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BBC-Edition
Mertens omaggia Maradona, Pedro l’unico a provarci
We spoke with saxophonist Ilhan Ersahim, from Nublu Sessions
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                    [title] => Mertens omaggia Maradona, Pedro l’unico a provarci
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                    [pubdate] => Mon, 29 Nov 2021 02:40:47 +0000
                    [category] => SportingLaziolunicoMaradonaMertensNapoliomaggiapagellePedroprovarciSerie A
                    [guid] => https://bbc-edition.com/mertens-omaggia-maradona-pedro-lunico-a-provarci/
                    [description] => Il Napoli vince la sfida, al Maradona, con la Lazio (4-0). Brilla Mertens, autore di una doppietta d’autore.   LE PAGELLE DEL NAPOLI OSPINA 6,5Grandissimo intervento su una volée di Immobili. Sicuro e attento, dà certezze a tutto il pacchetto difensivo. DI LORENZO 6,5Sempre sul pezzo. Abilissimo quando c’è da anticipare l’avversario. Bravo nelle letture. ... Read more
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Il Napoli vince la sfida, al Maradona, con la Lazio (4-0). Brilla Mertens, autore di una doppietta d’autore.

 

LE PAGELLE DEL NAPOLI

OSPINA 6,5
Grandissimo intervento su una volée di Immobili. Sicuro e attento, dà certezze a tutto il pacchetto difensivo.

DI LORENZO 6,5
Sempre sul pezzo. Abilissimo quando c’è da anticipare l’avversario. Bravo nelle letture. Si impegna anche in fase propositiva.

RRAHMANI 6,5
Sulle palle alte si fa sentire. Gioca con attenzione, non perdendo mai le distanze. Fa il suo dovere al meglio. Utile.

KOULIBALY 8
Il signore della difesa. Eleganza regale. Non butta mai via la palla ed è anche preciso nei lanci lunghi. Imperiale.

MARIO RUI 6,5
Si sacrifica su ogni pallone, dando sempre il 100%. Corre senza soste, inseguendo tutti. Fin troppo generoso (41′ Ghoulam ng).

LOBOTKA 7,5
Geometra di enorme affidabilità. Fa girare il pallone senza sbavature. Pochi tocchi, sempre a testa alta. Meticoloso.

FABIAN RUIZ 7,5
Quando ha la palla tra i piedi, si ha sempre la sensazione che possa accadere qualcosa di magico. Un paio di imbucate di qualità assoluta. Chiude con il meritato gol del 4-0 (41′ st Malcuit ng).

LOZANO 6,5
Si mette al servizio dei compagni con grande senso di appartenenza al gruppo. Imbecca Mertens al meglio. Pericoloso anche negli inserimenti (20′ st Elmas 6,5: gioca sempre ad alto ritmo come se il risultato fosse di 0-0).

ZIELINSKI 7
Ha il merito di sbloccare la partita con una fucilata. Giocando tra le linee, è un rebus di complicata soluzione per la difesa biancoceleste (28′ st Demme 6: fa il suo dovere, gestisce).

INSIGNE 6,5
Gioca ad alto ritmo e spesso di prima. Fisicamente sta benissimo e si nota. Un paio di giocate importanti.

MERTENS 9
Nella notte dell’omaggio a Maradona si inventa due gol strepitosi. Il secondo è da urlo, in perfetto stile Maradona. Superbo (20′ st Petagna 6: entra a risultato già acquisto. Si impegna).

SPALLETTI 8
Nonostante le assenze, ingarbuglia la Lazio di Sarri con le giuste scelte di formazione. Vittoria di squadra.

 

LE PAGELLE DELLA LAZIO

 

Reina 4,5

Serata da incubo subisce tre gol in appena mezz’ora e sulla terza rete si fa sorprendere da un tiro a giro di Mertens.

Patric 4,5

Insigne gli rende la serata da incubo. Va subito in confusione, ha i primi due gol sulla coscienza, sul raddoppio si fa mettere a sedere in area da Mertens. (1′ st Lazzari 5: qualche timida discesa ma nulla di più).

Luiz Felipe 5

Naufraga come tutti i suoi compagni di reparto. Una serata da incubo con beffa: ammonito salterà la prossima gara contro l’Udinese.

Acerbi 5

Va in bambola come tutti i compagni della difesa ma sugli sviluppi di un calcio d’angolo scheggia l’incrocio dei pali Hysaj 5 Dalla sua parte il Napoli sfonda senza troppi impedimenti, non va meglio quando prova ad affacciarsi in avanti.

Milinkovic 5

Si vede davvero poco anche per lui è una serata storta. Mai nel vivo dell’azione soffre il continuo palleggio del Napoli. (16′ st Basic 5,5: ha un po’ più di voglia rispetto ai compagni ma non basta).

Cataldi 5

Sul vantaggio del Napoli appoggia male il pallone che Zielinski raccoglie e infila in rete, è solo l’inizio di una serie infinita di errori. Partita da dimenticare. (30′ st Leiva 5: approccio molle, impatto peggiore).

Luis Alberto 5,5

Si accende al 25′ con un tiro al volo sul quale Ospina si supera ma è l’unico lampo di una prestazione in chiaroscuro.

Felipe Anderson 4,5

Irritante come nel suo ultimo periodo in biancoceleste ai tempi di Inzaghi. Non salta più l’uomo e non crea mai superiorità numerica. (10′ st Zaccagni 5: troppo nervoso si becca anche un inutile giallo).

Immobile 5,5

Tanto cuore ma questa volta poca sostanza. Prova a districarsi tra le maglie del Napoli e, Pedro a parte, lotta da solo.

Pedro 6

L’unico a provare a reagire alla superiorità del Napoli, è suo il primo tiro che impegna il portiere azzurro. Predica nel deserto. (30′ st Moro 5,5: non incide sulla gara).

Sarri 5

Dovrà ancora lavorare tanto su una squadra che vive di fiammate ma che non riesce a trovare continuità. Discutibile la scelta di Patric dal primo minuto.


Ultimo aggiornamento: Domenica 28 Novembre 2021, 22:49



© RIPRODUZIONE RISERVATA

) [wfw] => Array ( [commentrss] => https://bbc-edition.com/mertens-omaggia-maradona-pedro-lunico-a-provarci/feed/ ) [slash] => Array ( [comments] => 0 ) [summary] => Il Napoli vince la sfida, al Maradona, con la Lazio (4-0). Brilla Mertens, autore di una doppietta d’autore.   LE PAGELLE DEL NAPOLI OSPINA 6,5Grandissimo intervento su una volée di Immobili. Sicuro e attento, dà certezze a tutto il pacchetto difensivo. DI LORENZO 6,5Sempre sul pezzo. Abilissimo quando c’è da anticipare l’avversario. Bravo nelle letture. ... Read more [atom_content] =>

Il Napoli vince la sfida, al Maradona, con la Lazio (4-0). Brilla Mertens, autore di una doppietta d’autore.

 

LE PAGELLE DEL NAPOLI

OSPINA 6,5
Grandissimo intervento su una volée di Immobili. Sicuro e attento, dà certezze a tutto il pacchetto difensivo.

DI LORENZO 6,5
Sempre sul pezzo. Abilissimo quando c’è da anticipare l’avversario. Bravo nelle letture. Si impegna anche in fase propositiva.

RRAHMANI 6,5
Sulle palle alte si fa sentire. Gioca con attenzione, non perdendo mai le distanze. Fa il suo dovere al meglio. Utile.

KOULIBALY 8
Il signore della difesa. Eleganza regale. Non butta mai via la palla ed è anche preciso nei lanci lunghi. Imperiale.

MARIO RUI 6,5
Si sacrifica su ogni pallone, dando sempre il 100%. Corre senza soste, inseguendo tutti. Fin troppo generoso (41′ Ghoulam ng).

LOBOTKA 7,5
Geometra di enorme affidabilità. Fa girare il pallone senza sbavature. Pochi tocchi, sempre a testa alta. Meticoloso.

FABIAN RUIZ 7,5
Quando ha la palla tra i piedi, si ha sempre la sensazione che possa accadere qualcosa di magico. Un paio di imbucate di qualità assoluta. Chiude con il meritato gol del 4-0 (41′ st Malcuit ng).

LOZANO 6,5
Si mette al servizio dei compagni con grande senso di appartenenza al gruppo. Imbecca Mertens al meglio. Pericoloso anche negli inserimenti (20′ st Elmas 6,5: gioca sempre ad alto ritmo come se il risultato fosse di 0-0).

ZIELINSKI 7
Ha il merito di sbloccare la partita con una fucilata. Giocando tra le linee, è un rebus di complicata soluzione per la difesa biancoceleste (28′ st Demme 6: fa il suo dovere, gestisce).

INSIGNE 6,5
Gioca ad alto ritmo e spesso di prima. Fisicamente sta benissimo e si nota. Un paio di giocate importanti.

MERTENS 9
Nella notte dell’omaggio a Maradona si inventa due gol strepitosi. Il secondo è da urlo, in perfetto stile Maradona. Superbo (20′ st Petagna 6: entra a risultato già acquisto. Si impegna).

SPALLETTI 8
Nonostante le assenze, ingarbuglia la Lazio di Sarri con le giuste scelte di formazione. Vittoria di squadra.

 

LE PAGELLE DELLA LAZIO

 

Reina 4,5

Serata da incubo subisce tre gol in appena mezz’ora e sulla terza rete si fa sorprendere da un tiro a giro di Mertens.

Patric 4,5

Insigne gli rende la serata da incubo. Va subito in confusione, ha i primi due gol sulla coscienza, sul raddoppio si fa mettere a sedere in area da Mertens. (1′ st Lazzari 5: qualche timida discesa ma nulla di più).

Luiz Felipe 5

Naufraga come tutti i suoi compagni di reparto. Una serata da incubo con beffa: ammonito salterà la prossima gara contro l’Udinese.

Acerbi 5

Va in bambola come tutti i compagni della difesa ma sugli sviluppi di un calcio d’angolo scheggia l’incrocio dei pali Hysaj 5 Dalla sua parte il Napoli sfonda senza troppi impedimenti, non va meglio quando prova ad affacciarsi in avanti.

Milinkovic 5

Si vede davvero poco anche per lui è una serata storta. Mai nel vivo dell’azione soffre il continuo palleggio del Napoli. (16′ st Basic 5,5: ha un po’ più di voglia rispetto ai compagni ma non basta).

Cataldi 5

Sul vantaggio del Napoli appoggia male il pallone che Zielinski raccoglie e infila in rete, è solo l’inizio di una serie infinita di errori. Partita da dimenticare. (30′ st Leiva 5: approccio molle, impatto peggiore).

Luis Alberto 5,5

Si accende al 25′ con un tiro al volo sul quale Ospina si supera ma è l’unico lampo di una prestazione in chiaroscuro.

Felipe Anderson 4,5

Irritante come nel suo ultimo periodo in biancoceleste ai tempi di Inzaghi. Non salta più l’uomo e non crea mai superiorità numerica. (10′ st Zaccagni 5: troppo nervoso si becca anche un inutile giallo).

Immobile 5,5

Tanto cuore ma questa volta poca sostanza. Prova a districarsi tra le maglie del Napoli e, Pedro a parte, lotta da solo.

Pedro 6

L’unico a provare a reagire alla superiorità del Napoli, è suo il primo tiro che impegna il portiere azzurro. Predica nel deserto. (30′ st Moro 5,5: non incide sulla gara).

Sarri 5

Dovrà ancora lavorare tanto su una squadra che vive di fiammate ma che non riesce a trovare continuità. Discutibile la scelta di Patric dal primo minuto.


