In ‘Jojo Rabbit,’ Comedy and Drama Collide Get ready for pandemonium as the UAAP basketball season has begun. ADVERTISEMENT How to help the Taal evacuees View comments Mos Burger to open in Manila; teases with a pop-up For the complete collegiate sports coverage including scores, schedules and stories, visit Inquirer Varsity. MOST READ Center: Steve Akomo (University of Santo Tomas)Steve Akomo. Photo by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netHey look, it’s a player from the University of Santo Tomas, which remained winless after two games.Never mind that the Growling Tigers looked more like house cats than large predators, but Steve Akomo has shown glimpses that he can become a force in the middle in the UAAP.The 6-foot-8 Akomo has displayed tremendous upside as he averaged 12.5 points, 14.5 rebounds, and 3.0 blocks to become UST’s most consistent player despite its disappointing start to the season.Forward: Santi Santillan (De La Salle University)ADVERTISEMENT Steam emission over Taal’s main crater ‘steady’ for past 24 hours Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard PLAY LIST 02:14Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard02:56NCRPO pledges to donate P3.5 million to victims of Taal eruption00:56Heavy rain brings some relief in Australia02:37Calm moments allow Taal folks some respite03:23Negosyo sa Tagaytay City, bagsak sa pag-aalboroto ng Bulkang Taal01:13Christian Standhardinger wins PBA Best Player award LATEST STORIES Margot Robbie talks about filming ‘Bombshell’s’ disturbing sexual harassment scene Jake says relationship with Shaina ‘goes beyond physical attraction’ DAY6 is for everybody Ron Dennison. Photo by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netRon Dennison was mainly used as a defensive stopper in Season 79, but in Season 80 he’s become FEU’s full-fledged main offensive option. The fifth-year guard averaged 15 points, 4.3 rebounds, and 3.6 assists during the stretch but his team’s 1-2 record has put a damper on his personal numbers. Ricci Rivero (De La Salle University)Ricci Rivero. Photo by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netAnother honorable mention is La Salle’s Ricci Rivero.The sophomore Green Archer got in this list after his 21-point outburst against NU, a game that La Salle won, 115-109. NCAA Season 93’s Best 7: Week 10 OSG plea to revoke ABS-CBN franchise ‘a duplicitous move’ – Lacson No collegiate league in the country generates as much hype as the UAAP and nothing stirs conversations and debates than players’ rankings.With that said, here are the best players for each position in the first two weeks of competition. And sticking to Inquirer’s seven-bulleted list articles there would be two more names included in this piece and those couple of players are the honorable mentions. FEATURED STORIESSPORTSRedemption is sweet for Ginebra, Scottie ThompsonSPORTSMayweather beats Pacquiao, Canelo for ‘Fighter of the Decade’SPORTSFederer blasts lack of communication on Australian Open smogPlayers are considered based on their numbers and win-loss records are also factored in.Enough chitchat, let’s start some arguments. It’s too early to present Duterte’s ‘legacy’ – Lacson But when the Fighting Maroons needed the big shots, Desiderio wasn’t shy to throw the haymakers.Desiderio took out the heart out of University of Santo Tomas in UP’s opener and he then proceeded to suck the soul out of University of the East for the Fighting Maroons’ second win.The UP skipper was 1-of-10 from deep before he hit the game-winning triple against UST to push the Fighting Maroons to the 74-73 win.He then outscored the whole Red Warriors team, 16-7, in the third quarter in UP’s 84-71 win en route to a career-best 28 points.Guard: Aljun Melecio (De La Salle University)Aljun Melecio. Photo by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netAljun Melecio has been La Salle’s diminutive dynamite averaging 24.5 points, 5.0 assists, and 2.5 steals.La Salle employs head coach Aldin Ayo’s Mayhem system and it always starts with the point guard hounding the opposing team’s ball handler. Melecio is capable of starting the team’s defensive scheme and he’s also at ease with finishing his team’s possessions. Honorable mentions:Ron Dennison (Far Eastern University) Santi Santillan. Photo by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netThe reigning champion De La Salle have started off marvelously in its title defense going 2-0 with wins over Far Eastern University and National University despite the absence of reigning MVP Ben Mbala.Santi Santillan, with all his length, has become a disruptor in the paint for the Green Archers.He may not have the same bulk as teammates Mbala, Abu Tratter, and Prince Rivero but Santillan makes up for it with his smooth game and the aforementioned length to average 11 points, 11.5 rebounds, and 4.0 offensive rebounds.Against NU, Santillan had one of the better games of any individual this season when he put up 13 points and 16 boards.Forward: Thirdy Ravena (Ateneo de Manila University)Thirdy Ravena. Photo by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netHe may be called Thirdy but Thirdy Ravena has played like he’s the No. 1 in his position this season.After an up-and-down performance last year, Ravena has been Ateneo’s most consistent player so far this season and his steady contributions helped the Blue Eagles grab the early lead in the standings at 3-0. Ravena is averaging 18 points, nine rebounds, and 2.3 assists this season.Guard: Paul Desiderio (University of the Philippines)Paul Desiderio. Photo by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netUnlike Ravena, Paul Desiderio hasn’t been steady. Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next
