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SSDN Technologies offer dot net courses certification, corporate training institute in Gurgaon, India.Microsoft certified trainer. SSDN provide live project based 6 weeks summer training in Delhi, India.
Hong Kong Economic and Trade Office Berlin News: Hong Kong’s Secretary for Food and Health Visited Germany Dr York Chow, Secretary for Food and Health of the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region (HKSAR) Government, visited Germany to inform himself about the latest developments in the country’s health care sector. Dr Chow met with Mrs Aygül Özkan, Minister for Social Affairs, Women, Family, Health and Integration in Lower Saxony on 19 May. They briefed each other on health policy in Hong Kong and Germany respectively. Both health care systems are challenged by an aging population and thus, increasing costs in the future. The ministers emphasised that new technologies have to be introduced in the health sector to guarantee a high standard of medical treatment and efficiency without placing excessive burden on government expenditure. Hong Kong Economic and Trade Office, Berlin Address: Jägerstrasse 33, 10117, Berlin Telephone: +49 (0) 30 22 66 77 22 8 Fax: +49 (0) 30 22 66 77 2 88 E-mail: email@example.com Website: www.hketoberlin.gov.hk Visit Hong Kong and its pavilion in the World Expo 2010 Shanghai! www.hkexpo2010.gov.hk Dr Chow also visited the Hannover Medical School. He met with the School’s President Professor Dr Dieter Bitter-Suermann. Dr Chow also visited a number fo research units of the School. He met with Professor Heiko von der Leyen, Chief Executive Officer of the Hannover Clinical Trial Centre (HCTC) and received a briefing on clinical trial and stem cell therapy. He further met with Mr Tilman Fabian, Chief Executive Officer of the Cluster of Excellence in Regenerative Biology and Reconstructive Therapies (REBIRTH) and was briefed on REBIRTH’s training programmes and its interdisciplinary approach. Apart from Hannover, Dr Chow also visited Bad Kötzting in Bavaria on 15 May. He visited the TMC Clinic Kötzting. It is the first German clinic for traditional Chinese medicine. The clinic, with 80 hospital beds, was set up in 1991 under a joint project by the cooperation between Beijing University of Traditional Chinese Medicine and a German entrepreneur. The clinic renders therapeutical services in the form of hospital treatment.
The CIES Football Observatory is a unique project initiated in 2005 by Drs Raffaele Poli and Loïc Ravenel under the name of the Professional Football Players Observatory (PFPO). Since 2011 it is one of the cornerstones of the broader CIES Sports Observatory project, dedicated to the statistical analysis of sport in all its diversity. Two annual reports are published for football. In January, the Demographic Study presents an in-depth analysis of club composition and player characteristics in 31 top division leagues of UEFA member countries. In June, the Annual Review analyses clubs and players in the big-5 European leagues from a demographic, economic and pitch performance perspective. Methodological rigour coupled with a deep knowledge of football guarantee high quality analyses at competitive rates. For more information: www.football-observatory.com About the CIES The International Centre for Sports Studies (CIES) is an independent study centre located in Neuchâtel, Switzerland. It was created in 1995 as a joint venture between the Fédération Internationale de Football Association (FIFA), the University of Neuchâtel, the City and State of Neuchatel. Using a multi-disciplinary approach CIES provides research, top-level education and consulting services to the sports world with the aim of overcoming the complexities of sport in today’s society and improving how it is governed and managed. For more information: www.cies.ch
perators... are increasingly recognizing the need for a systematic assessment and management of flexible pipe integrity, but the identification of critical criteria and the means to best achieve valid and efficient inspection and monitoring (I&M) continues to evolve. Emerging technologies in I&M and operators’ expanding implementation of riskbased management are leading the way toward achieving a comprehensive integrity management approach for flexible pipeline and riser systems worldwide. Flexible pipes are being installed and operated in more marginal and challenging offshore conditions, adding to the complexity of acquiring complete and valid data for the determination of their integrity. Especially important is the accurate assessment of the remaining life of a flexible riser so operators can avoid costly premature change outs. To further develop the definition of best practices in flexible pipe integrity assurance, the SureFlex Joint Industry Project (JIP) presented key findings from its extensive 20-month-long survey work, including flexible pipe use worldwide, statistics on design limits, damage, and failure incidences. Conducted under the auspices of the Oil and Gas UK, a trade association for the United Kingdom upstream oil and gas industry, the “State of the Art Report on Flexible Pipe Integrity and Guidance Note on Monitoring Methods and Integrity Assurance for Unbonded Flexible Pipes (2010)” revisited the state of flexible pipe since the first survey in 2001 to 2002. The scope of work was international in its content and had the support of international companies outside of the UK.