Ultimo aggiornamento: Domenica 28 Novembre 2021, 22:49



© RIPRODUZIONE RISERVATA

) [1] => Array ( [title] => We spoke with saxophonist Ilhan Ersahim, from Nublu Sessions [link] => https://bbc-edition.com/we-spoke-with-saxophonist-ilhan-ersahim-from-nublu-sessions/ [comments] => https://bbc-edition.com/we-spoke-with-saxophonist-ilhan-ersahim-from-nublu-sessions/#respond [dc] => Array ( [creator] => Susan Hall ) [pubdate] => Mon, 29 Nov 2021 02:12:02 +0000 [category] => MusicErsahimIlhanNubluSaxophonistsessionsSpoke [guid] => https://bbc-edition.com/we-spoke-with-saxophonist-ilhan-ersahim-from-nublu-sessions/ [description] => short Music Non Stop no Facebook Guizado, (trumpet), Chicão (keyboard), Zé Nigro (bass), Samuel Fraga and Tony Gordin on drums, in a special session of the Early and Sitting Project do Studio SP. The night promises, the group’s mix of soul, jazz, funk and rock is super engaging. Ilhan recognized as a visionary musician and ... Read more [content] => Array ( [encoded] =>

Guizado, (trumpet), Chicão (keyboard), Zé Nigro (bass), Samuel Fraga and Tony Gordin on drums, in a special session of the Early and Sitting Project do Studio SP. The night promises, the group’s mix of soul, jazz, funk and rock is super engaging. Ilhan recognized as a visionary musician and producer, created Wax Poetic, in 1997, with a collaborative proposal of several musicians, in a delicious combination of jazz with pop, reggae, among different styles, and was the seed that gave rise to Nublu Sessions. Norah Jones, Jamaican singer U-Roy, singer N’Dea Devenport (Brand New Heavies) and Brazilians Karina Zeviani, Otto and Bebel Gilberto, among many others, have already participated in Wax Poetic.

Ilhan Ersahin photo: disclosure

The creative and adventurous Ersahin, born in Sweden and raised in Turkey, started playing saxophone at age 16, delved into more traditional jazz when he moved to the United States studying at schools like Berklee, but in the mid-1990s he found himself drawn to the potential. combinations of jazz with reggae, dub, rock and many other genres. In 2002 he opened Clube Nublu, in New York, one of the main points of improvisation and cosmopolitan music, recognized worldwide. The Nublu Records label, as well as the festival, came as a result. This festival has already been filmed in France, USA and Turkey, here in SP it takes place mainly at Sesc Pompeia and has already brought names like Archie Shepp, John Cale, Kamasi Washington and Cymande, among many others. The musician with a lot of stories to tell, talked to this column about jazz, Nublu, Brazil and more:

Adriana Arakake: When did jazz enter your life?

Ilhan Ersahin: Jazz came into my life when I was reading On the Road by Jack Kerouac. I was curious about that as it’s all over the book, but at the same time, in my teens, I was curious about music. I consider myself more of a musician than a jazzer, I think. But when I really got into it was when I moved to the United States when I was 21 years old.

AA : And with Brazilian music, how were your first contacts?

IE: My wife is Brazilian, so I’ve been coming to Brazil for 25 years. On all these trips, I’ve met and befriended many great people and musicians. It was natural to start playing and collaborating with Brazilian musicians. I now have 2 bands in Brazil. One is what we’re playing this Wednesday, we don’t actually have a name yet, but it feels like a band. We have an album coming out in a few months, which we recorded just before the pandemic. This band is with Guizado, Samuel Fraga, Tony Gordin, Chicao and Zé Nigro. Amazing people, friends and great musicians. My other band called Praia Futuro is with Dengue, Catatau and Yuri Kalil. Another great gang! We also have a new album coming out soon, our first album was all instrumental, the new one will feature different vocalists.

Wax Poetic photo: disclosure

AA: A lot of artists have adapted to continue creating during the quarantine, I read that you produced and released a lot of things, how was that period for you?

IE: Me too, and I produced a lot. I’ve been working on these 2 albums and a few other projects, like a new project I have with a Turkish DJ / producer, Oceanvs Orientalis. I’ve also been working on tracks with my Istanbul band called Istanbul Sessions. Alos (project by Stefania Pedretti) finished an album here in NYC with Dave Harrington, from the band Dark Side and the great drummer Kenny Wollesen. Also, I was painting, fixing and redecorating my three clubs in NY. Now there’s Nublu, Studio 151, which is the second floor above Nublu, where we now have amazing sushi, cocktails and vinyl djs, and then there’s the original Nublu which is now called radionublu. It will be a cafe and a radio station lounge. So yeah, I was doing a lot of things.

Morcheeba in presentation at Nublu Festival, Sesc Pompeia, 2018

AA: You renewed jazz in the 1990s with Wax Poetic, mixing different elements and styles, launching Norah Jones to stardom, for example, can you tell us a little about that experience?

IE Yes, it was a time in my life when I made a big decision to change my musical cause. For 10 years I was playing strictly traditional jazz and practicing a lot, playing mostly patterns and imitating my jazz heroes. But then I started listening to Massive Atack etc, and I went back to my teenage music which was punk, ska, reggae etc. So, I made a difficult decision to stop playing traditional jazz and just make my own music, because it was the most natural way.

AA: How is your creation process?

IE: I get creative when I know a recording or some shows are about to happen. I like to write specifically for people who are on upcoming recordings or concerts. I don’t normally just write songs and adopt them for anyone. Like when I write and create patterns and melodies, say for the Istanbul Sessions, I write with the 4 of us in mind. But I also have a nightclub where I listen to good music every night, that lifestyle makes a person creative, because you just have to be open and creative to be able to handle the whole process.

Nublu Club, NYC photo: disclosure

AA: Nublu clubs have become jazz meccas, welcoming renowned artists and being recognized as polytenic, and innovation is one of their trademarks. This probably has to do with your origins and your travels around the world, right?

IE: I think so, my origins are half Swedish and half Turkish and spend a lot of time in NYC, Istanbul and Brazil, mainly in SP, Rio and Florianópolis. But also the East Village, where I live, is the most creative corner in the world. People love to say Brooklyn Brooklyn … but the list of bands and artists who have lived and live in the East Village is looong. From Lou Reed, Charlie Parker, Sonny Rollins, all the CBGB bands, Jack Kerouac, Allen Ginsburg, Arthur Russell, Jackson Pollock, etc.

Sun Ra Arkestra, Nublu Festival, 2012

AA How did the Nublu Festival idea come about? It seems to me that the club had to travel too, to keep up with the club’s multicultural rhythm, how did you bring it to São Paulo?

Nublu is now 20 years old and I started Nublu Jazzfest, I think 13 years ago. Then I met Talita from SP, who is my partner in Brazil with Nublu Jazzfest, I suggested to her – Talita, are we going to do Nublu Jazzfest in SP? She agreed, everything happened and now it’s 10 years of Nublu Jazzfest in SP. I really hope it happens again in 2022, after this difficult year.

AA: What are you guys up to for this Wednesday’s Nublu Sessions show at Studio SP?

IE: I love the guys on this project, all great musicians and fun guys to hang out with. Music is the purpose of conversations and that’s why for me it’s important to share interest, curiosity, musical explorations and a bit of madness with them. We have a concept to follow, let’s explore a more linear rather than circular approach that exists in most music. It is not a repetition of verse, chorus etc etc. It’s like we’re making up the moment rather than doing an informal jam. It’s a different approach. Jam is one thing and improvising is another different way I mentioned.

The show at Studio SP this Wednesday starts at midnight, it’s free and a must-see.

Adriana Arakake

Adriana Ararake is a DJ and an expert in Jazz, Soul and Blues for Music Non Stop.

) [wfw] => Array ( [commentrss] => https://bbc-edition.com/we-spoke-with-saxophonist-ilhan-ersahim-from-nublu-sessions/feed/ ) [slash] => Array ( [comments] => 0 ) [summary] => short Music Non Stop no Facebook Guizado, (trumpet), Chicão (keyboard), Zé Nigro (bass), Samuel Fraga and Tony Gordin on drums, in a special session of the Early and Sitting Project do Studio SP. The night promises, the group’s mix of soul, jazz, funk and rock is super engaging. Ilhan recognized as a visionary musician and ... Read more [atom_content] =>

Guizado, (trumpet), Chicão (keyboard), Zé Nigro (bass), Samuel Fraga and Tony Gordin on drums, in a special session of the Early and Sitting Project do Studio SP. The night promises, the group’s mix of soul, jazz, funk and rock is super engaging. Ilhan recognized as a visionary musician and producer, created Wax Poetic, in 1997, with a collaborative proposal of several musicians, in a delicious combination of jazz with pop, reggae, among different styles, and was the seed that gave rise to Nublu Sessions. Norah Jones, Jamaican singer U-Roy, singer N’Dea Devenport (Brand New Heavies) and Brazilians Karina Zeviani, Otto and Bebel Gilberto, among many others, have already participated in Wax Poetic.

Ilhan Ersahin photo: disclosure

The creative and adventurous Ersahin, born in Sweden and raised in Turkey, started playing saxophone at age 16, delved into more traditional jazz when he moved to the United States studying at schools like Berklee, but in the mid-1990s he found himself drawn to the potential. combinations of jazz with reggae, dub, rock and many other genres. In 2002 he opened Clube Nublu, in New York, one of the main points of improvisation and cosmopolitan music, recognized worldwide. The Nublu Records label, as well as the festival, came as a result. This festival has already been filmed in France, USA and Turkey, here in SP it takes place mainly at Sesc Pompeia and has already brought names like Archie Shepp, John Cale, Kamasi Washington and Cymande, among many others. The musician with a lot of stories to tell, talked to this column about jazz, Nublu, Brazil and more:

Adriana Arakake: When did jazz enter your life?

Ilhan Ersahin: Jazz came into my life when I was reading On the Road by Jack Kerouac. I was curious about that as it’s all over the book, but at the same time, in my teens, I was curious about music. I consider myself more of a musician than a jazzer, I think. But when I really got into it was when I moved to the United States when I was 21 years old.

AA : And with Brazilian music, how were your first contacts?

IE: My wife is Brazilian, so I’ve been coming to Brazil for 25 years. On all these trips, I’ve met and befriended many great people and musicians. It was natural to start playing and collaborating with Brazilian musicians. I now have 2 bands in Brazil. One is what we’re playing this Wednesday, we don’t actually have a name yet, but it feels like a band. We have an album coming out in a few months, which we recorded just before the pandemic. This band is with Guizado, Samuel Fraga, Tony Gordin, Chicao and Zé Nigro. Amazing people, friends and great musicians. My other band called Praia Futuro is with Dengue, Catatau and Yuri Kalil. Another great gang! We also have a new album coming out soon, our first album was all instrumental, the new one will feature different vocalists.

Wax Poetic photo: disclosure

AA: A lot of artists have adapted to continue creating during the quarantine, I read that you produced and released a lot of things, how was that period for you?

IE: Me too, and I produced a lot. I’ve been working on these 2 albums and a few other projects, like a new project I have with a Turkish DJ / producer, Oceanvs Orientalis. I’ve also been working on tracks with my Istanbul band called Istanbul Sessions. Alos (project by Stefania Pedretti) finished an album here in NYC with Dave Harrington, from the band Dark Side and the great drummer Kenny Wollesen. Also, I was painting, fixing and redecorating my three clubs in NY. Now there’s Nublu, Studio 151, which is the second floor above Nublu, where we now have amazing sushi, cocktails and vinyl djs, and then there’s the original Nublu which is now called radionublu. It will be a cafe and a radio station lounge. So yeah, I was doing a lot of things.

Morcheeba in presentation at Nublu Festival, Sesc Pompeia, 2018

AA: You renewed jazz in the 1990s with Wax Poetic, mixing different elements and styles, launching Norah Jones to stardom, for example, can you tell us a little about that experience?

IE Yes, it was a time in my life when I made a big decision to change my musical cause. For 10 years I was playing strictly traditional jazz and practicing a lot, playing mostly patterns and imitating my jazz heroes. But then I started listening to Massive Atack etc, and I went back to my teenage music which was punk, ska, reggae etc. So, I made a difficult decision to stop playing traditional jazz and just make my own music, because it was the most natural way.

AA: How is your creation process?

IE: I get creative when I know a recording or some shows are about to happen. I like to write specifically for people who are on upcoming recordings or concerts. I don’t normally just write songs and adopt them for anyone. Like when I write and create patterns and melodies, say for the Istanbul Sessions, I write with the 4 of us in mind. But I also have a nightclub where I listen to good music every night, that lifestyle makes a person creative, because you just have to be open and creative to be able to handle the whole process.

Nublu Club, NYC photo: disclosure

AA: Nublu clubs have become jazz meccas, welcoming renowned artists and being recognized as polytenic, and innovation is one of their trademarks. This probably has to do with your origins and your travels around the world, right?

IE: I think so, my origins are half Swedish and half Turkish and spend a lot of time in NYC, Istanbul and Brazil, mainly in SP, Rio and Florianópolis. But also the East Village, where I live, is the most creative corner in the world. People love to say Brooklyn Brooklyn … but the list of bands and artists who have lived and live in the East Village is looong. From Lou Reed, Charlie Parker, Sonny Rollins, all the CBGB bands, Jack Kerouac, Allen Ginsburg, Arthur Russell, Jackson Pollock, etc.