In spite of Communities Minister Ronald Bulkan already signing off on the by-laws governing the controversial operation of the parking meter system implemented throughout Georgetown, Attorney General Basil Williams is currently reviewing the documents before they are approved for gazetting.This was disclosed by Minister of State, Joseph Harmon on Thursday at the post-CabinetMinister of State,Joseph Harmonpress briefing.According to Harmon, “in as much as it is signed off by Minister of Communities, (the by-laws) still have to go through the process of the Attorney General vetting it and checking to ensure that it is consistent with the laws of Guyana and that the rules, which require certain levels of fairness, are all embedded in those bylaws.”He explained that once the vetting process is completed, the by-laws would then be presented to Cabinet for its final approval before they are advertised in the official gazette.“So, we have to ensure that things are very tight where the by-laws are concerned and they’ve actually been sent to the AG for him to exercise that scrutiny,” the Minister of State posited.Two days prior to last week’s roll-out of the parking meter project, Minister Bulkan signed off on the by-laws after they were submitted last minute by the Georgetown Mayor and City Council (M&CC).It had previously been reported that because of the time and location where the documents were received, the Minister could not give his authorisation until legal experts had perused them. Hence, paid parking did not commence as scheduled on January 23.However, amid concerns that he had rushed through the by-laws without any proper scrutiny before signing off on them, Minister Bulkan had stated that the by-laws were reviewed by the Attorney General before they were signed off on. But Harmon could not confirm whether this was done. He noted that this would be known when the Attorney General submits his report to Cabinet.In this vein, the State Minister was asked whether it was appropriate for the Communities Minister to sign off before Cabinet approved the by-laws. In his response, he asserted that the City Council was authorised to implement the project regardless, under the rules and regulations of the Council.According to Harmon, these by-laws are basically for gazetting. Moreover, he outlined that these by-laws would seek to address certain categories of exemptions.“There are certain agencies like emergency vehicles, vehicles of the State and diplomatic vehicles – there will have to be some arrangement (for exemption). All of these arrangements, I don’t believe, are fully in place under the current arrangements and, therefore, they need to have by-laws to regulate how that functions,” the State Minister posited.On the other hand, with regard to concerns raised by organisations such as the Brickdam Cathedral, which has been recently demarcated as a parking zone, Harmon posited that the affected groups should approach the City Council and the company operating the parking meter system – Smart City Solutions – for exemption status as was done by the Guyana Teachers’ Union in relation to parking in front of schools.The parking meter project, since its initial announcement, was criticised by stakeholders. However, the M&CC has maintained that it was necessary in order to bring in revenue for the cash-strapped municipality.Smart City Solutions had given a grace period from the beginning of the year until January 23 when persons were expected to begin paying for parking throughout the city. Nevertheless, the introduction of paid parking last week received a cold welcome as drivers played it safe and avoided using spaces demarcated for parking meters.While this trend continued throughout most of the first week, the first day of paid parking saw at locations such as Republic Bank and Muneshwars on Water Street, in addition to Hand-in-Hand and the Bank of Guyana on the Avenue of the Republic, parking meters cut lonely figures. The usually congested parking areas of these enterprises were conspicuously empty.Persons refusing to pay for parking, which is done by using meter cards purchased from identified retailers, will have their vehicles clamped by officers from the SCS and City Council. They will also be made to pay an $8000 fine to have that clamp removed. However, this payment will have to be made within two hours of the vehicle being clamped; otherwise, it will be towed to a SCS compound.
