Roger Chapelain-Midy

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Roger Chapelain, dit Roger Chapelain-Midy, né le 24 août 1904 à Paris, mort dans cette même ville le 30 mars 1992, est un peintre, lithographe maillots de foot 2016, illustrateur et décorateur de théâtre français.

Roger Chapelain-Midy fait des études à l’École des beaux-arts de Paris où 2016 soccer jerseys en ligne, il deviendra professeur chef d’atelier de 1955 à 1974, puis poursuit sa formation artistique dans les académies de peintures du quartier de Montparnasse. Il expose en 1927 au Salon d’automne et à partir de 1929 au Salon des indépendants et au Salon des Tuileries.
Passionné par la Renaissance, la peinture de Poussin et celle du XVIIe siècle, il défend une tradition classique, faite de mesure, dans une époque qui voit les grands bouleversements de la peinture moderne. Il réalise des natures mortes et des paysages. Il voyage beaucoup, tant en Europe qu’en Amérique du Nord et du Sud.
Il réalise des décorations murales pour la mairie du 4e arrondissement de Paris, le foyer du théâtre national de Chaillot, l’Institut agronomique de Paris, ainsi que des décorations pour des paquebots, dont le France.
Décorateur et costumier de théâtre, il a notamment travaillé pour Les Indes galantes de Rameau en 1952, et pour La Flûte enchantée de Mozart à l’Opéra de Paris en 1954[Lien à corriger]. On lui doit aussi des illustrations pour des textes de Jean Giraudoux, André Gide, Charles Baudelaire, Fontenelle (Entretiens sur la pluralité des mondes), Jean de La Fontaine, Charles Vildrac, Georges Simenon (La Fenêtre des Rouet, 1945), etc. Il a illustré la couverture de La Chanson de Maguelonne de Michel Mourlet pour la Table Ronde (1973).
Il reçoit le prix Carnegie (en) en 1938 adidas soccer jerseys 2016 outlet. Valéry Giscard d’Estaing lui commande un Portrait du Général de Gaulle destiné au palais de l’Élysée à Paris. Dans une lignée tardive du symbolisme et du surréalisme, toute une partie de son œuvre porte l’empreinte de ses préoccupations spirituelles, matérialisées par la récurrence obsédante de décors et d’objets insolites tels que carrelages en damier robe sandro, masques, mannequins et miroirs.
Il publie un recueil de souvenirs et de réflexions sur l’art, Comme le sable entre les doigts, chez Gallimard en 1984 (prix Eugène Delacroix).
Roger Chapelain-Midy est enterré à Nancray-sur-Rimarde (Loiret).
Décors et Costumes :

Mikael Rosén (Fußballspieler)


2 Stand: 2. März 2010
Mikael Rosén (* 15. August 1974) Discount Nike Strumpf Steckdose 2016, auch bekannt als Mikael Gustavsson, ist ein schwedischer Fußballspieler. Der Defensivspieler, der zwischen 1999 und 2003 unregelmäßig für die schwedische Nationalmannschaft auflief, gewann zweimal mit Halmstads BK den schwedischen Meistertitel.
Mikael Gustavsson begann mit dem Fußballspielen bei Fågelsta AIF. 1992 ging er zum Zweitligisten Motala AIF, der jedoch am Ende der Spielzeit in die dritte Liga abstieg. Am Ende der Spielzeit 1995 gelang die Rückkehr in die Zweitklassigkeit. Parallel zu seiner Fußballkarriere spielte er zunächst lieber Bandy, als Thomas Nordahl Trainer der Fußballmannschaft wurde, konnte dieser ihn für die Fußballkarriere begeistern. Nach einem Jahr in der Division 1 wechselte Gustavsson zur Spielzeit 1997 in die Allsvenskan zu Halmstads BK ted baker deutschland.
In seiner ersten Erstligaspielzeit kam Gustavsson auf 24 Einsätze und konnte am Ende der Saison seinen ersten Meistertitel feiern. In den folgenden beiden Jahren verpasste er kein Saisonspiel und spielte sich damit in den erweiterten Kreis der schwedischen Nationalmannschaft

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. Am 29. Januar 1998 debütierte er beim 0:0-Unentschieden gegen Jamaika im Jersey der Landesauswahl. Gegen denselben Gegner kam er am 27. Mai 1999 zu seinem zweiten Länderspieleinsatz, als er beim 2:1-Erfolg in der zweiten Halbzeit Roland Nilsson ersetzte. Nach seinem zweiten Meistertitel mit Halmstads BK im Jahr 2000 verließ er den Klub und wechselte zu Helsingborgs IF.
Bei HIF spielte Gustavsson drei Spielzeiten. Dabei verpasste er nur ein Saisonspiel, konnte jedoch keinen Titel mit dem Verein gewinnen. Im Frühjahr 2003 konnte er sich jedoch wieder zurück in die Nationalmannschaft spielen und kam am 12. Februar zu seinem dritten Einsatz im Nationaltrikot

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, als die Landesauswahl mit 0:1 gegen Tunesien verlor. 2004 wechselte er nach Dänemark zu Viborg FF, wo er einen Zweijahresvertrag unterschrieb. In seiner Zeit in Dänemark änderte er seinen Nachnamen in Rosén um.
Während der Spielzeit 2006 kehrte Rosén zum Halmstads BK in die Allsvenskan zurück. Bei seiner ehemaligen Spielstation etablierte er sich auf Anhieb in der Stammformation. An der Seite von Magnus Bahne, Tim Sparv, Michael Görlitz, Tomas Žvirgždauskas und Ajsel Kujovic gehörte er in den folgenden Jahren zu den Garanten, die dem Klub regelmäßig zum Klassenerhalt in der ersten schwedischen Liga verhalfen.

Gray bat

The gray bat (Myotis grisescens) once flourished in caves all over the southeastern United States, but due to human disturbance, gray bat populations declined severely during the early and mid portion of the 20th century. At one cave alone, the Georgetown Cave in northwestern Alabama, populations declined from 150,000 gray bats to 10,000 by 1969. M. grisescens has been listed as federally endangered by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service since 1976, and is protected under the Endangered Species Act. Gray bat populations were estimated at approximately 2 million bats around the time they were placed on the Endangered Species list. By the early 1980s populations of gray bats dropped to 1.6 million. With conservation efforts in place, in 2002, gray bat populations were estimated to have reached 2.3 million.