Sun Ra Arkestra, Nublu Festival, 2012

AA How did the Nublu Festival idea come about? It seems to me that the club had to travel too, to keep up with the club’s multicultural rhythm, how did you bring it to São Paulo?

Nublu is now 20 years old and I started Nublu Jazzfest, I think 13 years ago. Then I met Talita from SP, who is my partner in Brazil with Nublu Jazzfest, I suggested to her – Talita, are we going to do Nublu Jazzfest in SP? She agreed, everything happened and now it’s 10 years of Nublu Jazzfest in SP. I really hope it happens again in 2022, after this difficult year.

AA: What are you guys up to for this Wednesday’s Nublu Sessions show at Studio SP?

IE: I love the guys on this project, all great musicians and fun guys to hang out with. Music is the purpose of conversations and that’s why for me it’s important to share interest, curiosity, musical explorations and a bit of madness with them. We have a concept to follow, let’s explore a more linear rather than circular approach that exists in most music. It is not a repetition of verse, chorus etc etc. It’s like we’re making up the moment rather than doing an informal jam. It’s a different approach. Jam is one thing and improvising is another different way I mentioned.

The show at Studio SP this Wednesday starts at midnight, it’s free and a must-see.

Adriana Arakake

Adriana Ararake is a DJ and an expert in Jazz, Soul and Blues for Music Non Stop.

) [2] => Array ( [title] => These work tips are provided by Pia Marten, CEO of the cannabis startup Cannovum [link] => https://bbc-edition.com/these-work-tips-are-provided-by-pia-marten-ceo-of-the-cannabis-startup-cannovum-3/ [comments] => https://bbc-edition.com/these-work-tips-are-provided-by-pia-marten-ceo-of-the-cannabis-startup-cannovum-3/#respond [dc] => Array ( [creator] => Harry Rivers ) [pubdate] => Mon, 29 Nov 2021 02:11:06 +0000 [category] => HobbiescannabisCannovumCEOMartenPiastartupTipsWork [guid] => https://bbc-edition.com/these-work-tips-are-provided-by-pia-marten-ceo-of-the-cannabis-startup-cannovum-3/ [description] => “Taking a step back is not as bad as it sometimes feels and has nothing to do with failure,” says Pia Marten, who had to overcome many hurdles with her startup Cannovum. Cannovum She brought Germany’s first medical cannabis company to the stock exchange: Pia Marten is co-founder and managing director of Cannovum. Your startup ... Read more [content] => Array ( [encoded] =>
“Taking a step back is not as bad as it sometimes feels and has nothing to do with failure,” says Pia Marten, who had to overcome many hurdles with her startup Cannovum.
Cannovum

She brought Germany’s first medical cannabis company to the stock exchange: Pia Marten is co-founder and managing director of Cannovum. Your startup is a fully licensed pharmaceutical wholesaler, importer and manufacturer of medical cannabis based in Berlin. Cannovum’s goal is to improve medical and scientific education in the field of cannabis products and to enable the widespread sale of cannabinoid starting materials in order to create more access to cannabis-based therapies. We learn from the 30-year-old founder how she can keep track of things at work, why Google Meet often causes problems and what trick she uses to calm down in the evening.

Pia, what makes work difficult in your professional field – I’m thinking of licenses and guidelines in the Narcotics Act – and how did you overcome these hurdles?

In order to be able to operate in this market at all, we had to obtain numerous licenses in a lengthy process: for example, the wholesale license, the GMP license (Good Manufacturing Practice: good manufacturing practice for quality assurance of production processes) and the narcotics license, as well as an import license to import cannabis to be allowed.

The process took us about a year – and we were quick! This often takes several years. This is a major hurdle in the industry because, logically, nothing can be sold during this time and the financial burden is correspondingly high.

Since the topic of cannabis is generally very stigmatized, there were many smaller and larger, unexpected hurdles. For example, it was very difficult to open a company account with the bank. I see the biggest hurdle at the moment for patients: We have many more patients in Germany than doctors who prescribe. Not every patient who can benefit from cannabis-based therapy is given access to it. I would like to change that.

Read too

“Cell phones are productivity killers” – this is how Astalea founder Kim Lohmar managed to achieve success

How would you describe your own way of working?

As is well known, there is always a lot to do in a startup. To keep track of things, I follow a very structured way of working – I organize myself with various tools such as Trello, Calendly and Google Calendar. Trello helps me to keep track of all to-dos and to prioritize (I check my boards several times a day) and also like to block time slots in Google Calendar so that I can work on a topic in a particularly focused manner. Since I travel a lot as CEO, the digital tools and to-do lists are really helpful to easily work from anywhere. If I’m stressed in between or have the feeling that there are too many topics on the table, it helps me enormously to take another look at my various Trello boards and, if necessary, to re-prioritize them.

In which area could you change or improve?

I’m currently working on delegating more tasks and handing in topics from time to time. My team is growing rapidly and I am still used to working on almost all topics – just like in the initial phase of the foundation. I know that this is difficult for many founders because it feels a bit like giving up your own baby. But above a certain size, this is necessary. You can’t do everything. Fortunately, I have a wonderful team with great people and I know that all tasks are in good hands and that everyone takes responsibility. That helps me a lot in letting go. On the other hand, with a growing team, one-on-one meetings become less common, which is a shame. However, through recurring workshops, we keep a good team spirit and solidarity in the company.

Do you have a certain routine during the working day?

The first thing I do in the morning is drink coffee, check my emails and read my messages. In the evening it is often not easy for me to switch off properly. As a result, it always takes a little while to fall asleep. That’s why I’ve gotten into the habit of listening to an audio book and then setting myself a sleep timer. Right now I’m listening to my favorite classic from my youth again: Harry Potter.

Which digital helper do you and your team get along with best?

Cannovum and the individual teams work with tools from Google, for example: Mail, Meet and Drive. We use Trello for the distribution of tasks – there is a Trello board for everyone and one for each team. Each team also uses other tools – for example, our marketing team works with Asana, our communications team uses Hootsuite. It is important to us that our IT systems are cloud-based.

Which of these digital helpers are you more at odds with?

Google Meet – sometimes there are days when the quality of the video calls is less good and there are transmission delays. Then calls are a bit exhausting. In that case we switch to another platform or the good old phone. And there is a digital helper that I absolutely don’t like and that we don’t use internally either: Microsoft Teams.

Read too

Before founding Mokebo, Philip Kehela, who was born in Gelsenkirchen, worked for Amazon for five years, including as Product Manager for their Prime products.

With these tools, a Cologne-based online startup is asserting itself against furniture giants

On which working days does your team work particularly well? What is different on days like this?

We are a Berlin company and many of our employees live in Berlin, but not all. That is why Cannovum is set up remotely and digitally – we work in the home office as desired, but also have an office in Berlin, which everyone can use as they wish. And every Wednesday we meet together in the on-site office. That works very well for us. But precisely because not everyone is always in Berlin, we have introduced team workshops every six to eight weeks. These are very important to us, as we come together personally on these days and work together, but also strengthen the team spirit and do something together, such as ending the working day together over dinner.

What are your hobbies and how do they help you?, Relieve stress?

In my often limited free time, it is important to me to be able to switch off. My friends, with whom I like to meet for good food and a glass of wine, help me with this. And I’m not a fitness fanatic, but when my time allows, I like to go jogging or do yoga or a cardio workout at home. Movement helps me clear my head. Especially because I naturally sit at my desk a lot in my job. I also like to read. Most recently “Boarderlines” by Andreas Brendt and currently “COVID: The great Reset” by Klaus Schwab and Thierry Malleret.

When do you work best and most productively yourself and why?

I work best in the morning when I am still completely to myself and have no fixed work appointments and work meetings. I never used to be an early riser, but that has changed since it was founded. I set myself a time slot from 7:30 a.m. to 9:00 a.m. to focus on the most important tasks of the day. I am usually most productive and concentrated in a clearly defined block of time without interruptions.

How do you motivate your team, especially in tough times?

Everyone here in the team bears a lot of responsibility, but at the same time receives a lot of support and support from everyone – especially when things go wrong. Everyone in the team is aware that we are all working on the same vision and that we are all pulling together. We have a strong team spirit and everyone helps each other out. Patient stories always give us a good motivational boost. When we hear from doctors and pharmacists how much better patients feel, how much joie de vivre and quality they have (regained) and that they can participate in life again, then we are of course particularly pleased. Because for us, every patient deserves the best therapy.

And how do you motivate yourself, especially in tough times?

My family and my circle of friends always support and encourage me in every situation in life and especially when it is difficult. They give me the strength and motivation that I need. It helps me a lot to have found a sparring partner in my co-founder Marius. This allows me to think about all possible solutions from two perspectives in order to be able to filter out the best in difficult situations. In addition, our chairman of the supervisory board, Udo Schmickler, is like a mentor for me, who is at my side with his many years of experience and gives me valuable advice and tips.

What advice would you like to give to other women in the startup world?

Believe in yourselves and don’t let it get you down. Your enthusiasm and trust in your vision is your greatest strength. Remembering your “why” over and over again will help and motivate you when things don’t go as planned. It is important to keep reminding yourself what the purpose of your vision is: Why did you choose what you are doing? What will it change? Trust your vision and trust that you will grow along with all the tasks and hurdles that come your way. Nobody is perfect and if you manage to stay in the growth mindset, nothing can get you down. Because then stumbling or making a mistake is just a small stop on your way to realizing your vision.

Read too

Fintech star Peter Großkopf: “Our meetings produce goosebumps”

What is some advice you can give to all founders?

Just do it! It is very important to start at all and not be put off by the respect for big goals and related to-do’s. Once started, it will work. And better, you set yourself small intermediate goals and work towards them, instead of wanting to tackle a mammoth task directly. It’s less frustrating, you stay more patient and don’t get lost in the meantime. And finally: don’t give up! Taking a step back isn’t as bad as it sometimes feels and has nothing to do with failure. Rather, it can help to renegotiate situations, to rethink – and ultimately to get closer to one’s goals.

) [wfw] => Array ( [commentrss] => https://bbc-edition.com/these-work-tips-are-provided-by-pia-marten-ceo-of-the-cannabis-startup-cannovum-3/feed/ ) [slash] => Array ( [comments] => 0 ) [summary] => “Taking a step back is not as bad as it sometimes feels and has nothing to do with failure,” says Pia Marten, who had to overcome many hurdles with her startup Cannovum. Cannovum She brought Germany’s first medical cannabis company to the stock exchange: Pia Marten is co-founder and managing director of Cannovum. Your startup ... Read more [atom_content] =>
“Taking a step back is not as bad as it sometimes feels and has nothing to do with failure,” says Pia Marten, who had to overcome many hurdles with her startup Cannovum.
Cannovum

She brought Germany’s first medical cannabis company to the stock exchange: Pia Marten is co-founder and managing director of Cannovum. Your startup is a fully licensed pharmaceutical wholesaler, importer and manufacturer of medical cannabis based in Berlin. Cannovum’s goal is to improve medical and scientific education in the field of cannabis products and to enable the widespread sale of cannabinoid starting materials in order to create more access to cannabis-based therapies. We learn from the 30-year-old founder how she can keep track of things at work, why Google Meet often causes problems and what trick she uses to calm down in the evening.

Pia, what makes work difficult in your professional field – I’m thinking of licenses and guidelines in the Narcotics Act – and how did you overcome these hurdles?

In order to be able to operate in this market at all, we had to obtain numerous licenses in a lengthy process: for example, the wholesale license, the GMP license (Good Manufacturing Practice: good manufacturing practice for quality assurance of production processes) and the narcotics license, as well as an import license to import cannabis to be allowed.

The process took us about a year – and we were quick! This often takes several years. This is a major hurdle in the industry because, logically, nothing can be sold during this time and the financial burden is correspondingly high.

Since the topic of cannabis is generally very stigmatized, there were many smaller and larger, unexpected hurdles. For example, it was very difficult to open a company account with the bank. I see the biggest hurdle at the moment for patients: We have many more patients in Germany than doctors who prescribe. Not every patient who can benefit from cannabis-based therapy is given access to it. I would like to change that.

Read too

“Cell phones are productivity killers” – this is how Astalea founder Kim Lohmar managed to achieve success

How would you describe your own way of working?