QPR: Green; Simpson, Hill, Dunne, Assou-Ekotto, Phillips, Barton, Carroll, Hoilett, Austin, Johnson.Subs: Murphy; Traore, Onuoha, Jenas, Kranjcar, Henry, O’Neil.Blackburn: Eastwood; Spurr, Hanley, Lowe, Rhodes, Marshall, Dann, Williamson, Taylor, Henley, Cairney.Subs: Kilgallon; King, Dunn, Campbell, Rochina, Judge, Kean.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 Follow West London Sport on TwitterFind us on Facebook
What would the discovery of intelligent aliens mean for Christianity? A recent article made a splash asking that question. Maybe, though, the question should be turned around: what would it mean for evolutionary science? Clara Moskowitz wrote an eye-opening headline for Space.com: “Are Aliens Part of God’s Plan, Too? Finding E.T. Could Change Religion Forever.” The article was re-posted by Live Science. MSNBC News reproduced it with a huge headline and subtitle, “If intelligent extraterrestrials exist, what about God? Experts say encountering E.T. would pose religious dilemmas, especially for Christians.” The “experts” referred to are participants at a recent DARPA-sponsored conference called the “100 Year Starship Symposium.” Its purpose was “to discuss issues surrounding traveling to other stars.” The reason Christianity was singled out was that Christ’s death was supposed to provide salvation once for all creation. “Did Jesus die for Klingons, too?” Moskowitz quipped. Is Christ becoming incarnate on multiple planets? Christian Weidemann, a German Protestant philosophy professor, thinks Christ would have to be incarnate in 250 places simultaneously, “based on the best guesses of how many civilizations we might expect to exist in the universe, and how long planets and civilizations are expected to survive,” Moskowitz wrote. She provided a couple of ways Christians might respond. Weidemann suggested that maybe aliens aren’t sinners, although that seems to fly in the face of the “principle of mediocrity” that posits our Earth is unexceptional. Another is that Christianity has a history of absorbing scientific findings. “Religion is essentially conservative,” Pastor Robert Hoffmann, a pastor from Tulsa, Oklahoma said. “You can put almost anything in its face and it’s going to shake out a little bit, and then it’s going to drop right back down. We’ve seen this happen historically.” Finally, a video clip embedded in the article shows that evolutionists have their paradoxes, too: like the Fermi Paradox. This asks, if Earth is unexceptional, where are the aliens? Jill Tarter offered the suggestion, without evidence, that aliens or their artifacts might actually be present in the solar system, even on Earth, but so far have escaped our detection. So does Tarter want us to watch for monoliths? This article is from the genre, “Religion has problems, but science doesn’t.” MSNBC and other secular news reporters love to pick on Christians especially. The politically-correct article went out of its way to argue that Muslims and Hindus do not have problems with alien life. (The rules of political correctness allow open season on Christianity but not on any other religion.) The soteriological issues are valid, and worth discussing, but let’s lay some context. First, there are no aliens (yet). From the empirical, scientific evidence, we can only say that Earth is the only known place where life exists. Any “what if?” questions are, therefore, purely speculative. Second, this is not news. Christians and non-Christians have addressed the philosophical and theological implications of alien life for centuries, since the middle ages at least. A variety of opinions have been offered, which are purely academic till alien life is detected. Neither are the issues unknown to Scripture; there is the whole field of angels and demons to consider when discussing issues of salvation. Third and most important, everybody has dilemmas with this question—not just Christians. The Fermi Paradox is rightly tossed right back at the evolutionists. OK, if evolution is so simple and pervasive, where are they? If aliens have been evolving for millions of years beyond our paltry few steps out of the trees, they should have mastered space travel and come here long ago. If evolutionists want to complain about theologians offering “maybe this and maybe that” answers, let