M. grisescens are the largest members of their genus in the eastern United States. Of all U.S. mammals, gray bats are, perhaps, the most cave-dependent.
Gray bats have uni-colored dark gray fur on their backs that may bleach to a russet or chestnut brown after the molting season (July or August). Unlike in other species of Myotis, where the wing membrane connects to the toe, in M. grisescens, the wing membrane connects to the ankle. Gray bats typically weigh between 7 and 16 grams. Gray bats can live up to 17 years, but only about 50% of gray bats survive to maturity. Sexual maturity occurs at about age 2. Although an adult gray bat’s forearm measures only about 40–46 mm, Gray bats with forearm lengths of 39.5 mm (approx. 1.55 in) or less cannot fly. The flight speed of the gray bat, M. grisescens, has been calculated at 20.3 km/h (12.61 mph) during migration. While foraging, gray bats have been clocked at a flying rate of anywhere between 17 km/h and 39 km/h.
Gray bats live in limestone karst areas in Alabama, northern Arkansas, Kentucky, Missouri, Tennessee, northwestern Florida, western Georgia, southern Kansas, southern Indiana, southern and southwestern Illinois, northeastern Oklahoma, northeastern Mississippi, western Virginia, and possibly western North Carolina. Gray bats are cave obligate (or cave dependent) bats, meaning that with very few exceptions (in which cave-like conditions are created in man-made structures) gray bats only live in caves, not in abandoned barns or other structures as other species of bats are known to do. Less than 5% of all available caves are inhabited by gray bats. Thus, any disturbance to these cave habitats can be extremely detrimental to gray bat populations.
Fall migration occurs in approximately the same order as spring emergence, with females departing first (early September for fall migration) and juveniles leaving last (mid-October). Gray bats may migrate as far as 500 km (310 mi) from summer caves to reach hibernation caves. The annual activity period of gray bats is April to October, though female gray bats enter hibernation in September.
After arriving at winter caves, copulation occurs. Females immediately enter hibernation, while males may remain active for a few more weeks. Males use this extra time before entering hibernation to replenish fat reserves used during breeding. Males begin hibernation by early November. During hibernation, the body temperature of gray bats drops close to the ambient temperature, allowing the body to conserve fat. These fat reserves must last the approximately six months of hibernation and spring migration. Adult mortality is especially high during spring migration, as bats that do not have sufficient fat reserves have difficulties surviving the stress and energy-intensive migration period. After copulation, females store sperm in their uteri, ovulating only after they have emerged from hibernation. Gestation in gray bats lasts 60 to 70 days, with birth occurring in late May and early June. Gray Bat females give birth to one offspring per clutch (bout of reproduction), thus giving birth to one offspring per year. Therefore, gray bats demonstrate an iteroparous life-history strategy. The young clings to the mother for about a week, after which they remain in the maternity colony until they are able to fly. Most young take flight by four weeks of age (late June to mid-July).
Annual molting occurs between early June and early August, during which gray bats eat larger amounts of hair than at other times during the activity season. During grooming, gray bats also ingest ectoparasites such as chiggers that live in their fur. Gray Bats are believed to groom extensively before beginning their nightly hunt. They then spend the nighttime hours hunting and digesting.
Although the habitat range of the gray bat incorporates much of the southeastern United States, the largest summer colonies of gray bats are located within the Guntersville Reservoir. This reservoir, found in northeastern Alabama, contains the Sauta (formerly Blowing Wind) and Hambrick caves which can accommodate over 100,000 gray bats. Gray bats use caves differently at different times of the year. For example, populations of gray bats tend to cluster in caves known as hibernacula to prepare for winter hibernation. In contrast, their populations disperse during the spring to establish sexually segregated colonies. Females form maternity colonies (also known as summer maternity roosts) while males aggregate in non-maternity, or bachelor colonies. These bachelor colonies also house yearlings of both sexes. Gray bats also utilize a third type of cave, the dispersal cave, which they inhabit only during migration.
For their hibernacula, gray bats prefer deep, cool caves with average temperatures ranging from 5 to 11 °C. Multiple entrances and good airflow comprise the other characteristics that gray bats find desirable. Winter hibernacula are already cold when gray bats begin arriving in September. Summer caves are usually located along rivers and have temperatures that range from 14 to 25 °C. Summer caves typically contain structural heat traps (including domed ceilings, small chambers, and porous rock surfaces) that capture the metabolic heat from the clustered gray bats, allowing the nursery populations to succeed. Preferred summer colony caves are within 1 km of a body of water and are rarely further than 4 km away from a lake or major river. The average roosting density of gray bats is 1828 bats/m2.
Gray bats forage over water, including streams and reservoirs, where they consume night-flying insects most of which have aquatic larval stages. and in the riparian forests nearby these water sources. M. grisescens activity tends to be concentrated over slower moving water or quiet pools than areas of fast moving water. Foraging usually occurs below treetop height but above 2m. Gray bats tend to fly downstream more often than upstream, suggesting a potential preference for wider sections typical of downstream sections as opposed to upstream portions (with a tendency to be narrower). M. grisescens tend to forage over extensive ranges, averaging 12.5 km but ranging from 2.5 km to 35.4 km. While gray bats have been shown to forage in small groups when prey is abundant, especially during the early hours of the night, when prey is scarce, gray bats can become territorial. Territories tend to be controlled by reproductive females. These females seem to claim the same territory year after year.