As is well known, there is always a lot to do in a startup. To keep track of things, I follow a very structured way of working – I organize myself with various tools such as Trello, Calendly and Google Calendar. Trello helps me to keep track of all to-dos and to prioritize (I check my boards several times a day) and also like to block time slots in Google Calendar so that I can work on a topic in a particularly focused manner. Since I travel a lot as CEO, the digital tools and to-do lists are really helpful to easily work from anywhere. If I’m stressed in between or have the feeling that there are too many topics on the table, it helps me enormously to take another look at my various Trello boards and, if necessary, to re-prioritize them.

In which area could you change or improve?

I’m currently working on delegating more tasks and handing in topics from time to time. My team is growing rapidly and I am still used to working on almost all topics – just like in the initial phase of the foundation. I know that this is difficult for many founders because it feels a bit like giving up your own baby. But above a certain size, this is necessary. You can’t do everything. Fortunately, I have a wonderful team with great people and I know that all tasks are in good hands and that everyone takes responsibility. That helps me a lot in letting go. On the other hand, with a growing team, one-on-one meetings become less common, which is a shame. However, through recurring workshops, we keep a good team spirit and solidarity in the company.

Do you have a certain routine during the working day?

The first thing I do in the morning is drink coffee, check my emails and read my messages. In the evening it is often not easy for me to switch off properly. As a result, it always takes a little while to fall asleep. That’s why I’ve gotten into the habit of listening to an audio book and then setting myself a sleep timer. Right now I’m listening to my favorite classic from my youth again: Harry Potter.

Which digital helper do you and your team get along with best?

Cannovum and the individual teams work with tools from Google, for example: Mail, Meet and Drive. We use Trello for the distribution of tasks – there is a Trello board for everyone and one for each team. Each team also uses other tools – for example, our marketing team works with Asana, our communications team uses Hootsuite. It is important to us that our IT systems are cloud-based.

Which of these digital helpers are you more at odds with?

Google Meet – sometimes there are days when the quality of the video calls is less good and there are transmission delays. Then calls are a bit exhausting. In that case we switch to another platform or the good old phone. And there is a digital helper that I absolutely don’t like and that we don’t use internally either: Microsoft Teams.

Read too

Before founding Mokebo, Philip Kehela, who was born in Gelsenkirchen, worked for Amazon for five years, including as Product Manager for their Prime products.

With these tools, a Cologne-based online startup is asserting itself against furniture giants

On which working days does your team work particularly well? What is different on days like this?

We are a Berlin company and many of our employees live in Berlin, but not all. That is why Cannovum is set up remotely and digitally – we work in the home office as desired, but also have an office in Berlin, which everyone can use as they wish. And every Wednesday we meet together in the on-site office. That works very well for us. But precisely because not everyone is always in Berlin, we have introduced team workshops every six to eight weeks. These are very important to us, as we come together personally on these days and work together, but also strengthen the team spirit and do something together, such as ending the working day together over dinner.

What are your hobbies and how do they help you?, Relieve stress?

In my often limited free time, it is important to me to be able to switch off. My friends, with whom I like to meet for good food and a glass of wine, help me with this. And I’m not a fitness fanatic, but when my time allows, I like to go jogging or do yoga or a cardio workout at home. Movement helps me clear my head. Especially because I naturally sit at my desk a lot in my job. I also like to read. Most recently “Boarderlines” by Andreas Brendt and currently “COVID: The great Reset” by Klaus Schwab and Thierry Malleret.

When do you work best and most productively yourself and why?

I work best in the morning when I am still completely to myself and have no fixed work appointments and work meetings. I never used to be an early riser, but that has changed since it was founded. I set myself a time slot from 7:30 a.m. to 9:00 a.m. to focus on the most important tasks of the day. I am usually most productive and concentrated in a clearly defined block of time without interruptions.

How do you motivate your team, especially in tough times?

Everyone here in the team bears a lot of responsibility, but at the same time receives a lot of support and support from everyone – especially when things go wrong. Everyone in the team is aware that we are all working on the same vision and that we are all pulling together. We have a strong team spirit and everyone helps each other out. Patient stories always give us a good motivational boost. When we hear from doctors and pharmacists how much better patients feel, how much joie de vivre and quality they have (regained) and that they can participate in life again, then we are of course particularly pleased. Because for us, every patient deserves the best therapy.

And how do you motivate yourself, especially in tough times?

My family and my circle of friends always support and encourage me in every situation in life and especially when it is difficult. They give me the strength and motivation that I need. It helps me a lot to have found a sparring partner in my co-founder Marius. This allows me to think about all possible solutions from two perspectives in order to be able to filter out the best in difficult situations. In addition, our chairman of the supervisory board, Udo Schmickler, is like a mentor for me, who is at my side with his many years of experience and gives me valuable advice and tips.

What advice would you like to give to other women in the startup world?

Believe in yourselves and don’t let it get you down. Your enthusiasm and trust in your vision is your greatest strength. Remembering your “why” over and over again will help and motivate you when things don’t go as planned. It is important to keep reminding yourself what the purpose of your vision is: Why did you choose what you are doing? What will it change? Trust your vision and trust that you will grow along with all the tasks and hurdles that come your way. Nobody is perfect and if you manage to stay in the growth mindset, nothing can get you down. Because then stumbling or making a mistake is just a small stop on your way to realizing your vision.

Read too

Fintech star Peter Großkopf: “Our meetings produce goosebumps”

What is some advice you can give to all founders?

Just do it! It is very important to start at all and not be put off by the respect for big goals and related to-do’s. Once started, it will work. And better, you set yourself small intermediate goals and work towards them, instead of wanting to tackle a mammoth task directly. It’s less frustrating, you stay more patient and don’t get lost in the meantime. And finally: don’t give up! Taking a step back isn’t as bad as it sometimes feels and has nothing to do with failure. Rather, it can help to renegotiate situations, to rethink – and ultimately to get closer to one’s goals.

) [3] => Array ( [title] => Marcus Semien agrees to 7 years and $ 175 million with Rangers [link] => https://bbc-edition.com/marcus-semien-agrees-to-7-years-and-175-million-with-rangers/ [comments] => https://bbc-edition.com/marcus-semien-agrees-to-7-years-and-175-million-with-rangers/#respond [dc] => Array ( [creator] => Harry Rivers ) [pubdate] => Mon, 29 Nov 2021 01:35:02 +0000 [category] => InternationalagréésBaseballJeff PassanMarcusMarcus SeedsmillionMLBRangersSemienTexas Rangersyears [guid] => https://bbc-edition.com/marcus-semien-agrees-to-7-years-and-175-million-with-rangers/ [description] => Infielder Marcus Semien and the Texas Rangers agree to a seven-year contract, sources familiar with the deal told ESPN’s Jeff Passan on Sunday. The deal is worth $ 175 million, a source said. After struggling in the shortened 2020 campaign with the Oakland Athletics, Semien bet on himself last offseason, accepting a one-year offer from ... Read more [content] => Array ( [encoded] =>

Infielder Marcus Semien and the Texas Rangers agree to a seven-year contract, sources familiar with the deal told ESPN’s Jeff Passan on Sunday.

The deal is worth $ 175 million, a source said.

After struggling in the shortened 2020 campaign with the Oakland Athletics, Semien bet on himself last offseason, accepting a one-year offer from the Toronto Blue Jays in a bid to rebuild his value and re-enter free agency. He bet well. Semien moved to second base with Toronto and responded with one of the best seasons of second base power in Major League history, hitting .265 / .334 / .538 with 45 home runs, breaking Brian Dozier’s record. of home runs for a second baseman.

The move to second base also went smoothly, as Semien won a Gold Glove. He played every game for the second time in three seasons (and has missed just 10 games in the last four) and led the majors with 86. extra bases. While playing in the shadow of teammate Vladimir Guerrero Jr. throughout the season, Semien finished second in the American League in Baseball-Reference WAR behind Shohei Ohtani and third in FanGraphs WAR behind Ohtani and Guerrero, then finished third in the MVP, matching his 2019 result, and making him the only player with two MVP results in the top three in the past three seasons.

Even adding up to 2020, when he hit .223, Semien leads all position players in both bWAR and fWAR since 2019.

To cash in on his great season, Semien hired Scott Boras as his new agent. He is entering his 31-year season after serving them in September and reportedly entered free agency in pursuit of a $ 200 million contract. The last position player that age (or older) to receive that much in free agency was Robinson Canó, who signed a 10-year, $ 240 million contract with the Seattle Mariners before the 2014 season.

Semien’s approach at the plate was a little different in 2021 than it was during his 2019 breakout season, when he hit .285 / .369 / .522 with 33 home runs. He walked more that season, but became more aggressive in 2021, especially on fastballs, as 36 of his 45 home runs were hit on straight pitches. That approach left him more vulnerable to breakouts, as he hit .193 against curves and sliders compared to .246 in 2019.

An evaluator told ESPN’s Buster Olney in October that “I know [los números de poder de Semien] were up [en 2021], but I wouldn’t expect that to continue. He’s not really a home run hitter. “Maybe, but Semien’s approach became more power-oriented. He became more adept at pulling the ball and lifting it (he hit 39 of his home runs, many of them near the line) and increased its rate increased from 25.5% in 2019 to 36.7%.

Originally selected by the University of California Chicago White Sox, Semien returned to the Bay Area when the Athletics acquired him in 2015. He is famously struggling defensively earlier that season at shortstop, committing 24 errors in late June ( finished the season with 35 errors, the most in a season since 2000). However, thanks to work with Athletics coach Ron Washington, Semien became an above-average shortstop, finishing with more than 17 Defensive Runs saves combined during the 2016-19 seasons.

He was even better at second base, making Semien attractive to teams looking for a player in a middle position, although Semien had stated that he preferred to return to shortstop. He also has a great reputation as a person and teammate, prompting an insider to tell Olney: “Every night I would put my head on the pillow knowing that the money I spent to sign him will be worth it.”

.

) [wfw] => Array ( [commentrss] => https://bbc-edition.com/marcus-semien-agrees-to-7-years-and-175-million-with-rangers/feed/ ) [slash] => Array ( [comments] => 0 ) [summary] => Infielder Marcus Semien and the Texas Rangers agree to a seven-year contract, sources familiar with the deal told ESPN’s Jeff Passan on Sunday. The deal is worth $ 175 million, a source said. After struggling in the shortened 2020 campaign with the Oakland Athletics, Semien bet on himself last offseason, accepting a one-year offer from ... Read more [atom_content] =>

Infielder Marcus Semien and the Texas Rangers agree to a seven-year contract, sources familiar with the deal told ESPN’s Jeff Passan on Sunday.

The deal is worth $ 175 million, a source said.

After struggling in the shortened 2020 campaign with the Oakland Athletics, Semien bet on himself last offseason, accepting a one-year offer from the Toronto Blue Jays in a bid to rebuild his value and re-enter free agency. He bet well. Semien moved to second base with Toronto and responded with one of the best seasons of second base power in Major League history, hitting .265 / .334 / .538 with 45 home runs, breaking Brian Dozier’s record. of home runs for a second baseman.

The move to second base also went smoothly, as Semien won a Gold Glove. He played every game for the second time in three seasons (and has missed just 10 games in the last four) and led the majors with 86. extra bases. While playing in the shadow of teammate Vladimir Guerrero Jr. throughout the season, Semien finished second in the American League in Baseball-Reference WAR behind Shohei Ohtani and third in FanGraphs WAR behind Ohtani and Guerrero, then finished third in the MVP, matching his 2019 result, and making him the only player with two MVP results in the top three in the past three seasons.

Even adding up to 2020, when he hit .223, Semien leads all position players in both bWAR and fWAR since 2019.

To cash in on his great season, Semien hired Scott Boras as his new agent. He is entering his 31-year season after serving them in September and reportedly entered free agency in pursuit of a $ 200 million contract. The last position player that age (or older) to receive that much in free agency was Robinson Canó, who signed a 10-year, $ 240 million contract with the Seattle Mariners before the 2014 season.

Semien’s approach at the plate was a little different in 2021 than it was during his 2019 breakout season, when he hit .285 / .369 / .522 with 33 home runs. He walked more that season, but became more aggressive in 2021, especially on fastballs, as 36 of his 45 home runs were hit on straight pitches. That approach left him more vulnerable to breakouts, as he hit .193 against curves and sliders compared to .246 in 2019.

