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No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including but not limited to photocopying, recording, information retrieval systems, or computer network without the written permission of Sonos, Inc. SONOS and all other Sonos product names and slogans are trademarks or registered trademarks of Sonos, Inc. SONOS Reg. U.S. Pat. & Tm. Off. Sonos products may be protected by one or more patents. Our patent-to-product information can be found here: sonos.com/legal/patents iPhone®, iPod®, iPad® and iTunes® are trademarks of Apple Inc., registered in the U.S. and other countries. Windows® is a registered trademark of Microsoft Corporation in the United States and other countries. Android® is a trademark of Google, Inc. MPEG Layer-3 audio decoding technology licensed from Fraunhofer IIS and Thomson. Sonos uses MSNTP software, which was developed by N.M. Maclaren at the University of Cambridge. © Copyright, N.M. Maclaren, 1996, 1997, 2000; © Copyright, University of Cambridge, 1996, 1997, 2000. All other products and services mentioned may be trademarks or service marks of their respective owners. March 2014 ©2004-2014 by Sonos, Inc. All rights reserved. SONOS DOCK • Allows you to play your favorite music from an iPod® or iPhone® on a Sonos system—all throughout your home. The DOCK is compatible with*: • iPod touch (1st, 2nd 3rd, and 4th generation) • iPod classic • iPod nano (3rd, 4th, 5th and 6th generation) • iPhone 4, iPhone 4S, iPhone 3GS • iPhone 3G, iPhone • Charges while it’s seated in the DOCK. The DOCK supports 1 Amp charging, the latest specification from Apple®. • Great for parties—simply have your friends dock their iPod or iPhone for play back on your Sonos system. * For the latest system requirements or compatible audio formats, go to http://faq.sonos.com/specs.
Fourth meeting of the EUROPEAN INTEGRATION FORUM Brussels, 6-7 December 2010 European Economic and Social Committee – rue Belliard 99, room JDE 52 Programme Monday 6 December – room JDE 521 8.30 – 9.20 R egistration of participants 9.30 – 10.00 Opening session Chaired by Staffan Nilsson, President of the European Economic and Social Committee (EESC) Opening speeches • Stefano Manservisi, Director General of DG Home Affairs, European Commission • Mercedes Bresso, President of the Committee of the Regions 10.00 – 11.00 Dialogue speakers-participants 11.00 – 11.30 Coffee break 11.30 – 12.30 P lenary session ‘ Active participation of migrants and strong commitment by the host society: The two-way process beyond words’, chaired by Marta Cygan, Director of Immigration and Asylum, DG Home Affairs, European Commission • Aygül Özkan, Minister for Social Affairs of Lower Saxony, Germany • Peter Bossman, Mayor of Piran, Slovenia • P resentation of the EESC study on national integration forums, by Thomas Huddleston, Migration Policy Group 12.30 – 13.00 Debate 13.00 – 14.30 Lunch nterpretation available from EN, FR, DE, ES, NL, SV into EN, FR, DE, ES I 1 14.30 – 18.30 Roundtables Roundtable A (room JDE 52) Roundtable B (room JDE 53) Moderator: Eva Schultz, European Moderator: Sukhdev Sharma, EESC Commission Roundtable C (room JDE 60) Moderator: Xavier Verboven, EESC Roundtable D (room JDE 61) Moderator: Brenda King, EESC Rapporteur: Eva-Maria Asari, Estonian Cooperation Assembly Rapporteur: Issah Huseini, New Communities Partnership, Ireland Rapporteur: Tarafa Baghajati, Platform for Intercultural Europe Rapporteur: Marco Perolini, European Youth Forum Facilitator: Josep Maria Felip, Valencian Region, Spain Facilitator: Doris Peschke, Churches’ Facilitator: Said Darwane, Union Commission for Migrants in Europe nationale des syndicats autonomes, France Facilitator: Michael Van der Cammen, German Employment Agency Interpretation: From EN, FR, ES, IT, DE into EN FR DE Interpretation: From EN, FR, ES, IT, DE into EN FR ES Interpretation: From EN, FR, ES, IT, DE into EN FR Interpretation: From EN, FR, ES, IT, DE into EN FR IT Topics for discussion (same topics for all roundtables): 14.30 – 16.15 First session: ‘Strong commitment by the host society’ 16.15 – 16.45 Coffee break 16.45 – 18.30 Second session ‘Active participation of migrants’ (including preparation of conclusions by each roundtable – 30 min) 18.30 Reception hosted by the European Economic and Social Committee Tuesday 7 December – room JDE 522 9.15 – 10.00 P resentation of the new platform on the European Web Site on Integration for information exchange between Forum participants 10.00 – 11.00 Conclusions session, chaired by Ann Singleton, University of Bristol Presentation of conclusions by the four rapporteurs.