Gray bats consume a variety of insects including Coleoptera (beetles), Diptera (flies), Ephemeroptera (mayflies, of which Gray Bats consume at least six species), Lepidoptera (moths), Neuroptera (net-winged insects), Trichoptera (caddis flies), and Plecoptera (stoneflies). Juveniles have a tendency to forage more in woodlands and eat more beetles than adults, perhaps they provide a greater energy reward per unit of capture effort. For example, beetles provide 1900–2800 calories/g wet weight versus 800–1400 calories/g wet weight for mayflies. M. grisescens juveniles also eat a less diverse diet than adults, possibly because juveniles are more dependent on high concentrations of prey or swarming prey. Gray bats are believed to be part opportunists, and part selective eaters. (Outside of captivity, gray bats are limited by the sporadic emergences of potential prey. When prey emerges, there is only an abundance of a few taxa at any given time. The available taxa change based on the time of night, the month, and the time during the activity season.) In their natural habitats, gray bats appear to attack any moving target that is of appropriate size, consistent with optimal foraging theory that predicts palatable insects of an appropriate size should be eaten when encountered. In captivity, under controlled laboratory conditions, however, insectivorous bats used echolocation to discriminate heavily among potential prey based on shape and texture of a target. This lack of discrimination may be because of the rapid flight of bats and the short range at which prey can be detected using echolocation, allowing bats only a fraction of a second after detection to capture prey. However, gray bats are believed to discriminate somewhat between insects when foraging in their natural habitat, consuming higher numbers of Lepidoptera, Coleoptera, Diptera, and in some populations Trichoptera, than their proportional prevalence would have otherwise indicated without selective foraging. Because of this tendency to select prey while being largely opportunistic, gray bats have been dubbed ‘selective opportunists’. Scientists believe that food moves quickly through the digestive tract of M. grisescens, with feces being purged from the body within 1–2 hours after ingestion.
Gray bats, as is the case in other organisms, acquire and use energy for growth and maintenance of their bodies before reaching sexual maturity, at which point much of their energy expenditure is devoted to reproductive processes. Gray bats prefer caves located near appropriate foraging sites to reduce the energy costs of flying long distances to find food. Gray bats roost in large colonies to reduce the cost of temperature regulation on the individual. Female bats must maintain relatively high body temperatures in comparison to the cooler temperatures of the cave during lactation, requiring large amounts of energy. During the peak lactation period, when young are roughly 20–30 days old, females may spend as many as 7 hours a night feeding. Because of the high energy demands on the females, larger roosts are more beneficial so that all may share the burden of maintaining body temperature. The formation of large colonies does at some point, however, have a negative trade-off. As the size of the colony increases, intraspecific competition for food resources increase, forcing an individual to forage over a larger range. This increased foraging range will lead to greater energy expenditure, potentially reducing growth in gray bat juveniles. The distance a gray bat travels from the roosting area to foraging area has been shown to be negatively correlated to the average weight of gray bats (the longer the distance the bat must fly to forage tory burch sale, the less the bat will weigh), lending support to the idea that long flights are energetically costly.
The tendency of gray bats to form large colonies made the gray bat especially vulnerable to population decline due to both intentional and unintentional human disturbance. While gray bat habitat locations were always ‘patchy,’ gray bat habitats have become increasingly more isolated and fragmented with human perturbation. Suspected factors contributing to species decline include impoundment of waterways (the creation of dams, which causes flooding in former bat caves), cave commercialization, natural flooding, pesticides, water pollution and siltation, and local deforestation. All North American bat species classified as endangered or threatened by the US. Fish and Wildlife service are cave dwelling species. Of these species, the gray bat congregates in larger numbers at fewer winter hibernacula than any other North American bat. Approximately 95% of gray bats hibernate in 11 winter hibernacula, with 31% hibernating in a single cave located in northern Alabama. Because of their high population densities in appropriate habitats, gray bats serve as an important indicator species for conservation efforts.
Pesticide use and manufacturing have been one of the most prevalently studied contributions to population decline of M. grisescens. One such study focused on gray bat populations of the Tennessee River area of northern Alabama where scientists and conservators noted a higher than normal Gray Bat mortality. In this area, since 1947, large amounts of DDTR (DDT (dichlorodiphenyltrichloroethane), DDD, and DDE) flowed through waterways from the DDT manufacturing site located on the Redstone Arsenal near Huntsville, Alabama down to the habitat area of M. grisescens, where heavy contamination of the local biota has occurred. Lethal chemical concentrations of DDT in the brains of adult bats are about 1.5 times higher than in juveniles. Because M. grisescens feed on many types of insects with aquatic larval stages, it is believed that this food source may be the root of the chemical concentrations. Many of the bats tested in different studies were juveniles not able to fly, and thus were likely to have only consumed milk. After concentration through lactation, a few parts per million in prey of the adult gray bat would cause mortality in these juveniles karen millen ireland outlet. Under conditions of rapid fat utilization, such as migratory stress or initiation of flight by juveniles, residue mobilization of harmful chemicals may occur, causing mortality. Other pesticides linked with gray bat population decline include dieldrin and dieldrin’s parent compound aldrin, which have also increased mortality in other bat species. Even though the manufacture of DDT ceased in 1970 and the manufacture of dieldrin and aldrin in October 1974, heavy contamination of the biota persisted. Recently, however, guano samples from various habitats indicate a decline in certain detrimental chemicals. For example, guano from Cave Springs cave shows a decline of 41% in DDE (a compound related to DDT) between 1976 and 1985 and guano from Key Cave shows a decline of 67% for the same time period. However, it is unknown how long these chemicals will remain in concentrations that will cause harm to wildlife.