Flexible pipe How Technip offers a broad range of flexible pipe systems with the most advanced integrated solutions for deepwater and ultra deepwater field developments Technip profile Technip is a world leader in project management, engineering and construction for the energy industry. With a workforce of 40,000 around the world, we constantly offer the best solutions and most innovative technologies to our clients to meet the world’s energy challenges. We operate in three main businesses: Subsea Offshore Onshore In subsea hydrocarbon development, Technip’s activities include the design, manufacture and installation of rigid and flexible subsea pipelines and umbilicals. Thanks to its portfolio of technologies and industrial and operational assets, Technip offers a unique vertically integrated model in the industry. In the Offshore business segment Technip performs engineering, procurement, construction, installation, commissioning and the refurbishment/upgrading of offshore facilities for the oil and gas industry. Technip covers the full range of onshore facilities for the oil and gas chain, petrochemicals and other energy industries (nuclear, renewables including biofuels and offshore wind). It holds many proprietary cuttingedge technologies and is the leader in the design and construction of LNG and gas treatment plants as well as ethylene, hydrogen and syngas units.
Description and history of site: It was previously a warehouse structure and a former bakery site. Current and future zoning: The space is currently zoned F (Neighborhood Commercial District). No zoning change is needed. Proposed Project: The developers have agreed to remove the proposed fence along Taylor Ave, to replace the exterior façade of the hotel building with “full width” brick, metal, or cement board (EIF’s material will not be used), to work with Park Central Development on the landscaping plans for the site, and to construct a 3 story building at the corner of Chouteau and Taylor. All 3 stories of the building will be retail or office space. Parking: The corner building has a proposed 6-space parking lot on the north side of the building. This would be adjacent to the hotel’s 111space parking lot. 904-920 S. Taylor – 3 Story Commercial Building Project Costs: Total (land acquisition, soft costs, and hard costs): $1,850,000.00 Projected Real Estate Taxes After Completion of Project: $190,000.00 annually (for hotel and 3 story corner building) _______________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Park Central Recommendation: Support of 10-Year Tax Abatement with the following conditions: Remove curb cut and parking lot on the north side of the building. Construct building utilizing brick on all 4 sides of the exterior. 904-920 S. Taylor – 3 Story Commercial Building Current Condition Looking East 904-920 S. Taylor – 3 Story Commercial Building Looking Northwest 904-920 S. Taylor – 3 Story Commercial Building Site Plan
Two from one: Lilker Engineers help transform famed Park Central Hotel and spin off luxurious WestHouse Hotel Exterior view of Park Central Hotel, Seventh Avenue at 55th Street NEW YORK, MAY 20, 2014 —The historic 25-story Park Central Hotel New York, 870 Seventh Ave. between 55th and 56th streets, has seen plenty of renovations in its 86 years but none as inventive as the latest by La Salle Hotel Properties, a real estate investment trust that purchased the property in 2012. La Salle’s multimillion dollar vision successfully transformed the tired, 934-room hotel in the heart of the midtown into two unique modern properties with separate entrances and lobby areas. The stylishly renovated Park Central Hotel is a 761-room hotel and conference center with an authentic New York ambience and large hotel amenities, while the elite WestHouse Hotel, with its entrance at 201 W. 55th St., is an elegant boutique hotel with the sophisticated vibe of an urbane townhouse. The WestHouse was recently named one of six Small Luxury Hotels of the World. Lilker Associates Consulting Engineers were part of the Park Central team from the onset, working with the owners, JBS Project Management, architect and designer Jeffrey Beers International, architect of record Kevin Brown with MLG Architects, and construction manager Turner Construction. Lilker provided mechanical, electrical, plumbing and fire protection design services for the renovation and upgrades of all guest rooms, relocation of the kitchen, and creation of two lobbies from Park Central’s original space. The project was completed in less than two years while the Park Central Hotel remained in full operation.