them look at their own: “Maybe space travel is too hard. Maybe civilizations evolve to a point then destroy themselves. Maybe they are here and we can’t detect them.” All right, then, maybe angels and demons exist and we can’t detect them, either. Because Moskowitz doesn not recognize the level playing field, she gave a very lopsided view of the issues and dilemmas in this speculative game. As a corrective, we need to turn the tables and re-write the article. Here’s how it might look: Are Aliens Part of Evolution’s Plan, Too? Not Finding Them Could Change Evolutionary Theory Forever. Experts say failing to encounter ET would pose scientific dilemmas, especially for Darwinians. The absence of intelligent aliens would be mind-blowing in many respects, but it could present a special dilemma for the world’s secular scientists, philosophers pondering interstellar travel concepts said Saturday. Neo-Darwinists, in particular, might take the news hardest, because the evolutionary belief system does not easily allow for Earthlings to be unique, scientists and theologians said at a meeting to discuss issues surrounding traveling to other stars. In other words, “Did evolution take place on other worlds, too?” as philosophy professor Christian Wiseman titled his talk at a panel on the philosophical and religious considerations of visiting other worlds. According to neo-Darwinism, the origin of life on Earth some 3 billion years ago was supposed to be a purely natural process. “You can grasp the conflict,” Wiseman said. Here’s how the debate goes: If the whole universe includes 125 billion galaxies with hundreds of billions of stars in each, as astronomers think, then what if none of them have advanced civilizations like ours? Why would evolution work only here, and nowhere else? Aliens and evolution can still coexist Wiseman, a Christian trained in science and evolutionary theory, suggested some possible ways evolutionists could wiggle out of the dilemma known as Fermi’s Paradox. Perhaps extraterrestrials can’t travel the distances between stars. Perhaps they don’t want to. Perhaps they destroy themselves before they can evolve into interstellar travelers. However, the principle of natural selection — the idea that the environment drives innovation — would contradict the thought that intelligent beings would cease to find solutions to problems such as dying stars. Such problems should drive aliens to find ways to migrate to new environments. “If there are extraterrestrial intelligent beings at all, it is safe to assume that evolutionists would claim they are evolving too,” Wiseman said. “If so, would they stop at their planet’s biosphere? My position is no. If evolution has limits, it would represent a very exceptional viewpoint among neo-Darwinists.” Another possibility is that the evolution of sentient beings only happened on Earth. However, based on the growing number of new planets being discovered, and the speed at which human life appeared on Earth, evolutionists should expect intelligent life in the universe to be widespread. Scientific food for thought If life is truly just a matter of chemistry and time, the only conclusion for evolutionists is that alien life should be common in outer space. Dr. Dave Paulies, an astrobiologist from Tesla, said that the issues Wiseman raised were “really on target.” “If life elsewhere continues to elude discovery, unfortunately we need to have more discussion about it,” Paulies said. “I think this is a very robust conversation we need to have.” While the non-discovery of extraterrestrial intelligence would likely spur profound soul-searching for scientists of all faiths, many of the world’s religions might have an easier time accommodating the knowledge than atheism would, said philosopher Michael Aftermath. “It seems to be only a problem of atheism,” Aftermath said. In Christianity and other monotheistic religions, for example, theologians place no limits on what God could and could not do, but their Scriptures make no clear references to aliens (although they speak at length about angels and demons). Hindus, however, might wonder why their millions of gods exist just to receive offerings from Earthlings. Ultimately, though, the non-discovery of intelligent aliens isn’t likely to pose a serious crisis for atheistic evolutionists, either, Paulies said. After all, evolutionism has survived challenging scientific revelations before. “Evolutionism is essentially dogmatic,” Paulies told Spaced-Out.com. “You can put almost anything in its face and it’s going to shake out a little bit, and then it’s going to drop right back down. We’ve seen this happen historically.”(Visited 37 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0