Direct human disturbance and vandalism is the major factor leading to population decline in gray bats. During the 1960s, bats were killed for entertainment purposes as they emerged from caves or were caught to be used for pranks. Many property-owners attempted to exterminate entire colonies due to unsubstantiated fears that the bats may be carrying rabies. Bats that roost within 100m inside the cave and only 2m above the cave floor are especially prone to vandalism and high-intensity disturbance. Bats that roost in higher ceilings or further inside the cave are less prone to direct destruction. One study showed that caves with ceiling heights greater than 15 m above the floor were virtually protected from spelunkers. Even without direct destruction, human visitation to caves can cause adverse effects on Gray Bat populations. Each human entry into a cave causes all bats within range of light or sound to at least partially arouse from hibernation. Arousal of gray bats while they are hibernating can cause them to use up energy, lowering their energy reserves. Because these reserves must sustain the bats through hibernation and spring migration, if the bat runs out of reserves, it may leave the cave too soon, decreasing its chances of survival. Each disturbance during hibernation is estimated to use energy that otherwise could sustain a gray bat through 10–30 days of undisturbed hibernation. When flightless young are present in June and July, females escaping a predator or other disturbance may drop their young in the panic, leading to increased juvenile mortality.
Many factors play an important role in determining a viable habitat for M. grisescens. Among these are the natural characteristics of the cave entrance, physical features of the cave, and surface climate. These contributing factors play an especially important role in determining the internal conditions that foster cave fauna. Because the gray bat is a cave dwelling species, its range is limited to caves whose internal conditions are favorable. Human intervention has caused a precipitous decline in the number of suitable caves for the gray bat. Thus, to maximize the gray bat’s range, the United States government is funding cave gating programs. Cave gating is an accepted method in protecting cave dwelling species as it limits the impact of human disturbance upon internal cave conditions. In constructing internal cave gates, several key parameters were implemented to minimize changes in the airflow through the cave and the ability of the bats to either access or leave the cave. With these limitations in mind, the internal cave gating was placed 5 to 15 meters in advance of historically critical roost areas. In addition, a 15 cm clearance between bars of the gating was allowed to ensure unobstructed flight into and out of the cave. Early cave gating methods that did not account for these factors frequently led to cave abandonment. In assessing the proficiency of cave gating, two metrics were established: population dynamics before and after the construction of cave gate and initiation of emergence from the cave. Population estimates were derived from the accumulation of bat guano. More guano indicated the presence of a larger population. In manipulating the emergence of gray bats from the caves under study, infrared light sources were used. Observations of the frequency of emergence of the bats from open caves and gated caves confirm that gating is not an impediment. Gated entrances, however, have provided new opportunities for natural predators of gray bats. Because gates sometimes require the bats to fly slower, as well as providing hunting perches to predators within reach of emerging bats, natural predation may be increased by cave gating.
In their 1982 Gray Bat Recovery Plan, the US Fish and Wildlife Service laid out steps to stop decline of gray bat populations and preserve gray bat habitats. In this plan, the United States Fish and Wildlife Service proposed purchasing the caves where gray bats are known to live, and at these locations reducing human access to prevent human disturbance. To reduce human impact on gray bat populations, gating, fencing, signposting, and surveillance by law enforcement may be utilized. Because Gray Bats use different caves depending on the season, efforts should be focused seasonally. Rivers, reservoir shorelines, and forests should be left intact near gray bat caves to allow for adequate foraging. Any activity occurring within a 25 km radius of a major gray bat cave, such as pesticide use, herbicide use, clearing The Kooples Clothing, or any activity that may result in siltation should be carefully considered and revised if necessary. Government officials and landowners of property with gray bat caves should be educated about gray bats and potentially harmful activities. Finally, the US Fish and Wildlife Service recognized the need for continuing research from the scientific community to further understand human impact on this vulnerable species.
After 37 years without a single documented gray bat within the state boundaries of Mississippi, on September 20 ted baker online shop, 2004, a male Gray Bat was discovered in Tishomingo County in northeastern Mississippi, 42 km south of the last known location of M. grisescens before their decline and disappearance within the state of Mississippi. (Before this 2004 discovery, the only known gray bats lived at a site known as Chalk Mine, located in the northeastern portion of the county. Gray bats had last been documented at Chalk Mine in 1967.) Extensive human disturbance, including the presence of trash, smoke, and graffiti, is believed to have affected the use of the Chalk Mine by bats. While the discovery of this bat is deemed as a positive sign by conservationists, it is possible that the bat was not from a Mississippi M. grisescens population. The closest known gray bat maternal colony, located at Blowing Springs Cave, Alabama, is 90 kilometres (56 mi) northeast of where the 2004 gray bat was found, but because Gray Bats are known to forage over extensive areas, it is possible that this bat belonged to the Blowing Springs Cave colony. In the western portion of the range of M. grisescens, from 1978 to 2002, M. grisescens populations at 21 of 48 (44%) maternity caves showed a significantly increasing trend, 17 (35%) had no trend, and 10 (21%) were decreasing. A study in 2003 attempted a species-wide assessment in gray bat summer cave populations. This study found that of 76 maternity colonies, 3 (4%) were increasing, 66 (87%) had no discernible trends, and 7 (9%) had decreasing trends. The Endangered Species Act requires that 90% of the most important hibernacula be protected and that populations at 75% of the most important maternity colonies be stable or increasing over a period of 5 years for the gray bat to be down-listed from endangered to threatened status. Because the range of the gray bat is so vast, and sampling techniques so varied and incomplete (thus data is somewhat unreliable when attempting to do species-wide census), gray bats are unlikely to be downgraded any time soon. However, gray bat populations appear to be increasing with stringent conservation efforts and educational programs, making the future of the gray bat far brighter today than when it came under the protection of the Endangered Species Act 35 years ago.[citation needed]
Data related to Myotis grisescens at Wikispecies