An evaluator told ESPN’s Buster Olney in October that “I know [los números de poder de Semien] were up [en 2021], but I wouldn’t expect that to continue. He’s not really a home run hitter. “Maybe, but Semien’s approach became more power-oriented. He became more adept at pulling the ball and lifting it (he hit 39 of his home runs, many of them near the line) and increased its rate increased from 25.5% in 2019 to 36.7%.

Originally selected by the University of California Chicago White Sox, Semien returned to the Bay Area when the Athletics acquired him in 2015. He is famously struggling defensively earlier that season at shortstop, committing 24 errors in late June ( finished the season with 35 errors, the most in a season since 2000). However, thanks to work with Athletics coach Ron Washington, Semien became an above-average shortstop, finishing with more than 17 Defensive Runs saves combined during the 2016-19 seasons.

He was even better at second base, making Semien attractive to teams looking for a player in a middle position, although Semien had stated that he preferred to return to shortstop. He also has a great reputation as a person and teammate, prompting an insider to tell Olney: “Every night I would put my head on the pillow knowing that the money I spent to sign him will be worth it.”

.

) [4] => Array ( [title] => Fedez e Chiara Ferragni in terapia di coppia: la confessione in tv [link] => https://bbc-edition.com/fedez-e-chiara-ferragni-in-terapia-di-coppia-la-confessione-in-tv/ [comments] => https://bbc-edition.com/fedez-e-chiara-ferragni-in-terapia-di-coppia-la-confessione-in-tv/#respond [dc] => Array ( [creator] => Pauline Potteer ) [pubdate] => Mon, 29 Nov 2021 01:24:54 +0000 [category] => SportingChiaraconfessionecoppiafedezFerragniterapia [guid] => https://bbc-edition.com/fedez-e-chiara-ferragni-in-terapia-di-coppia-la-confessione-in-tv/ [description] => Gossip La coppia italiana più seguita sui social si è affidata ad uno specialista: ecco quello di cui si parlerà nella loro docu-serie Pubblicato su 28 Novembre 2021 Arriverà il prossimo 9 dicembre su Amazon Prime Video The Ferragnez, la prima docu-serie incentrata sulle avventure della coppia di influencer più celebre d’Italia. Stiamo ovviamente parlando di ... Read more [content] => Array ( [encoded] =>

Gossip

La coppia italiana più seguita sui social si è affidata ad uno specialista: ecco quello di cui si parlerà nella loro docu-serie

Arriverà il prossimo 9 dicembre su Amazon Prime Video The Ferragnez, la prima docu-serie incentrata sulle avventure della coppia di influencer più celebre d’Italia. Stiamo ovviamente parlando di Fedez e Chiara Ferragni, che stanno per rivelarci un altro lato della loro vita di coppia. Retroscena inediti, che (incredibile ma vero) andranno oltre le decine di contenuti che ogni giorno condividono sul loro seguitissimo profilo Instagram.

A quanto pare all’interno del documentario (fra le tante cose) si parlerà nello specifico anche di un argomento al quale nessuno dei due ha mai fatto riferimento. In The Ferragnez vedremo infatti Fedez e Chiara Ferragni impegnati in una terapia di coppia che il rapper ha in ogni caso tenuto a normalizzare.

Questo è perlomeno quello che Fedez ha raccontato questa sera a Fabio Fazio, in diretta a Che tempo che fa. La docu-serie servirà dunque proprio come metodo per togliere un certo stigma sull’argomento. La coppia, almeno secondo la rivelazione di Fedez, non è mai stata in crisi, ma la terapia di coppia è probabilmente servita soltanto per chiarire certi punti critici. L’unica vera (piccola) crisi che i due hanno avuto c’è stata questa estate, quando i paparazzi li hanno pizzicati a bordo del loro yatch nel bel mezzo di un’accesa discussione. Per il resto i due sembrano più uniti e innamorati che mai.

Nel corso della puntata di Che tempo che fa di stasera, Fedez ha avuto occasione anche di parlare un po’ del suo ultimo progetto discografico, Disumano, e del suo rapporto con il primogenito Leone. Il figlio di Fedez, da sempre star dell’Instagram del cantante, sembra avere una passione per la medicina e si è spesso mostrato molto divertito nell’utilizzo dei giocattoli del medico.

Il nuovo disco del rapper, Disumano, è uscito lo scorso 26 novembre. Il lancio del progetto è stato accompagnato da una vera e propria campagna elettorale, con il quale il rapper è stato in grado di “fregare” molte testate. Nel disco, tra l’altro, troviamo anche un brano dedicato alla secondogenita Vittoria, nata lo scorso 23 marzo.

) [wfw] => Array ( [commentrss] => https://bbc-edition.com/fedez-e-chiara-ferragni-in-terapia-di-coppia-la-confessione-in-tv/feed/ ) [slash] => Array ( [comments] => 0 ) [summary] => Gossip La coppia italiana più seguita sui social si è affidata ad uno specialista: ecco quello di cui si parlerà nella loro docu-serie Pubblicato su 28 Novembre 2021 Arriverà il prossimo 9 dicembre su Amazon Prime Video The Ferragnez, la prima docu-serie incentrata sulle avventure della coppia di influencer più celebre d’Italia. Stiamo ovviamente parlando di ... Read more [atom_content] =>

Gossip

La coppia italiana più seguita sui social si è affidata ad uno specialista: ecco quello di cui si parlerà nella loro docu-serie

Arriverà il prossimo 9 dicembre su Amazon Prime Video The Ferragnez, la prima docu-serie incentrata sulle avventure della coppia di influencer più celebre d’Italia. Stiamo ovviamente parlando di Fedez e Chiara Ferragni, che stanno per rivelarci un altro lato della loro vita di coppia. Retroscena inediti, che (incredibile ma vero) andranno oltre le decine di contenuti che ogni giorno condividono sul loro seguitissimo profilo Instagram.

A quanto pare all’interno del documentario (fra le tante cose) si parlerà nello specifico anche di un argomento al quale nessuno dei due ha mai fatto riferimento. In The Ferragnez vedremo infatti Fedez e Chiara Ferragni impegnati in una terapia di coppia che il rapper ha in ogni caso tenuto a normalizzare.

Questo è perlomeno quello che Fedez ha raccontato questa sera a Fabio Fazio, in diretta a Che tempo che fa. La docu-serie servirà dunque proprio come metodo per togliere un certo stigma sull’argomento. La coppia, almeno secondo la rivelazione di Fedez, non è mai stata in crisi, ma la terapia di coppia è probabilmente servita soltanto per chiarire certi punti critici. L’unica vera (piccola) crisi che i due hanno avuto c’è stata questa estate, quando i paparazzi li hanno pizzicati a bordo del loro yatch nel bel mezzo di un’accesa discussione. Per il resto i due sembrano più uniti e innamorati che mai.

Nel corso della puntata di Che tempo che fa di stasera, Fedez ha avuto occasione anche di parlare un po’ del suo ultimo progetto discografico, Disumano, e del suo rapporto con il primogenito Leone. Il figlio di Fedez, da sempre star dell’Instagram del cantante, sembra avere una passione per la medicina e si è spesso mostrato molto divertito nell’utilizzo dei giocattoli del medico.

Il nuovo disco del rapper, Disumano, è uscito lo scorso 26 novembre. Il lancio del progetto è stato accompagnato da una vera e propria campagna elettorale, con il quale il rapper è stato in grado di “fregare” molte testate. Nel disco, tra l’altro, troviamo anche un brano dedicato alla secondogenita Vittoria, nata lo scorso 23 marzo.

) [5] => Array ( [title] => These graduates who choose to work less in order to “live better” [link] => https://bbc-edition.com/these-graduates-who-choose-to-work-less-in-order-to-live-better/ [comments] => https://bbc-edition.com/these-graduates-who-choose-to-work-less-in-order-to-live-better/#respond [dc] => Array ( [creator] => Michael Johnson ) [pubdate] => Mon, 29 Nov 2021 00:51:43 +0000 [category] => MoneychoosegraduatesliveorderWork [guid] => https://bbc-edition.com/these-graduates-who-choose-to-work-less-in-order-to-live-better/ [description] => EMMANUEL KERNER Emilien Long, Nobel laureate in economics, presents himself as the “Candidate of laziness” in the presidential election. His program: leaving a “Morbid productivism” by reducing working time to three hours a day. “I am the voice of those who want life to be more than work, growth, consumption”, argues this Marseillais, who wears ... Read more [content] => Array ( [encoded] =>

Emilien Long, Nobel laureate in economics, presents himself as the “Candidate of laziness” in the presidential election. His program: leaving a “Morbid productivism” by reducing working time to three hours a day. “I am the voice of those who want life to be more than work, growth, consumption”, argues this Marseillais, who wears espadrilles and sometimes speaks from his hammock. If he’s just a fictional character – from Hadrien Klent’s latest novel, Laziness for all (Le Tripode, 360 pages, 19 euros) – Emilien Long could be chosen by some of the youth in search of free time. In a brief way of struggle, its policy responds to real expectations, halfway between utopia and pragmatism.

After two years of pandemic which upset our benchmarks and permanently changed the organization of work, the desire to find meaning is accompanied more than ever by a desire to slow down, to find oneself. This is evidenced by the “after-workless” aperitifs organized in Nantes by the Travailler less collective. Unemployment chosen – and not suffered – early retirement, through a simple reduction of his working time, all options are considered to lift the head of the handlebars.

Read also Serge Latouche: “Degrowth aims to work less in order to work better”

On this Tuesday in October, fifteen young people gathered in the La Cordée sur Erdre coworking space, three minutes from the Loire-Atlantique prefecture. In the middle of the kayaks and deckchairs that adorn this Haussmannian apartment, we stuff butter croissants at 7 pm, with still work to do. “Why / for what de-work? “; “How to de-work? “; “Brakes and obstacles to de-working”: everyone moves from table to table to develop both individual and collective thinking.

« Rentiers frugalistes »

“De-working means voluntarily reducing your constrained working time, without exploiting that of others, introduces Matthieu Fleurance, 30, co-founder member of the collective. We want to move towards a de-commodification of time and rethink our lifestyles, in an anti-capitalist, even post-capitalist movement. “. “Non-billionaire early retiree” as he likes to define himself, the 30-something advocates a form of radicalism and personal degrowth – against the « rentiers frugalistes » that rely on financial or real estate investments.

Son of a butcher and an office worker at La Poste, Matthieu Fleurance joined very early on “The culture of the economy”. “Until I was 25, I saved to death without knowing why”, he recounts. Today, the Nantes resident has 30,000 euros aside and receives the active solidarity income (RSA), which he considers “As a basic income”. According to his calculations, he only needs 500 to 600 euros per month to live: “And I never deprive myself, he specifies. I don’t go through this stuff. I make myself a restaurant when I want. “

You have 72.99% of this article left to read. The rest is for subscribers only.

) [wfw] => Array ( [commentrss] => https://bbc-edition.com/these-graduates-who-choose-to-work-less-in-order-to-live-better/feed/ ) [slash] => Array ( [comments] => 0 ) [summary] => EMMANUEL KERNER Emilien Long, Nobel laureate in economics, presents himself as the “Candidate of laziness” in the presidential election. His program: leaving a “Morbid productivism” by reducing working time to three hours a day. “I am the voice of those who want life to be more than work, growth, consumption”, argues this Marseillais, who wears ... Read more [atom_content] =>

Emilien Long, Nobel laureate in economics, presents himself as the “Candidate of laziness” in the presidential election. His program: leaving a “Morbid productivism” by reducing working time to three hours a day. “I am the voice of those who want life to be more than work, growth, consumption”, argues this Marseillais, who wears espadrilles and sometimes speaks from his hammock. If he’s just a fictional character – from Hadrien Klent’s latest novel, Laziness for all (Le Tripode, 360 pages, 19 euros) – Emilien Long could be chosen by some of the youth in search of free time. In a brief way of struggle, its policy responds to real expectations, halfway between utopia and pragmatism.

After two years of pandemic which upset our benchmarks and permanently changed the organization of work, the desire to find meaning is accompanied more than ever by a desire to slow down, to find oneself. This is evidenced by the “after-workless” aperitifs organized in Nantes by the Travailler less collective. Unemployment chosen – and not suffered – early retirement, through a simple reduction of his working time, all options are considered to lift the head of the handlebars.

