifically, you will:

You have

You should hold a post-graduate degree (MSc/PhD) in Computer Science or a related field and have significant experience developing scientific software. Specific skills and experience we require include:
You will also have good communication and interpersonal skills, and be a self-starter who can manage their own time to meet the needs of several projects. The key attributes sought are the ability to work in a team, excellent attention to detail, solid problem-solving skills, and the desire to learn and improve. Furthermore, you will be expected communicate computational ideas, both orally and in writing.

You might also have

Previous experience with biological sequence analysis would be advantageous, including an understanding of sequence alignment algorithms, or graph algorithms applied to biological sequences. Evidence of working in a dynamic, team-based environment or contributing to a large, shared code-base is desirable.

Why join us

At EMBL-EBI, we help scientists realise the potential of ‘big data’ in biology by enabling them to exploit complex information to make discoveries that benefit mankind. Working for EMBL-EBI gives you an opportunity to apply your skills and energy for the greater good. As part of the European Molecular Biology Laboratory (EMBL), we are a non-profit, intergovernmental organisation funded by 22 member states and two associate member states. We are located on the Wellcome Genome Campus near Cambridge in the UK, and our 600 staff are engineers, technicians, scientists and other professionals from all over the world.
EMBL is an inclusive, equal opportunity employer offering attractive conditions and benefits appropriate to an international research organisation. The remuneration package comprises a competitive salary, a comprehensive pension scheme and health insurance, educational and other family related benefits where applicable, as well as financial support for relocation and installation. For more information about pay and benefits click here.
We have an informal culture, international working environment and excellent professional development opportunities but one of the really amazing things about us is the concentration of technical and scientific expertise – something you probably won’t find anywhere else.
If you’ve ever visited the campus you’ll have experienced first-hand our friendly, collegial and supportive atmosphere, set in the beautiful Cambridgeshire countryside. Our staff also enjoy excellent sports facilities including a gym, a free shuttle bus, an on-site nursery, cafés and restaurant and a library.

What else you need to know

To view a copy of the full job description please click here.
This position is limited to the project duration specified.
To apply please submit a covering letter and CV through our online system.
Applications are welcome from all nationalities - visa information will be discussed in more depth with applicants selected for interview.
EMBL-EBI is committed to achieving gender balance and strongly encourages applications from women, who are currently under-represented at all levels. Appointment will be based on merit alone.
Applications will close at 23:00 British time on the date listed above.
Apply now
submitted by Emily_Ensembl to bioinformatics [link] [comments]


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