Athletics & Alumni: On the Road Again The Rhode Island College Athletic Association and A lumni Association hit the road for the third time in recent months and found themselves in sunny Orlando, Florida. Dr. John Nazarian ’54, President, Ellie O’Neill, Director of the Alumni Association and Don Tencher, Director of Athletics, welcomed nearly 40 people to the College’s inaugural Orlando Alumni and F riends reception. The eve nt took place on Mar. 11 at the Orlando Marriott’s World Ce nter Hotel. Alumni, donors and friends were able to enjoy the RIC baseball team’s game aga inst Bentley College that afternoon at Disney’s Wide World of Pictured above (left to right): Judy P aige, Vin Cullen ’55 and Sports, followed by the Ennis Bisbano ’55. reception late r tha t evening. Among those in attendance included RIC alumni: Mary Moorehouse ’54, RIC Athletic Hall of Famer, Jackie Hultquist ‘83, as well as Ennis ’55 and Terr y Bisbano, who chaired the alumni event in Punta Gorda earlier this y ear . Men’s Basketball Reaches ECAC Finals Anchormen Record Another Solid Season The Rhode Island College men’s basketball team posted a 19-10 overall record and reached the title game of the Eastern College Athle tic Confere nce (ECA C) New En gland Men’s B asketball Championship for the second consecutive year. Head Coach Bob Walsh, the third head coach for the Anchormen in as many years, led the Anchormen to a 9-5 record (third place) in the Little East Conference. After a disappointing loss to eventual champion UMass-Boston in the semifinals of the LEC Tournament, the Anchormen were once again selected to compete in the ECAC Tournament, made up of the top remaining squads in New England that did not receive NCAA Div. III Men’s Basketball Tournament bids. The four th-seeded Anchormen opened with a tough, 70-68, o ver time win against Coast Guar d at The Murray Center on Mar. 1. That set up a reunion with long-time nemesis and LEC foe: top-seeded Keene State on Mar. 3. RIC traveled to Keene, New Hampshire to take on the Owls at Spaulding Gymnasium, one of the toughest places to play in the Northeast, and completely dismantled KSC, downing the Owls Kevin Payette by 38 points in an 86-48 rout.
Nexgeneracers (NXG) give boys and girls an opportunity to learn about auto racing and have a “hands-on” experience in a supervised and controlled environment. We offer three class levels in our Lucas Oil/NXG Youth Motorsports Program scheduled from April to September. Most classes are conducted over the weekend. Each class serves up to 20 student participants in both on-track and classroom activities. Parents, family & friends are welcome and encouraged to attend as spectators on our competition Sundays. Class Levels Level 1 - Introduction to Motorsports: Provides an overview of the motorsports industry, racing terminology and go-kart driving instruction. Prerequisite: Proficient in 5th grade level math & English. For boys and girls 11-15 years of age. (No previous driving experience required.) Level 2 - Competitive Driving Techniques: Covers basic driving skills and go kart racing techniques. Tests individual performance and knowledge and includes racing competition. Prerequisite: Introduction to Motorsports course, or previous go kart driving experience and approval of Chief Instructor. For boys and girls 11-15 years of age. Level 3 – Advanced Performance Driving Class: Focuses on: vehicle dynamics, race driving skill development and auto racing competition knowledge. Driving exercises and competitive go kart racing are conducted. Prerequisite: Competitive Driving Techniques course and approval of Chief Instructor. For boys and girls 11-16 years of age. Typical Weekend Schedule & Activities Registration and Orientation (Level 1 only) is held on Saturday mornings typically from 8:00-8:30pm, parents should attend with students.