Read also Serge Latouche: “Degrowth aims to work less in order to work better”

On this Tuesday in October, fifteen young people gathered in the La Cordée sur Erdre coworking space, three minutes from the Loire-Atlantique prefecture. In the middle of the kayaks and deckchairs that adorn this Haussmannian apartment, we stuff butter croissants at 7 pm, with still work to do. “Why / for what de-work? “; “How to de-work? “; “Brakes and obstacles to de-working”: everyone moves from table to table to develop both individual and collective thinking.

« Rentiers frugalistes »

“De-working means voluntarily reducing your constrained working time, without exploiting that of others, introduces Matthieu Fleurance, 30, co-founder member of the collective. We want to move towards a de-commodification of time and rethink our lifestyles, in an anti-capitalist, even post-capitalist movement. “. “Non-billionaire early retiree” as he likes to define himself, the 30-something advocates a form of radicalism and personal degrowth – against the « rentiers frugalistes » that rely on financial or real estate investments.

Son of a butcher and an office worker at La Poste, Matthieu Fleurance joined very early on “The culture of the economy”. “Until I was 25, I saved to death without knowing why”, he recounts. Today, the Nantes resident has 30,000 euros aside and receives the active solidarity income (RSA), which he considers “As a basic income”. According to his calculations, he only needs 500 to 600 euros per month to live: “And I never deprive myself, he specifies. I don’t go through this stuff. I make myself a restaurant when I want. “

You have 72.99% of this article left to read. The rest is for subscribers only.

) [6] => Array ( [title] => Doctor Who Flux: The Division Explained (In Detail) [link] => https://bbc-edition.com/doctor-who-flux-the-division-explained-in-detail/ [comments] => https://bbc-edition.com/doctor-who-flux-the-division-explained-in-detail/#respond [dc] => Array ( [creator] => Susan Hall ) [pubdate] => Mon, 29 Nov 2021 00:45:49 +0000 [category] => SpacedétailDivisionDoctorExplainedFlux [guid] => https://bbc-edition.com/doctor-who-flux-the-division-explained-in-detail/ [description] => Warning: This article contains spoilers for Doctor Who: Flux, episode 5. Doctor Who: Flux has finally revealed the truth about the Division, the Doctor’s mysterious enemies from outside time. Current Doctor Who showrunner Chris Chibnall is determined to rewrite the show’s lore, and his Timeless Child retcon lies at the heart of this. Doctor Who ... Read more [content] => Array ( [encoded] =>

Warning: This article contains spoilers for Doctor Who: Flux, episode 5.

Doctor Who: Flux has finally revealed the truth about the Division, the Doctor’s mysterious enemies from outside time. Current Doctor Who showrunner Chris Chibnall is determined to rewrite the show’s lore, and his Timeless Child retcon lies at the heart of this. Doctor Who season 12 revealed the Doctor is not a Time Lord at all; rather, she is the Timeless Child, a being who originates from beyond the universe and who became the base genetic code for all Gallifreyans who live within the Citadel. It’s the biggest change in the Doctor’s status since the Time Lords were introduced in 1969’s “The War Games.”

SCREENRANT VIDEO OF THE DAY

The Timeless Child twist has been controversial, but Chibnall has chosen to double down on it. Doctor Who season 12’s finale saw the Doctor glimpse memories that had been buried deep within the Matrix on Gallifrey, memories that had been erased from the Doctor’s own mind, with Doctor Who season 13 revealing more of her history. One of these reveals was that, as Gallifreyan society developed, some sort of covert organization had been formed known simply as the Division. The Doctor had worked for the Division once as a field agent who traveled the universe but ultimately went rogue, rejecting the Division’s philosophy. Believing the Division held the secret of her past, the Doctor began to seek them out. That seems to have led to the Flux, with the Division deciding to destroy the universe.

Related: Doctor Who: Jodie Whittaker Just Repeated A Classic Third & Tenth Doctor Mistake

The Doctor’s quest came to an end in Doctor Who: Flux episode 5, in which she was transported to the Division’s headquarters by the Weeping Angels. She came face-to-face with the current leader of the Division, Tecteun, the ancient Gallifreyan explorer who had discovered the Timeless Child over a billion years ago. There, the Doctor finally learned the full history of the Division.

The Division Began On Gallifrey – But Outgrew The Time Lords

Doctor Who Tecteun

The Division began with a Gallifreyan explorer named Tecteun, a pioneer of space travel who burned with a passionate desire to explore the universe. She stumbled upon a mysterious structure beneath a gateway to another universe, and at the foot of this structure she found a child alone and abandoned. Tecteun adopted this girl as her own daughter, and they returned to Gallifrey – and then, one fateful day, the child suffered an accident that should have been fatal. Instead of dying, she regenerated, the first regeneration to happen on Gallifrey. Fascinated, Tecteun began to experiment upon her daughter – who then became known as the Timeless Child – and discovered how to duplicate her power of regeneration. Like the Timeless Child, Tecteun became an immortal; she granted the same power of regeneration to every Gallifreyan within the Citadel but chose to impose a regeneration cap upon each future Time Lord that neither she nor the Timeless Child possessed.

The people of the Citadel were gradually transformed into the Time Lords, and they swore to a policy of non-intervention. But Tecteun and some allies among the Time Lords still wanted to explore the universe, and further, they believed it was their right to shape and control it. They formed the Division, a group that began on Gallifrey but that would grow beyond the Time Lords – and that would ultimately outlast them. The Timeless Child – who would go on to become the Doctor – was one of the Division’s agents.

The Division Ended The Dark Times & Created The Rules Of The Universe

Doctor Who Jodie Whittaker in Temple of Atropos

Classic Doctor Who frequently referenced the so-called “Dark Times” when the universe was young, a period of universal history where the very laws of nature were chaotically disordered. According to Doctor Who: Flux, the Division entered into an agreement with an alien race called the Mouri to bring order to chaos. The Mouri constructed the Temple of Atropos on the planet Time, and the Mouri who were installed within the Temple were responsible for controlling the flow of time. The Mouri are the ones who bound time and space together, creating the constant universal rules of our world and bringing the Dark Times to a close.

Related: Doctor Who Theory: The Mouri Are The Original Weeping Angels

The Division took advantage of this new stability, expanding across time and space, recruiting agents in every time period and from almost every race. The name became symbolic of their mission, because every person who became part of the Division separated themselves from the interests of their own race, their own family, their own people; they became an agent of cosmic order, striving to maintain the Division’s interests and fulfill the Division’s goals. It is apparently possible to leave the Division; Karvanista is a former Division operative. But it seems to happen rarely, and often the people who try to leave wind up on the run; Jo Martin’s fugitive “Forgotten Doctor” is a case in point.

The Division Erased The Doctor’s Memories

Even the Doctor could not escape the Division forever, and she was captured in the end. Rather than execute her, Tecteun stripped the Timeless Child of her memories, forced a regeneration into an infant form, and had the child returned to Gallifreyan society. The so-called First Doctor had no idea who he truly was; he didn’t know he had already lived through a billion years of Time Lord history. But still, the Doctor’s core character remained, and ultimately drove him to leave Gallifrey and become a wanderer, an adventurer in time and space. Some Doctors appear to have sensed the truth about themselves, with memories leaking through – Sylvester McCoy’s Seventh Doctor knew he was “more than just a Time Lord,” although he doesn’t seem to have known his true nature as the Timeless Child.

According to Doctor Who: Flux episode 5, Tecteun – who became leader of the Division – came to regret releasing the Doctor into the universe. Every incarnation of the Doctor inspired hope wherever they went, and by doing so they led to changes – sometimes small ones, but they always rippled on, affecting the Division’s plans. No doubt this culminated in the Time War itself; presumably, the Division engineered this conflict, perhaps as an attempt to prevent other temporal powers from discovering their existence. The Doctor, of course, ultimately intervened in the Time War, and the War Doctor was the one who brought it to an end – a climax very different from anything Tecteun would have intended.

The Division Decided To Destroy The Universe

Doctor Who Flux Division HQ

In Tecteun’s view, the Doctor’s influence upon the Division’s timeline in Doctor Who – the hope she introduced across time and space – was impossible to control or predict. Tecteun had already discovered the existence of other universes, including the one the Timeless Child originated from, and the Division’s headquarters had been moved to the void between universes. Considering this universe a lost cause, she resolved to destroy it and move on to the next one. The Flux event was artificially induced to destroy space, while Swarm – who had almost sabotaged the Division’s attempt to bring the Dark Times to an end a billion years ago – was freed as a temporal threat. Tecteun had begun as an explorer, but her desire for exploration had gradually been transformed into a longing for control. If she was not able to control the universe, she would destroy it – initiating the plot of Doctor Who: Flux,  which has irrevocably changed the canon forever.

More: Doctor Who: Flux Just Finished Off A 50-Year Old Third Doctor Story

Doctor Who airs Sundays on BBC and BBC America.

How-I-Met-Your-Mother-Deleted-Scene-Ted

HIMYM Finale’s Cut Ted & Robin Scene Would’ve Saved The Hated Ending


About The Author

) [wfw] => Array ( [commentrss] => https://bbc-edition.com/doctor-who-flux-the-division-explained-in-detail/feed/ ) [slash] => Array ( [comments] => 0 ) [summary] => Warning: This article contains spoilers for Doctor Who: Flux, episode 5. Doctor Who: Flux has finally revealed the truth about the Division, the Doctor’s mysterious enemies from outside time. Current Doctor Who showrunner Chris Chibnall is determined to rewrite the show’s lore, and his Timeless Child retcon lies at the heart of this. Doctor Who ... Read more [atom_content] =>

Warning: This article contains spoilers for Doctor Who: Flux, episode 5.

Doctor Who: Flux has finally revealed the truth about the Division, the Doctor’s mysterious enemies from outside time. Current Doctor Who showrunner Chris Chibnall is determined to rewrite the show’s lore, and his Timeless Child retcon lies at the heart of this. Doctor Who season 12 revealed the Doctor is not a Time Lord at all; rather, she is the Timeless Child, a being who originates from beyond the universe and who became the base genetic code for all Gallifreyans who live within the Citadel. It’s the biggest change in the Doctor’s status since the Time Lords were introduced in 1969’s “The War Games.”

SCREENRANT VIDEO OF THE DAY

The Timeless Child twist has been controversial, but Chibnall has chosen to double down on it. Doctor Who season 12’s finale saw the Doctor glimpse memories that had been buried deep within the Matrix on Gallifrey, memories that had been erased from the Doctor’s own mind, with Doctor Who season 13 revealing more of her history. One of these reveals was that, as Gallifreyan society developed, some sort of covert organization had been formed known simply as the Division. The Doctor had worked for the Division once as a field agent who traveled the universe but ultimately went rogue, rejecting the Division’s philosophy. Believing the Division held the secret of her past, the Doctor began to seek them out. That seems to have led to the Flux, with the Division deciding to destroy the universe.

Related: Doctor Who: Jodie Whittaker Just Repeated A Classic Third & Tenth Doctor Mistake

The Doctor’s quest came to an end in Doctor Who: Flux episode 5, in which she was transported to the Division’s headquarters by the Weeping Angels. She came face-to-face with the current leader of the Division, Tecteun, the ancient Gallifreyan explorer who had discovered the Timeless Child over a billion years ago. There, the Doctor finally learned the full history of the Division.

The Division Began On Gallifrey – But Outgrew The Time Lords

Doctor Who Tecteun

The Division began with a Gallifreyan explorer named Tecteun, a pioneer of space travel who burned with a passionate desire to explore the universe. She stumbled upon a mysterious structure beneath a gateway to another universe, and at the foot of this structure she found a child alone and abandoned. Tecteun adopted this girl as her own daughter, and they returned to Gallifrey – and then, one fateful day, the child suffered an accident that should have been fatal. Instead of dying, she regenerated, the first regeneration to happen on Gallifrey. Fascinated, Tecteun began to experiment upon her daughter – who then became known as the Timeless Child – and discovered how to duplicate her power of regeneration. Like the Timeless Child, Tecteun became an immortal; she granted the same power of regeneration to every Gallifreyan within the Citadel but chose to impose a regeneration cap upon each future Time Lord that neither she nor the Timeless Child possessed.

The people of the Citadel were gradually transformed into the Time Lords, and they swore to a policy of non-intervention. But Tecteun and some allies among the Time Lords still wanted to explore the universe, and further, they believed it was their right to shape and control it. They formed the Division, a group that began on Gallifrey but that would grow beyond the Time Lords – and that would ultimately outlast them. The Timeless Child – who would go on to become the Doctor – was one of the Division’s agents.