Part Number CT1001 These instructions are written to be comprehensive and detailed to make the installation of this product go as smoothly as possible. No instructions can be a substitute for the mechanical experience necessary to properly complete this project. Therefore, if after reviewing this document you have any doubts about your skills or experience we strongly urge you to seek professional assistance. 1999-2007 Models: Remove seat and raise the fuel tank. Remove airbox and air filter. Cover the throttlebodies with a clean towel or rag to prevent any debris from entering. Remove foam from airbox inlets and remove the raise lip with a hot knife and/or rotary tool. Make sure the ram air sleeves slide easily onto the inlets. Clean the airbox with a low pressure air gun and remove all debris. Apply Permatex Silicon to the beginning and the outside (not inside where the air flows) and slide the sleeve onto the air inlet tubes. Immediately reinstall the airbox onto the engine and tighten all fasteners. Slide the sleeve towards the frame until they touch and align them so they are flush. Allow the Permatex to dry. Roll the rubber seals onto the frame so the gap is covered. A small screwdriver is helpful to roll the bottom. Reinstall the air filter, fuel tank, and seat.
The future climate change results assessed in this chapter are based on a hierarchy of models, ranging from AtmosphereOcean General Circulation Models (AOGCMs) and Earth System Models of Intermediate Complexity (EMICs) to Simple Climate Models (SCMs). These models are forced with concentrations of greenhouse gases and other constituents derived from various emissions scenarios ranging from nonmitigation scenarios to idealised long-term scenarios. In general, we assess non-mitigated projections of future climate change at scales from global to hundreds of kilometres. Further assessments of regional and local climate changes are provided in Chapter 11. Due to an unprecedented, joint effort by many modelling groups worldwide, climate change projections are now based on multi-model means, differences between models can be assessed quantitatively and in some instances, estimates of the probability of change of important climate system parameters complement expert judgement. New results corroborate those given in the Third Assessment Report (TAR). Continued greenhouse gas emissions at or above current rates will cause further warming and induce many changes in the global climate system during the 21st century that would very likely be larger than those observed during the 20th century. Mean Temperature All models assessed here, for all the non-mitigation scenarios considered, project increases in global mean surface air temperature (SAT) continuing over the 21st century, driven mainly by increases in anthropogenic greenhouse gas concentrations, with the warming proportional to the associated radiative forcing. There is close agreement of globally averaged SAT multi-model mean warming for the early 21st century for concentrations derived from the three non-mitigated IPCC Special Report on Emission Scenarios (SRES: B1, A1B and A2) scenarios (including only anthropogenic forcing) run by the AOGCMs (warming averaged for 2011 to 2030 compared to 1980 to 1999 is between +0.64°C and +0.69°C, with a range of only 0.05°C). Thus, this warming rate is affected little by different scenario assumptions or different model sensitivities, and is consistent with that observed for the past few decades (see Chapter 3).
This report is based on findings from a bi-annual series of nationally representative survey studies – Climate Change in the American Mind – conducted by the Yale Project on Climate Change Communication (http://environment.yale.edu/climate-communication) and the George Mason University Center for Climate Change Communication (http://www.climatechangecommunication.org). The research was funded by the Energy Foundation, the 11th Hour Project, the Grantham Foundation, and the V.K. Rasmussen Foundation. Principal Investigators: Anthony Leiserowitz, PhD Yale Project on Climate Change Communication School of Forestry & Environmental Studies Yale University firstname.lastname@example.org Geoff Feinberg Yale Project on Climate Change Communication School of Forestry & Environmental Studies Yale University email@example.com Seth Rosenthal, PhD Yale Project on Climate Change Communication School of Forestry & Environmental Studies Yale University firstname.lastname@example.org Nicholas Smith, PhD Division of Psychology and Language Sciences University College London email@example.com Ashley Anderson, PhD Department of Journalism & Technical Communication Colorado State University firstname.lastname@example.org Connie Roser-Renouf, PhD Center for Climate Change Communication Department of Communication George Mason University email@example.com