WNC Championship

The WNC Championship was a professional wrestling championship owned by the Wrestling New Classic (WNC) promotion. The title was a spiritual successor to the Smash Championship, the top title of WNC’s predecessor, Smash. The championship was first announced at a press conference on September 28, 2012, when it was announced that a single-elimination tournament to determine the inaugural champion would take place from October 26 to December 27. In storyline, the championship belt was donated to WNC by the final Smash Champion and WWE road agent Dave Finlay, who was also named the head of the WNC Championship Committee, which decides matches for the title tory burch sale.
Like most professional wrestling championships, the title is won as a result of a scripted match. There were five reigns shared among five wrestlers.

On September 28, 2012, Tajiri converse schuhe, the founder of Wrestling New Classic (WNC), announced the creation of the WNC Championship, with an eight-man single-elimination tournament starting on October 26 in Korakuen Hall. The eight participants were announced as Tajiri, Akira, Hajime Ohara, StarBuck, Carlito, Tommy Dreamer and two unnamed participants labeled only as “1st Future” and “2nd Future”. On October 3 sacs de mode, Tajiri and WNC president Tsutomu Takashima decided the first round matchups via random draw. Three days later, another random draw picked Yusuke Kodama and Adam Angel out of a group of six younger WNC wrestlers to take the “Future” spots in the tournament. The first three first round matches took place on October 26 and saw Akira defeat Adam Angel, Hajime Ohara defeat the inaugural Smash Champion StarBuck and Tajiri defeat visiting former WWE wrestler Carlito. The final first round match took place on November 26 and saw Tommy Dreamer defeat Yusuke Kodama to advance. In the semifinals two days later, Akira defeated Tommy Dreamer, while Tajiri defeated Hajime Ohara, setting up a final match between the two veterans. On December 27 herve leger dress, Akira defeated Tajiri to become the inaugural WNC Champion.

Multivalued dependency

In database theory, a multivalued dependency is a full constraint between two sets of attributes in a relation.
In contrast to the functional dependency, the multivalued dependency requires that certain tuples be present in a relation Maje Online Shop. Therefore, a multivalued dependency is a special case of tuple-generating dependency. The multivalued dependency plays a role in the 4NF database normalization.
A multivalued dependency is a special case of a join dependency, with only two sets of values involved new balance sneakers, i.e. it is a 2-ary join dependency bogner ski jackets 2016.

The formal definition is given as follows.
Let be a relational schema and let and (subsets). The multivalued dependency (which can be read as multidetermines ) holds on if, in any legal relation , for all pairs of tuples and in such that , there exist tuples and in such that
In more simple words the above condition can be expressed as follows: if we denote by the tuple having values for collectively equal to correspondingly, then whenever the tuples and exist in , the tuples and should also exist in

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.
Consider this example of a relation of university courses, the books recommended for the course, and the lecturers who will be teaching the course:
Because the lecturers attached to the course and the books attached to the course are independent of each other, this database design has a multivalued dependency; if we were to add a new book to the AHA course, we would have to add one record for each of the lecturers on that course, and vice versa. Put formally, there are two multivalued dependencies in this relation: {course}  {book} and equivalently {course}  {lecturer}. Databases with multivalued dependencies thus exhibit redundancy. In database normalization, fourth normal form requires that either every multivalued dependency X  Y is trivial or for every nontrivial multivalued dependency X  Y, X is a superkey. A multivalued dependency X Y is trivial if Y is a subset of X, or if X and Y together form the whole set of attributes of the relation.

The following also involve functional dependencies:
The above rules are sound and complete.

Cala Goloritzé

Cala Goloritzé is a beach that is located in the town of Baunei, in the southern part of the Gulf of Orosei, in Ogliastra, Sardinia MAX & Co. Dresses Online.
The beach, one of the most evocative of Sardinia, was created by a landslide in 1962; it’s famous for its high pinnacle of 143 meters above the cove. Another feature of the beach is the natural arch that opens on the right side of the bay. The beach is composed of small white pebbles and sand gucci outlet.
Goloritzé can be reached by boat, or by a path that from the Gulf reaches the cove, with a vertical drop of 470 meters and about an hour and a half walk. Currently (summer 2007) the coast near the beach (200 m from the shore) is completely closed to traffic of motorboats to preserve the beach from pollution and from the assault of tourists. To get to the beach by sea, the most comfortable and less demanding, available transport services are rental boats from the nearby ports of Arbatax and Santa Maria Navarrese (frazione of Baunei).
Goloritzè was declared “Natural Monument” of the Region of Sardinia in 1993, and then named “Italian National Monument” in 1995.
Coordinates: 40°06′31″N 9°41′20″E / 40.1086°N 9.6889°E / 40 fendi bags online.1086 new balance shoes; 9.6889

Irfan Habib

Irfan Habib à sa résidence d’Aligarh
modifier – modifier le code – modifier Wikidata
Irfan Habib (hindi : इरफान हबीब, ourdou : عرفان حبیب, gujarati : ઈરફાન હબીબ ; né en 1931) est un historien marxiste indien, ancien président du Indian Council of Historical Research. Il est professeur émérite de l’université musulmane d’Aligarh, ancien membre du Indian History Congress. Avec Ram Sharan Sharma, il est un des historiens indiens de réputation internationale.

Irfan Habib est le fils de Mohammad Habib 2016 Collection Sandro Femme, historien et militant pour l’indépendance de l’Inde. Son grand-père paternel, Mohammad Naseem, est un riche avocat et militant nationaliste, fondateur de la section de Lucknow du Congrès national indien en 1916. Sa mère Sohaila Habib (née Tyabji) est la fille de Abbas Tyabji, un proche de Gandhi, qui devint juge en chef de la Cour suprême du Gujarat. Sa femme, Sayera Habib (née Siddiqui) a été professeur d’économie à l’université musulmane d’Aligarh.
Irfan Habib étudie à l’université musulmane d’Aligarh, où il obtient un B maillots de football 2016 sale.A. puis un M.A. en histoire. Il est alors rédacteur en chef du journal des étudiants du département d’histoire. Il soutient par la suite une thèse au New College de l’université d’Oxford, sous la direction de C. C. Davies.
Il devient professeur d’histoire à Aligarh entre 1969 et 1991, où il président le Centre d’études avancées en histoire (Centre of Advanced Study in History) de l’université musulmane d’Aligarh de 1975 à 1977 et de 1984 à 1994. Il est par la suite nommé professeur émérite du département d’histoire de l’université.
Ses travaux portent notamment sur la géographie historique de l’Inde ancienne, l’histoire des sciences et des technologies en Inde, l’administration médiévale, l’histoire économique, le colonialisme et son impact sur l’Inde bogner ski wear, ainsi que l’historiographie.
Amiya Kumar Bagchi décrit Irfan Habib comme « l’un des deux plus brillants historiens marxistes indiens et en même temps bogner france, l’un des plus grand historiens encore en vie de l’Inde des 12e au 18e siècles ».
Sumit Sarkar dit à son propos : « L’historiographie indienne, qui commence avec Damodar Dharmananda Kosambi dans les années 1950, est reconnue dans le monde entier — partout où l’histoire du sous-continent indien est enseignée ou étudiée — comme égale ou supérieur à toute la production scientifique étrangère. C’est pourquoi Irfan Habib, Romila Thapar ou Ram Sharan Sharma sont des personnages respectés même par les universités américaines les plus anti-communistes. Il est impossible de les ignorer si vous étudiez l’histoire du sous-continent indien ».
Il a été président du Indian Council of Historical Reseach de 1987 à 1993. Il a également été président de l’Indian History Congress en 1981. Il est membre associé de la Royal Historical Society britannique depuis 1997.
Habib se présente comme un marxiste et fonde ses travaux sur l’historiographie marxiste.
Irfan Habib est parmi les historiens qui se sont opposés à ce qu’ils ont qualifié de « réécriture de l’histoire » de la part du gouvernement indien conduit par l’Alliance démocratique nationale et le BJP. Il a notamment critiqué Murli Manohar Joshi, ministre du développement des ressources humaines. Il est également parmi les historiens de l’Indian History Congress de 1998 qui ont fait voter une résolution contre la « saffronisation » de l’histoire. En réponse, les historiens du National Council of Educational Research and Training et le ministre Murli Manohar Joshi ont publié un livre destiné à contrer l’« histoire selon Habib & Co ».