The Division Ended The Dark Times & Created The Rules Of The Universe

Doctor Who Jodie Whittaker in Temple of Atropos

Classic Doctor Who frequently referenced the so-called “Dark Times” when the universe was young, a period of universal history where the very laws of nature were chaotically disordered. According to Doctor Who: Flux, the Division entered into an agreement with an alien race called the Mouri to bring order to chaos. The Mouri constructed the Temple of Atropos on the planet Time, and the Mouri who were installed within the Temple were responsible for controlling the flow of time. The Mouri are the ones who bound time and space together, creating the constant universal rules of our world and bringing the Dark Times to a close.

Related: Doctor Who Theory: The Mouri Are The Original Weeping Angels

The Division took advantage of this new stability, expanding across time and space, recruiting agents in every time period and from almost every race. The name became symbolic of their mission, because every person who became part of the Division separated themselves from the interests of their own race, their own family, their own people; they became an agent of cosmic order, striving to maintain the Division’s interests and fulfill the Division’s goals. It is apparently possible to leave the Division; Karvanista is a former Division operative. But it seems to happen rarely, and often the people who try to leave wind up on the run; Jo Martin’s fugitive “Forgotten Doctor” is a case in point.

The Division Erased The Doctor’s Memories

Even the Doctor could not escape the Division forever, and she was captured in the end. Rather than execute her, Tecteun stripped the Timeless Child of her memories, forced a regeneration into an infant form, and had the child returned to Gallifreyan society. The so-called First Doctor had no idea who he truly was; he didn’t know he had already lived through a billion years of Time Lord history. But still, the Doctor’s core character remained, and ultimately drove him to leave Gallifrey and become a wanderer, an adventurer in time and space. Some Doctors appear to have sensed the truth about themselves, with memories leaking through – Sylvester McCoy’s Seventh Doctor knew he was “more than just a Time Lord,” although he doesn’t seem to have known his true nature as the Timeless Child.

According to Doctor Who: Flux episode 5, Tecteun – who became leader of the Division – came to regret releasing the Doctor into the universe. Every incarnation of the Doctor inspired hope wherever they went, and by doing so they led to changes – sometimes small ones, but they always rippled on, affecting the Division’s plans. No doubt this culminated in the Time War itself; presumably, the Division engineered this conflict, perhaps as an attempt to prevent other temporal powers from discovering their existence. The Doctor, of course, ultimately intervened in the Time War, and the War Doctor was the one who brought it to an end – a climax very different from anything Tecteun would have intended.

The Division Decided To Destroy The Universe

Doctor Who Flux Division HQ

In Tecteun’s view, the Doctor’s influence upon the Division’s timeline in Doctor Who – the hope she introduced across time and space – was impossible to control or predict. Tecteun had already discovered the existence of other universes, including the one the Timeless Child originated from, and the Division’s headquarters had been moved to the void between universes. Considering this universe a lost cause, she resolved to destroy it and move on to the next one. The Flux event was artificially induced to destroy space, while Swarm – who had almost sabotaged the Division’s attempt to bring the Dark Times to an end a billion years ago – was freed as a temporal threat. Tecteun had begun as an explorer, but her desire for exploration had gradually been transformed into a longing for control. If she was not able to control the universe, she would destroy it – initiating the plot of Doctor Who: Flux,  which has irrevocably changed the canon forever.

More: Doctor Who: Flux Just Finished Off A 50-Year Old Third Doctor Story

Doctor Who airs Sundays on BBC and BBC America.

How-I-Met-Your-Mother-Deleted-Scene-Ted

HIMYM Finale’s Cut Ted & Robin Scene Would’ve Saved The Hated Ending


About The Author

) [7] => Array ( [title] => Wife Shares Moments Of Ameer Azzikra’s Departure Forever : Okezone Celebrity [link] => https://bbc-edition.com/wife-shares-moments-of-ameer-azzikras-departure-forever-okezone-celebrity/ [comments] => https://bbc-edition.com/wife-shares-moments-of-ameer-azzikras-departure-forever-okezone-celebrity/#respond [dc] => Array ( [creator] => Pauline Potteer ) [pubdate] => Mon, 29 Nov 2021 00:34:52 +0000 [category] => EntertainmentAmeerAzzikrascelebrityDeparturemomentsOkezonesharesWife [guid] => https://bbc-edition.com/wife-shares-moments-of-ameer-azzikras-departure-forever-okezone-celebrity/ [description] => JAKARTA – Ameer AzzikraThe second son of Ustadz Arifin Ilham passed away on Monday (29/11/2021) early in the morning. Before he died, the deceased was rushed to EMC Sentul City Hospital and received intensive care in the ICU. Liver disease is suspected of the death of Ameer Azzikra, who was 20 years old. Until his ... Read more [content] => Array ( [encoded] =>

JAKARTAAmeer AzzikraThe second son of Ustadz Arifin Ilham passed away on Monday (29/11/2021) early in the morning. Before he died, the deceased was rushed to EMC Sentul City Hospital and received intensive care in the ICU.

Liver disease is suspected of the death of Ameer Azzikra, who was 20 years old. Until his last breath, his wife Nadzira Shafa seemed faithful to accompany him.

Even through Insta Story, he was seen sharing the moments of Ameer’s departure for good, from being admitted to the hospital to being treated in the ICU. From her upload, Nadzira is seen uploading a photo of a nurse pushing Ameer’s bed.

“Today Ameer entered the ICU. I have mixed feelings. Dazed, it hurts to see it. I ask for prayers to all good people for the recovery of my beloved husband,” said the woman who married the late 5 months ago.

An hour later, Nadzira shared a photo of herself and her husband wearing all-white clothes. Both of them are smiling happily in the photo.

Also read: Ameer Azzikra Dies, Larissa Chou Remembers 5 Years of Togetherness

In another part of her upload, Nadzira Shafa still had time to express her hope for her husband to recover. “Brother wake up, come on. Brother, Adek wait in front of the ICU, okay?”

Until then, Ameer Azzikra passed away on November 29, 2021, at 01.20 WIB. A message was conveyed by Nadzira on Instastory.

Ameer Azzikra passed away.

“God loves you more, it turns out. Farewell my Muhammad. The 172 days I spent with you made me very happy. Thank you for asking me to be your Khadijah. I am happy. Love you Ameer Azzikra.”

His last upload was a re-upload of Henny Rahman’s account which showed him kissing the forehead of Ameer Azzikra’s corpse. “Goodbye my dear,” he said as a final farewell.

Also read: Ameer Azzikra Dies, Wife: God Loves Brother

) [wfw] => Array ( [commentrss] => https://bbc-edition.com/wife-shares-moments-of-ameer-azzikras-departure-forever-okezone-celebrity/feed/ ) [slash] => Array ( [comments] => 0 ) [summary] => JAKARTA – Ameer AzzikraThe second son of Ustadz Arifin Ilham passed away on Monday (29/11/2021) early in the morning. Before he died, the deceased was rushed to EMC Sentul City Hospital and received intensive care in the ICU. Liver disease is suspected of the death of Ameer Azzikra, who was 20 years old. Until his ... Read more [atom_content] =>

JAKARTAAmeer AzzikraThe second son of Ustadz Arifin Ilham passed away on Monday (29/11/2021) early in the morning. Before he died, the deceased was rushed to EMC Sentul City Hospital and received intensive care in the ICU.

Liver disease is suspected of the death of Ameer Azzikra, who was 20 years old. Until his last breath, his wife Nadzira Shafa seemed faithful to accompany him.

Even through Insta Story, he was seen sharing the moments of Ameer’s departure for good, from being admitted to the hospital to being treated in the ICU. From her upload, Nadzira is seen uploading a photo of a nurse pushing Ameer’s bed.

“Today Ameer entered the ICU. I have mixed feelings. Dazed, it hurts to see it. I ask for prayers to all good people for the recovery of my beloved husband,” said the woman who married the late 5 months ago.

An hour later, Nadzira shared a photo of herself and her husband wearing all-white clothes. Both of them are smiling happily in the photo.

Also read: Ameer Azzikra Dies, Larissa Chou Remembers 5 Years of Togetherness

In another part of her upload, Nadzira Shafa still had time to express her hope for her husband to recover. “Brother wake up, come on. Brother, Adek wait in front of the ICU, okay?”

Until then, Ameer Azzikra passed away on November 29, 2021, at 01.20 WIB. A message was conveyed by Nadzira on Instastory.

Ameer Azzikra passed away.

“God loves you more, it turns out. Farewell my Muhammad. The 172 days I spent with you made me very happy. Thank you for asking me to be your Khadijah. I am happy. Love you Ameer Azzikra.”

His last upload was a re-upload of Henny Rahman’s account which showed him kissing the forehead of Ameer Azzikra’s corpse. “Goodbye my dear,” he said as a final farewell.

Also read: Ameer Azzikra Dies, Wife: God Loves Brother

) [8] => Array ( [title] => Lockdown, School Closures, Compulsory Vaccination – Decision Week – Domestic Policy [link] => https://bbc-edition.com/lockdown-school-closures-compulsory-vaccination-decision-week-domestic-policy/ [comments] => https://bbc-edition.com/lockdown-school-closures-compulsory-vaccination-decision-week-domestic-policy/#respond [dc] => Array ( [creator] => Harry Rivers ) [pubdate] => Mon, 29 Nov 2021 00:27:53 +0000 [category] => InternationalClosurescompulsoryCorona vaccinationCoronavirusdécisiondomesticLockdownpandemicpolicyPolitics-DomesticschoolSpahn JensvaccinationVaccinationsWeek [guid] => https://bbc-edition.com/lockdown-school-closures-compulsory-vaccination-decision-week-domestic-policy/ [description] => Is Germany heading towards a lockdown for everyone, towards new school closings, towards a general compulsory vaccination? The government ruled out all three things – but now we are on the verge of doing so. The future Chancellor Olaf Scholz (63, SPD) speaks of “new dramatic challenges”. His crisis team – according to BLD information, ... Read more [content] => Array ( [encoded] =>

Is Germany heading towards a lockdown for everyone, towards new school closings, towards a general compulsory vaccination?

The government ruled out all three things – but now we are on the verge of doing so. The future Chancellor Olaf Scholz (63, SPD) speaks of “new dramatic challenges”. His crisis team – according to BLD information, Carsten Breuer (56), Major General of the Bundeswehr, is planned to be the head – will “do whatever is necessary. There is nothing that cannot be taken into account. “

Observers are sure: The big dice of measures will fall BEFORE the planned Corona country summit on December 9th.

BILD is checking the situation.

Never again lockdown? Are you kidding me? Are you serious when you say that!

Yesterday, SPD health expert Karl Lauterbach (58) called for the bar lockdown. Since hospitals could be overloaded, “clubs, bars and discos should close completely,” Lauterbach said on Twitter.

Because: According to the traffic light law, the closure of catering establishments will soon be prohibited. Bars and pubs could, however, also be designed as leisure establishments – their closure would then not be prohibited.

Baden-Württemberg’s Prime Minister Winfried Kretschmann (73, Greens) goes even further – and does not even want to rule out “a lockdown for everyone”.

But from the SPD parliamentary group it says: First of all, the federal states have to act! Because they can.

Parliamentary executive Carsten Schneider (45, SPD) on BILD: “I expect the new rules to be implemented and the legal framework to be exhausted.” This also applies in Bavaria, Saxony and North Rhine-Westphalia. “If the states are not able to act there, the prime ministers must say that clearly.”

School closings

Union faction leader Ralph Brinkhaus (53, photo) brought early Christmas holidays into play in WELT am SONNTAG. De facto means: school lockdown.

The traffic light coalition has ruled out general school closings by law. The future Federal Education Minister Bettina Stark-Watzinger (53, FDP) on BILD: “A renewed, blanket and nationwide class cancellation must be prevented. This also applies to early holidays. “

The Greens are also angry about Brinkhaus’ demand. Green politician Dieter Janecek (45) to BILD: “Anyone who lets 50,000 people in football stadiums and at the same time fables about school closings creates only anger and despair in the parents.” With masks and tests, schools are the safest places for children.

The school debate will get a huge boost on Tuesday. Because: Then the Federal Constitutional Court will announce its decision on the nationwide school lockdown in the spring!