8 April 2014Having previously excelled at Cascades MTB Park, Australian downhill racing siblings, Mick and Tracey Hannah, are hoping to make history by winning the men’s and women’s titles at the opening round of the UCI Mountain Bike World Cup, which gets under way in Pietermaritzburg, South Africa on Friday.South Africa’s Greg Minnaar edged out Mick for the title at the 2013 UCI MTB and Trials World Championships in Pietermaritzburg last year, and Hannah has been hard at work in the off-season in an attempt to get himself back to the summit of his discipline. With Minnaar competing, but working his way back from knee surgery, a golden opportunity awaits the quietly spoken Aussie.‘We’re giving ourselves a good chance’“Going into the season, I have changed my training a little this year,” the Hutchinson UR Team rider said in a statement on Monday. “So far I’m really happy with the results, but I never know until the first race. Also, we have done a lot of work with the bike, so I think we’re giving ourselves a good chance to do well this year.”Hannah has twice placed second in Pietermaritzburg, both times behind Minnaar, in the 2009 World Cup leg and then again at the World Championships seven months ago. With good knowledge of the course and a fondness for the unique layout, his chances of going one better in 2014 seem bright.‘It’s fast and fun’“I really enjoy riding the Cascades course,” he enthused. “It’s fast and fun. It’s definitely physically demanding as well. I think it’s an exciting venue.“I have done well here consistently. I really enjoy the high speed courses and here you need a lot of power, which is a strength of mine,” he added.“Getting a good start to the season is very important for me. As I said before, I would love to win. Firstly, because of my history in Pietermaritzburg, but also because the second round is at home in Cairns, and I would love to start there with the leader’s jersey.”Memorable victoryTracey Hannah rode to a memorable victory in Pietermaritzburg in 2012, but was unable to repeat her feat in 2013, when British rider Rachel Atherton produced a near flawless display to claim the world champion’s rainbow-striped jersey.Hannah has been plagued by injury in recent times, but she heads into the Pietermaritzburg World Cup with a clean bill of health.“I’ve had probably the best off season I’ve ever had,” she said. “In the past I’ve had injuries, but this season has been clean and I’m feeling fit and fast with no injuries.”‘It’s a really great track’She said was looking forward to the unique challenges posed by the Cascades downhill course. “I think it’s a really great track. I love the speed and the jumps and it’s super fun to ride and hard to race. It’s usually slippery and dusty, so the bike gets loose, but I just love the speed of the track and the way it’s built to flow.“The most original thing about Cascades must be the people, the atmosphere. It’s very different to say Europe or anywhere,” she smiled.“I’d love to win it again, but my goal this season is to be consistent without injury.“I’d say getting a good start to the season is very important, but all my eggs aren’t in the Pietermaritzburg basket. I just hope to do my best race and I’ll be happy with that.”SAinfo reporter