On November 20, 2009 Gary Brasher attempted to accomplish something that most of us would never even consider, much less aspire to, when he completes a triple-iron triathlon. That’s a full iron-distance triathlon every day for three consecutive days! He will swim, bike, and run his way over 422.6 miles in a 72-hour span! It is truly one of the most difficult sporting endeavors ever imagined. I can still remember my first triathlon. It was many years ago now, and it wasn’t anywhere near the iron distance. In fact, it was a ―sprint‖ triathlon: .5-mile swim, 16-mile bike and 5K run. And as you can imagine, the name ―sprint‖ indicates that you should basically be able to ―go all-out‖ in a race of that distance. But for me, my first race was a debacle. My goal was simply to finish. I had modestly trained for a few weeks and was pretty confident that I would be able to do it, but since it was all new to me, I really didn’t know for sure. As I prepared for the race, I remember asking a number of friends that were experienced in the sport for advice. They were all a tremendous help, but alongside their training tips and technical advice came one important message from a friend who said, ―Just run your race.‖ In essence, ―Don’t worry about what everyone else is doing. Don’t get sucked in to the pace of the rest of the racers. Simply run your race.‖ I was impressed with the simplicity of the advice, especially since many of these friends had completed in iron-distance events. They knew that I would be tempted to give in to the competitive spirit even though I was not physically prepared to go all-out. They also knew that my adrenaline would be high and that my mental approach to the event would have to control my emotional response to the electric race environment.
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*Free Shipping Offer applies to products stamped with the icon (shown above) throughout this catalog shipped by UPS Ground in the 48 continental United States. Offer expires June 14, 2012. “Ain’t noth’n ever been got that ain’t been went out after.” — Jack Terwilliger (1914-2005) Gasoline with a 15% blend of ethanol could be hitting the streets this summer and mistakenly used to fuel landscaping equipment and older vehicle models. We know people will misfuel. This is a train wreck. “ — Kris Kiser, CEO and President of the Outdoor Power Equipment Institute Ethanol — The Scourge of Small Engines. With increasing frequency, ethanol in today’s street gasoline fouls carburetors and degrades fuel systems in portable gas-powered tools, making them difficult, if not impossible, to start. Ethanol actually acts as a solvent, freeing up the gunk in fuel tanks and engines, clogging carburetors and fuel lines. The size of a small engine exaggerates this effect, as smaller fuel lines and smaller components are more quickly compromised by these deposits. ” COMMERCIAL GRADE POWER EQUIPMENT HAS EVOLVED. Featuring Tanaka’s New Purefire technology for lower fuel consumption — increasingly important in these times of rising fuel prices. All of the models below are rated to 300 hour Emissions Durability Period for long service life. Finally, all units are covered by Tanaka’s industry-leading 7-year consumer, 2-year commercial and 1-year rental warranty! Tanaka 32cc TCS3301 Arborist Chainsaw with 12" & 14" Bar and Chain Dear friends, an business, you run across Every now and then in for d…to be a real pioneer opportunity to truly lea gers on 3 years ago, with our fin something very special. ustry, we or Power Equipment ind the pulse of the Outdo ecedented and emerging were alerted to an unpr around t the growing concerns oblem…what to do abou d the pr sing ethanol content, an gas with its ever-increa pump transform that would ultimately new EPA regulations ow it.
Building on previous COMEST work on environmental ethics,1 this report was initiated in direct response to the request of the General Conference of UNESCO, addressed to the Director-General of UNESCO, to develop a UNESCO Strategy for Action on Climate Change that aims “to build and maintain the requisite knowledge base, and to adopt measures to adapt to the impacts of climate change, contribute to the mitigation of its causes, and strengthen sustainable development” (Executive Board Document 180 EX/16, p. 1).2 Without serious attention to the ethical implications of climate change, this Strategy for Action may be weaker than it could be. The aim of this report is to serve as a point of departure for further discussion and dialogue among members of the scientiﬁc community of UNESCO, the NGOs working with UNESCO, and Member States of UNESCO on the ethical challenges posed by climate change as a global phenomenon. In particular, the focus of this report falls on a clariﬁcation of: 1. The central ethical issues that are brought about by global climate change; and 2. The general and speciﬁc principles that could be adopted to form a basis for response to these issues. This report acknowledges and supports other work that is done on climate change within the network of United Nations organizations, for instance the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), and the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) formed in 1988 by the World Meteorological Organization and the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP).3 The ongoing work of the IPCC in establishing a scientiﬁc basis for discussions on climate change, and the ongoing negotiations between parties to the UNFCCC with a view to entering into binding international agreements on mechanisms and targets to address the challenges of climate change – these are all accepted as points of reference for the work of COMEST on the ethical implications of climate change.
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