Methods of contour integration

In the mathematical field of complex analysis, contour integration is a method of evaluating certain integrals along paths in the complex plane.
Contour integration is closely related to the calculus of residues, a method of complex analysis.
One use for contour integrals is the evaluation of integrals along the real line that are not readily found by using only real variable methods.
Contour integration methods include
One method can be used, or a combination of these methods, or various limiting processes, for the purpose of finding these integrals or sums.

In complex analysis a contour is a type of curve in the complex plane. In contour integration, contours provide a precise definition of the curves on which an integral may be suitably defined. A curve in the complex plane is defined as a continuous function from a closed interval of the real line to the complex plane: z : [a, b] → C.
This definition of a curve coincides with the intuitive notion of a curve, but includes a parametrization by a continuous function from a closed interval. This more precise definition allows us to consider what properties a curve must have for it to be useful for integration. In the following subsections we narrow down the set of curves that we can integrate to only include ones that can be built up out of a finite number of continuous curves that can be given a direction. Moreover, we will restrict the “pieces” from crossing over themselves, and we require that each piece have a finite (non-vanishing) continuous derivative. These requirements correspond to requiring that we consider only curves that can be traced, such as by a pen, in a sequence of even, steady strokes, which only stop to start a new piece of the curve, all without picking up the pen.
Contours are often defined in terms of directed smooth curves. These provide a precise definition of a “piece” of a smooth curve, of which a contour is made.
A smooth curve is a curve z : [a, b] → C with a non-vanishing, continuous derivative such that each point is traversed only once (z is one-to-one), with the possible exception of a curve such that the endpoints match (z(a) = z(b)). In the case where the endpoints match the curve is called closed, and the function is required to be one-to-one everywhere else and the derivative must be continuous at the identified point (). A smooth curve that is not closed is often referred to as a smooth arc.
The parametrization of a curve provides a natural ordering of points on the curve: z(x) comes before z(y) if x < y. This leads to the notion of a directed smooth curve. It is most useful to consider curves independent of the specific parametrization. This can be done by considering equivalence classes of smooth curves with the same direction. A directed smooth curve can then be defined as an ordered set of points in the complex plane that is the image of some smooth curve in their natural order (according to the parametrization). Note that not all orderings of the points are the natural ordering of a smooth curve. In fact, a given smooth curve has only two such orderings. Also, a single closed curve can have any point as its endpoint, while a smooth arc has only two choices for its endpoints. Contours are the class of curves on which we define contour integration. A contour is a directed curve which is made up of a finite sequence of directed smooth curves whose endpoints are matched to give a single direction. This requires that the sequence of curves be such that the terminal point of coincides with the initial point of , . This includes all directed smooth curves. Also, a single point in the complex plane is considered a contour. The symbol + is often used to denote the piecing of curves together to form a new curve. Thus we could write a contour Γ that is made up of n contours as The contour integral of a complex function f : C → C is a generalization of the integral for real-valued functions. For continuous functions in the complex plane, the contour integral can be defined in analogy to the line integral by first defining the integral along a directed smooth curve in terms of an integral over a real valued parameter. A more general definition can be given in terms of partitions of the contour in analogy with the partition of an interval and the Riemann integral. In both cases the integral over a contour is defined as the sum of the integrals over the directed smooth curves that make up the contour. To define the contour integral in this way one must first consider the integral, over a real variable, of a complex-valued function. Let f : R → C be a complex-valued function of a real variable, t. The real and imaginary parts of f are often denoted as u(t) and v(t), respectively, so that Then the integral of the complex-valued function f over the interval [a, b] is given by Let f : C → C be a continuous function on the directed smooth curve γ. Let z : R → C be any parametrization of γ that is consistent with its order (direction). Then the integral along γ is denoted and is given by This definition is well defined. That is, the result is independent of the parametrization chosen. In the case where the real integral on the right side does not exist the integral along γ is said not to exist. The generalization of the Riemann integral to functions of a complex variable is done in complete analogy to its definition for functions from the real numbers. The partition of a directed smooth curve γ is defined as a finite, ordered set of points on γ. The integral over the curve is the limit of finite sums of function values, taken at the points on the partition, in the limit that the maximum distance between any two successive points on the partition (in the two-dimensional complex plane), also known as the mesh, goes to zero. Direct methods involve the calculation of the integral by means of methods similar to those in calculating line integrals in several-variable calculus. This means that we use the following method: A fundamental result in complex analysis is that the contour integral of z−1 is 2πi, where the path of the contour is taken to be the unit circle traversed counterclockwise (or any positively oriented Jordan curve about 0). In the case of the unit circle there is a direct method to evaluate the integral In evaluating this integral, use the unit circle |z| = 1 as contour, parametrized by z(t) = eit, with t ∈ [0, 2π], then dz/dt = ieit and which is the value of the integral. Applications of integral theorems are also often used to evaluate the contour integral along a contour, which means that the real-valued integral is calculated simultaneously along with calculating the contour integral. Integral theorems such as the Cauchy integral formula or residue theorem are generally used in the following method: Consider the integral To evaluate this integral, we look at the complex-valued function which has singularities at i and −i. We choose a contour that will enclose the real-valued integral, here a semicircle with boundary diameter on the real line (going from, say Jimmy Choo shoes online sale, -a to a) will be convenient. Call this contour C.
There are two ways of proceeding, using the Cauchy integral formula or by the method of residues:
Note that:
thus
Furthermore observe that
Since the only singularity in the contour is the one at i, then we can write
which puts the function in the form for direct application of the formula. Then, by using Cauchy’s integral formula,
We take the first derivative, in the above steps, because the pole is a second-order pole. That is, (z − i ) is taken to the second power, so we employ the first derivative of f(z). If it were (z − i ) taken to the third power, we would use the second derivative and divide by 2!, etc. The case of (z − i ) to the first power corresponds to a zero order derivative—just f(z) itself.
If we call the arc of the semicircle Arc, we need to show that the integral over Arc tends to zero as a → ∞ — using the estimation lemma
where M is an upper bound on |f(z)| along the Arc and L the length of Arc. Now,
So
Consider the Laurent series of f(z) about i, the only singularity we need to consider. We then have
(See Sample Laurent Calculation from Laurent series for the derivation of this series.)
It is clear by inspection that the residue is −i/4 (to see this, imagine that the above equation were multiplied by z − i, then both sides integrated via the Cauchy integral formula—only the second term would integrate to a non-zero quantity), so, by the residue theorem, we have