Compulsory vaccination

The vaccination pressure is becoming more and more brutal. Health Minister Jens Spahn (41, CDU) called for unvaccinated people to be excluded all year round in 2022. “If you somehow want to do more than visit your town hall or your supermarket, then you have to be vaccinated,” said Spahn on Saturday.

Absurd: Even if the number of infections is low again next spring, people who have not been vaccinated should be excluded.

Bavaria’s Prime Minister Markus Söder (54, CSU) admitted to having cashed his anti-vaccination promise. On “Report from Berlin” (ARD), Söder said yesterday: “I was skeptical about the general vaccination requirement, because it essentially contradicts my liberal understanding of the state.” However, it was “the only chance to get out of this endless loop”.

Bitter: For months, the federal and state governments had promised people that the vaccination would remain voluntary.

.

) [wfw] => Array ( [commentrss] => https://bbc-edition.com/lockdown-school-closures-compulsory-vaccination-decision-week-domestic-policy/feed/ ) [slash] => Array ( [comments] => 0 ) [summary] => Is Germany heading towards a lockdown for everyone, towards new school closings, towards a general compulsory vaccination? The government ruled out all three things – but now we are on the verge of doing so. The future Chancellor Olaf Scholz (63, SPD) speaks of “new dramatic challenges”. His crisis team – according to BLD information, ... Read more [atom_content] =>

Is Germany heading towards a lockdown for everyone, towards new school closings, towards a general compulsory vaccination?

The government ruled out all three things – but now we are on the verge of doing so. The future Chancellor Olaf Scholz (63, SPD) speaks of “new dramatic challenges”. His crisis team – according to BLD information, Carsten Breuer (56), Major General of the Bundeswehr, is planned to be the head – will “do whatever is necessary. There is nothing that cannot be taken into account. “

Observers are sure: The big dice of measures will fall BEFORE the planned Corona country summit on December 9th.

BILD is checking the situation.

Never again lockdown? Are you kidding me? Are you serious when you say that!

Yesterday, SPD health expert Karl Lauterbach (58) called for the bar lockdown. Since hospitals could be overloaded, “clubs, bars and discos should close completely,” Lauterbach said on Twitter.

Because: According to the traffic light law, the closure of catering establishments will soon be prohibited. Bars and pubs could, however, also be designed as leisure establishments – their closure would then not be prohibited.

Baden-Württemberg’s Prime Minister Winfried Kretschmann (73, Greens) goes even further – and does not even want to rule out “a lockdown for everyone”.

But from the SPD parliamentary group it says: First of all, the federal states have to act! Because they can.

Parliamentary executive Carsten Schneider (45, SPD) on BILD: “I expect the new rules to be implemented and the legal framework to be exhausted.” This also applies in Bavaria, Saxony and North Rhine-Westphalia. “If the states are not able to act there, the prime ministers must say that clearly.”

School closings

Union faction leader Ralph Brinkhaus (53, photo) brought early Christmas holidays into play in WELT am SONNTAG. De facto means: school lockdown.

The traffic light coalition has ruled out general school closings by law. The future Federal Education Minister Bettina Stark-Watzinger (53, FDP) on BILD: “A renewed, blanket and nationwide class cancellation must be prevented. This also applies to early holidays. “

The Greens are also angry about Brinkhaus’ demand. Green politician Dieter Janecek (45) to BILD: “Anyone who lets 50,000 people in football stadiums and at the same time fables about school closings creates only anger and despair in the parents.” With masks and tests, schools are the safest places for children.

The school debate will get a huge boost on Tuesday. Because: Then the Federal Constitutional Court will announce its decision on the nationwide school lockdown in the spring!

Compulsory vaccination

The vaccination pressure is becoming more and more brutal. Health Minister Jens Spahn (41, CDU) called for unvaccinated people to be excluded all year round in 2022. “If you somehow want to do more than visit your town hall or your supermarket, then you have to be vaccinated,” said Spahn on Saturday.

Absurd: Even if the number of infections is low again next spring, people who have not been vaccinated should be excluded.

Bavaria’s Prime Minister Markus Söder (54, CSU) admitted to having cashed his anti-vaccination promise. On “Report from Berlin” (ARD), Söder said yesterday: “I was skeptical about the general vaccination requirement, because it essentially contradicts my liberal understanding of the state.” However, it was “the only chance to get out of this endless loop”.

Bitter: For months, the federal and state governments had promised people that the vaccination would remain voluntary.

.

) [9] => Array ( [title] => A new artificial material mimics quantum entangled rare earth compounds – NovLink [link] => https://bbc-edition.com/a-new-artificial-material-mimics-quantum-entangled-rare-earth-compounds-novlink/ [comments] => https://bbc-edition.com/a-new-artificial-material-mimics-quantum-entangled-rare-earth-compounds-novlink/#respond [dc] => Array ( [creator] => Betty Foster ) [pubdate] => Mon, 29 Nov 2021 00:07:50 +0000 [category] => Health & Science News [guid] => https://bbc-edition.com/a-new-artificial-material-mimics-quantum-entangled-rare-earth-compounds-novlink/ [description] => Journal Reference: Viliam Vaňo, Mohammad Amini, Somesh C. Ganguli, Guangze Chen, Jose L. Lado, Shawulienu Kezilebieke, Peter Liljeroth. Artificial heavy fermions in a van der Waals heterostructure. Nature, 2021; 599 (7886): 582 DOI: 10.1038/s41586-021-04021-0 The researchers showed that by starting from seemingly common materials, a radically new quantum state of matter can appear. The discovery ... Read more [content] => Array ( [encoded] =>

Journal Reference:

  1. Viliam Vaňo, Mohammad Amini, Somesh C. Ganguli, Guangze Chen, Jose L. Lado, Shawulienu Kezilebieke, Peter Liljeroth. Artificial heavy fermions in a van der Waals heterostructure. Nature, 2021; 599 (7886): 582 DOI: 10.1038/s41586-021-04021-0

The researchers showed that by starting from seemingly common materials, a radically new quantum state of matter can appear. The discovery emerged from their efforts to create a quantum spin liquid which they could use to investigate emergent quantum phenomena such as gauge theory. This involves fabricating a single layer of atomically thin tantalum disulphide, but the process also creates islands that consist of two layers.

When the team examined these islands, they found that interactions between the two layers induced a phenomenon known as the Kondo effect, leading to a macroscopically entangled state of matter producing a heavy-fermion system.

The Kondo effect is an interaction between magnetic impurities and electrons that causes a material’s electrical resistance to change with temperature. This results in the electrons behaving as though they have more mass, leading these compounds to be called heavy fermion materials. This phenomenon is a hallmark of materials containing rare earth elements.

Heavy fermion materials are important in several domains of cutting-edge physics, including research into quantum materials. ‘Studying complex quantum materials is hindered by the properties of naturally occurring compounds. Our goal is to produce artificial designer materials that can be readily tuned and controlled externally to expand the range of exotic phenomena that can be realized in the lab,’ says Professor Peter Liljeroth.

For example, heavy fermion materials could act as topological superconductors, which could be useful for building qubits that are more robust to noise and perturbation from the environment, reducing error rates in quantum computers. ‘Creating this in real life would benefit enormously from having a heavy fermion material system that can be readily incorporated into electrical devices and tuned externally,’ explains Viliam Va?o, a doctoral student in Liljeroth’s group and the paper’s lead author.

Although both layers in the new material are tantalum sulphide, there are subtle but important differences in their properties. One layer behaves like a metal, conducting electrons, while the other layer has a structural change that causes electrons to be localized into a regular lattice. The combination of the two results in the appearance of heavy fermion physics, which neither layer exhibits alone.

This new heavy fermion material also offers a powerful tool for probing quantum criticality. ‘The material can reach a quantum-critical point when it begins to move from one collective quantum state to another, for example, from a regular magnet towards an entangled heavy fermion material,’ explains Professor Jose Lado. ‘Between these states, the entire system is critical, reacting strongly to the slightest change, and providing an ideal platform to engineer even more exotic quantum matter.’

‘In the future, we will explore how the system reacts to the rotation of each sheet relative to the other and try to modify the coupling between the layers to tune the material towards quantum critical behaviour,’ says Liljeroth.

A new artificial material mimics quantum entangled rare earth compounds

) [wfw] => Array ( [commentrss] => https://bbc-edition.com/a-new-artificial-material-mimics-quantum-entangled-rare-earth-compounds-novlink/feed/ ) [slash] => Array ( [comments] => 0 ) [summary] => Journal Reference: Viliam Vaňo, Mohammad Amini, Somesh C. Ganguli, Guangze Chen, Jose L. Lado, Shawulienu Kezilebieke, Peter Liljeroth. Artificial heavy fermions in a van der Waals heterostructure. Nature, 2021; 599 (7886): 582 DOI: 10.1038/s41586-021-04021-0 The researchers showed that by starting from seemingly common materials, a radically new quantum state of matter can appear. The discovery ... Read more [atom_content] =>

Journal Reference:

  1. Viliam Vaňo, Mohammad Amini, Somesh C. Ganguli, Guangze Chen, Jose L. Lado, Shawulienu Kezilebieke, Peter Liljeroth. Artificial heavy fermions in a van der Waals heterostructure. Nature, 2021; 599 (7886): 582 DOI: 10.1038/s41586-021-04021-0

The researchers showed that by starting from seemingly common materials, a radically new quantum state of matter can appear. The discovery emerged from their efforts to create a quantum spin liquid which they could use to investigate emergent quantum phenomena such as gauge theory. This involves fabricating a single layer of atomically thin tantalum disulphide, but the process also creates islands that consist of two layers.

When the team examined these islands, they found that interactions between the two layers induced a phenomenon known as the Kondo effect, leading to a macroscopically entangled state of matter producing a heavy-fermion system.

The Kondo effect is an interaction between magnetic impurities and electrons that causes a material’s electrical resistance to change with temperature. This results in the electrons behaving as though they have more mass, leading these compounds to be called heavy fermion materials. This phenomenon is a hallmark of materials containing rare earth elements.

Heavy fermion materials are important in several domains of cutting-edge physics, including research into quantum materials. ‘Studying complex quantum materials is hindered by the properties of naturally occurring compounds. Our goal is to produce artificial designer materials that can be readily tuned and controlled externally to expand the range of exotic phenomena that can be realized in the lab,’ says Professor Peter Liljeroth.

For example, heavy fermion materials could act as topological superconductors, which could be useful for building qubits that are more robust to noise and perturbation from the environment, reducing error rates in quantum computers. ‘Creating this in real life would benefit enormously from having a heavy fermion material system that can be readily incorporated into electrical devices and tuned externally,’ explains Viliam Va?o, a doctoral student in Liljeroth’s group and the paper’s lead author.

Although both layers in the new material are tantalum sulphide, there are subtle but important differences in their properties. One layer behaves like a metal, conducting electrons, while the other layer has a structural change that causes electrons to be localized into a regular lattice. The combination of the two results in the appearance of heavy fermion physics, which neither layer exhibits alone.

This new heavy fermion material also offers a powerful tool for probing quantum criticality. ‘The material can reach a quantum-critical point when it begins to move from one collective quantum state to another, for example, from a regular magnet towards an entangled heavy fermion material,’ explains Professor Jose Lado. ‘Between these states, the entire system is critical, reacting strongly to the slightest change, and providing an ideal platform to engineer even more exotic quantum matter.’

‘In the future, we will explore how the system reacts to the rotation of each sheet relative to the other and try to modify the coupling between the layers to tune the material towards quantum critical behaviour,’ says Liljeroth.

A new artificial material mimics quantum entangled rare earth compounds

) ) [channel] => Array ( [title] => BBC-Edition [link] => https://bbc-edition.com [lastbuilddate] => Mon, 29 Nov 2021 02:40:57 +0000 [language] => en-US [sy] => Array ( [updateperiod] => hourly [updatefrequency] => 1 ) [generator] => https://wordpress.org/?v=5.8.2 [tagline] => ) [textinput] => Array ( ) [image] => Array ( ) [feed_type] => RSS [feed_version] => 2.0 [stack] => Array ( ) [inchannel] => [initem] => [incontent] => [intextinput] => [inimage] => [current_field] => [current_namespace] => [ERROR] => [_CONTENT_CONSTRUCTS] => Array ( [0] => content [1] => summary [2] => info [3] => title [4] => tagline [5] => copyright ) [last_modified] => Mon, 29 Nov 2021 02:55:46 GMT [etag] => 87euLPEqgImbeO/agdGk1Lh1km0 )