Share Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest It seems everyone has a “package” that gives an extra bump in yield. Many of these packages contain micronutrients. In Ohio, because we generally have clays in our soil and reasonable levels of organic matter, we don’t regularly see a yield impact from applying micronutrients. So should we be concerned about micronutrients?Our soil tests are most reliable for pH, phosphorus and potassium. We usually use a combination of soil and tissue tests to determine micronutrient deficiencies. Soil pH can also help us know where to look for deficiencies. Table 1 outlines some situations in which to watch for these deficiencies. Table 1 Crop and soil conditions under which micronutrient deficiencies may occur. This taken from Table 23 of the Tri-State Fertilizer Recommendations. MicronutrientSoilCropBoron (B)Sandy soils or highly weathered soils low in organic matterAlfalfa and cloverCopper (Cu)Acid peats or mucks with pH < 5.3 and black sandsWheat, oats, cornManganese (Mn)Peats and mucks with pH > 5.8, black sands and lakebed/depressional soils with pH > 6.2Soybeans, wheat, oats, sugar beets, cornZinc (Zn)Peats, mucks and mineral soils with pH > 6.5Corn and soybeansMolybdenum(Mo)Acid prairie soilsSoybeans Typically we will see deficiencies occurring in small isolated areas of a field first. When these are noted, pull both a soil and a tissue sample. You can also consult a previous yield monitor map for losses. Nutrient deficiencies I have seen of late are potassium from the dry early conditions we had in 2012 and sulfur just this past year — neither of these are micronutrients however.Two sources for information on micronutrients are the Tri-State Fertility Recommendations for Corn, Soybean, Wheat and Alfalfa (http://www.extension.purdue.edu/extmedia/AY/AY-9-32.pdf) and the Field Guide for Corn, Soybean, Wheat and Alfalfa (http://estore.osu-extension.org/productdetails.cfm?PC=2845) a for sale item. The Field Guide also has excellent pictures of deficiencies.
Geocaching.com Turns 12-Years-OldIt’s been 12 years since Geocaching.com came to life on a home computer in the spare bedroom of a Seattle-area apartment on September 2, 2000. At that time, fewer than 100 geocaches had been hidden around the globe. Twelve years later, more than 1,000 geocaches are hidden by geocachers and published by volunteer reviewers each day.The mission of Geocaching.com is, “To Inspire Outdoor Play through Location-Based Technology,” and for many people, Geocaching.com has grown from a website into a way of life.The game of geocaching powers exploration and discovery, creating and enhancing the spirit of a community bound together through the love of outdoor adventure. It is simply amazing to consider the wide variety of adventures and experiences that have been created and shared on Geocaching.com by you, the geocaching community. Millions of lives all over the world have been changed in a positive way and this is just the beginning!With your help as a global community of outdoor adventurers, we are determined to share the adventures of geocaching with the rest of the world. As a community, we’re growing up fast but staying young in our thinking. We’re striving to turn every location into an adventure and ‘wow’ our fellow geocachers with new ways to explore, share our adventures, and enhance the quality of our lives through geocaching.At Geocaching.com, we’re honored to be part of the worldwide community of adventure-seekers known as geocachers. We invite you to join us on this journey for years to come. Now, get outside and play! It’s as easy as clicking here.Happy Geocaching!Jeremy, Elias, and BryanFounders of Geocaching.comExplore the Trails and Win: The Superchips Ultimate Geocache Adventure!You’re on a mission. Your goal is to help any of the 2,000 Superchips TrailDash Trackables reach the best outdoor and 4×4 related caches in the United States. Your mission could have an incredible reward that’s perfect for a serious 4×4 enthusiast. The Superchips Sweepstakes are giving away cool TrailDash Jeep® Programmers. Track the latest movements of these custom Trackables on the Geocaching.com Superchips page, and look for details on the Superchips Sweepstakes.The Superchips “Explore the Trails and Win” sweepstakes is solely sponsored by Superchips and its parent PowerTeq Inc. NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. Open to legal residents of the 50 United States (D.C.) 18 years and older. Void where prohibited. For beginning and end dates and other sweepstakes details, see Sweepstakes Official Rules on the Superchips website. SharePrint RelatedGroundspeak Weekly Newsletter – May 2, 2012May 3, 2012In “Groundspeak’s Weekly Newsletter”Geocaching.com Turns 14 – Rare Fun Facts RevealedSeptember 2, 2014In “Community”90 Year Old Inspires GeocachersJune 29, 2011In “Geocaching.com Souvenirs” Share with your Friends:More