Thus we get the same result as before.
As an aside, a question can arise whether we do not take the semicircle to include the other singularity, enclosing −i. To have the integral along the real axis moving in the correct direction, the contour must travel clockwise, i.e. Victoria Beckham UK 2016, in a negative direction, reversing the sign of the integral overall.
This does not affect the use of the method of residues by series.
The integral
(which arises in probability theory as a scalar multiple of the characteristic function of the Cauchy distribution) resists the techniques of elementary calculus. We will evaluate it by expressing it as a limit of contour integrals along the contour C that goes along the real line from −a to a and then counterclockwise along a semicircle centered at 0 from a to −a. Take a to be greater than 1, so that the imaginary unit i is enclosed within the curve. The contour integral is
Since eitz is an entire function (having no singularities at any point in the complex plane), this function has singularities only where the denominator z2 + 1 is zero. Since z2 + 1 = (z + i)(z − i), that happens only where z = i or z = −i. Only one of those points is in the region bounded by this contour. The residue of f(z) at z = i is
According to the residue theorem, then, we have
The contour C may be split into a “straight” part and a curved arc, so that
and thus
It can be shown that if t > 0 then
Therefore if t > 0 then
A similar argument with an arc that winds around −i rather than i shows that if t < 0 then and finally we have this: (If t = 0 then the integral yields immediately to real-valued calculus methods and its value is π roger vivier shoes.)
Certain substitutions can be made to integrals involving trigonometric functions, so the integral is transformed into a rational function of a complex variable and then the above methods can be used in order to evaluate the integral.
As an example, consider
We seek to make a substitution of z = eit. Now, recall
and
Taking C to be the unit circle, we substitute to get:
The singularities to be considered are at 3−1/2i, −3−1/2i. Let C1 be a small circle about 3−1/2i, and C2 be a small circle about −3−1/2i. Then we arrive at the following:
The above method may be applied to all integrals of the type
where P and Q are polynomials, i.e. a rational function in trigonometric terms is being integrated. Note that the bounds of integration may as well be π and -π, as in the previous example, or any other pair of endpoints 2π apart.
The trick is to use the substitution where and hence
This substitution maps the interval [0, 2π] to the unit circle. Furthermore,
and
so that a rational function f(z) in z results from the substitution, and the integral becomes
which is in turn computed by summing the residues of inside the unit circle.
The image at right illustrates this for
which we now compute. The first step is to recognize that
The substitution yields
The poles of this function are at 1 ± √2 and −1 ± √2. Of these, 1 + √2 and −1 −√2 are outside the unit circle (shown in red, not to scale), whereas 1 − √2 and −1 + √2 are inside the unit circle (shown in blue). The corresponding residues are both equal to −i√2/16, so that the value of the integral is
Consider the real integral
We can begin by formulating the complex integral
We can use the Cauchy integral formula or residue theorem again to obtain the relevant residues. However, the important thing to note is that z1/2 = e1/2·Log(z), so z1/2 has a branch cut. This affects our choice of the contour C. Normally the logarithm branch cut is defined as the negative real axis, however, this makes the calculation of the integral slightly more complicated, so we define it to be the positive real axis.
Then, we use the so-called keyhole contour, which consists of a small circle about the origin of radius ε say, extending to a line segment parallel and close to the positive real axis but not touching it, to an almost full circle, returning to a line segment parallel, close, and below the positive real axis in the negative sense, returning to the small circle in the middle.
Note that z = −2 and z = −4 are inside the big circle. These are the two remaining poles, derivable by factoring the denominator of the integrand. The branch point at z = 0 was avoided by detouring around the origin.
Let γ be the small circle of radius ε, Γ the larger, with radius R, then
It can be shown that the integrals over Γ and γ both tend to zero as ε → 0 and R → ∞, by an estimation argument above, that leaves two terms. Now since z1/2 = e(1/2)Log(z), on the contour outside the branch cut, we have gained 2π in argument along γ (by Euler’s Identity, eiπ represents the unit vector, which therefore has π as its log. This π is what is meant by the argument of z. The coefficient of 1/2 forces us to use 2π), so
Therefore:
By using the residue theorem or the Cauchy integral formula (first employing the partial fractions method to derive a sum of two simple contour integrals) one obtains
This section treats a type of integral of which
is an example.
To calculate this integral, one uses the function
and the branch of the logarithm corresponding to .
We will calculate the integral of f(z) along the keyhole contour shown at right. As it turns out this integral is a multiple of the initial integral that we wish to calculate and by the Cauchy residue theorem we have
Let R be the radius of the large circle, and r the radius of the small one. We will denote the upper line by M, and the lower line by N. As before we take the limit when R → ∞ and r → 0. The contributions from the two circles vanish. For example, one has the following upper bound with the ML-lemma:
In order to compute the contributions of M and N we set on M and on N, with 0 < x < ∞: which gives We seek to evaluate This requires a close study of We will construct f(z) so that it has a branch cut on [0, 3], shown in red in the diagram. To do this, we choose two branches of the logarithm, setting and The cut of z3/4 is therefore (−∞, 0] and the cut of (3−z)1/4 is (−∞, 3]. It is easy to see that the cut of the product of the two, i.e. f(z), is [0, 3], because f(z) is actually continuous across (−∞, 0). This is because when z = −r < 0 and we approach the cut from above, f(z) has the value When we approach from below, f(z) has the value But so that we have continuity across the cut. This is illustrated in the diagram, where the two black oriented circles are labelled with the corresponding value of the argument of the logarithm used in z3/4 and (3−z)1/4 Ted Baker Canada 2016.
We will use the contour shown in green in the diagram. To do this we must compute the value of f(z) along the line segments just above and just below the cut.
Let z = r (in the limit, i.e. as the two green circles shrink to radius zero), where 0 ≤ r ≤ 3. Along the upper segment, we find that f(z) has the value
and along the lower segment,
It follows that the integral of
along the upper segment is −iI in the limit, and along the lower segment, I.
If we can show that the integrals along the two green circles vanish in the limit, then we also have the value of I, by the Cauchy residue theorem. Let the radius of the green circles be ρ, where ρ < 1/1000 and ρ → 0, and apply the ML-inequality. For the circle CL on the left, we find Similarly, for the circle CR on the right, we have Now using the Cauchy residue theorem, we have where the minus sign is due to the clockwise direction around the residues. Using the branch of the logarithm from before, clearly The pole is shown in blue in the diagram. The value simplifies to We use the following formula for the residue at infinity: Substituting, we find and where we have used the fact that −1 = eiπ for the second branch of the logarithm. Next we apply the binomial expansion, obtaining The conclusion is that Finally, it follows that the value of I is which yields An integral representation of a function is an expression of the function involving a contour integral. Various integral representations are known for many special functions. Integral representations can be important for theoretical reasons, e.g. giving analytic continuation or functional equations, or sometimes for numerical evaluations. For example, the original definition of the Riemann zeta function via a Dirichlet series, , is valid only for Re(s) > 1. But
where the integration is done over the Hankel contour, , is valid for all complex .

Braničevo (region)

Braničevo (Serbian Cyrillic: Браничево cheap soccer jacket, pronounced [brǎnitʃɛʋɔ]) is a geographical region in east-central Serbia. It is mostly situated in the Braničevo District.
In the 9th century, a Slavic (or Serb) tribe known as Braničevci are mentioned living in the region karen millen robes. In this time, the town named Braničevo also existed in the area, at the estuary of the river Mlava into Danube. In the Early Middle Ages, Braničevo became a part of the First Bulgarian Empire. After the conquest of Bulgaria, the Byzantines established the Theme of Sirmium in the wider region south of the river Danube. Syrmia, and hence Braničevo, came to be contested between Kingdom of Hungary on the one side, and the Byzantine Empire and the Second Bulgarian Empire (after its independence from the Byzantines) on the other juicy couture sale. In the 13th century the Hungarians established the Banate of Braničevo (Banovina of Braničevo) karen millen online, but later in the century two local Bulgarian rulers, Darman and Kudelin, became independent and ruled over Braničevo and Kučevo. In 1291, they were defeated by the Serbian king, Stefan Dragutin, who joined Braničevo to his Syrmian Kingdom. Under his rule the town of Braničevo became a seat of the Eparchy of the Serbian Orthodox Church. The region later belonged to subsequent Serbian states, until it was conquered by the Ottoman Empire in the 15th century. In the 14th century, the region was in a possession of local rulers from the House of Rastislalić. During the Ottoman rule, Braničevo was part of the Sanjak of Smederevo, and since 19th century, it is again part of the Serbian state.

Ernest Cashel

Ernest Cashel (1903).
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Ernest Cashel (né en 1882 – mort le 2 février 1904) est un hors-la-loi américain émigré au Canada. Il est surtout connu pour s’être échappé à maintes reprises de captivité.

Cashel est né au Nebraska en 1882. Il quitte le foyer familial à l’âge de 14 ans et devient rapidement hors-la-loi. Il est arrêté et mis en prison deux fois et s’échappe les deux fois maillots de football 2016. Fugitif aux États-Unis, il traverse le Wyoming et le Montana pour franchir la frontière canadienne et se rendre en Alberta. Il y travaille dans un ranch.
En 1902, Cashel est arrêté pour fabrication de faux après avoir tenté de passer un faux chèque. Alors qu’il est transporté en train, il échappe à ses gardiens en sautant par la fenêtre des toilettes.
Plusieurs semaines plus tard, le 19 novembre, un homme signale aux autorités que son beau-frère Isaac Rufus Belt est porté manquant à son ranch situé à l’est de Lacombe. Lors de l’enquête, les autorités découvrent qu’un jeune homme nommé Bert Elesworth résidait au ranch de Belt lors de la disparition de ce dernier. D’après la description donnée de Elesworth, la police déduit que l’homme en question est Cashel et part à sa recherche. Il est retrouvé en périphérie de Calgary, portant les vêtements de Belt et ayant plusieurs autres possessions de ce dernier, dont 50$ de gold certificate américains. Cashel est arrêté pour vol de cheval et ne pourra pas être accusé de meurtre faute de corps. Il est condamné à 3 ans de prison.
Le 20 juillet 1903, un fermier retrouve dans une rivière le corps en décomposition de Belt robe sandro. L’« autopsie » révèle que ce dernier est mort d’un coup de feu à la poitrine. La balle retrouvée a le même calibre et est du même type que celles du fusil de Cashel. Ce dernier, qui purge sa peine au pénitencier de Stony Mountain (en), est ramené à Calgary pour y être jugé du meurtre de Belt. Le procès se déroule du 19 au 27 octobre, alors que Cashel est reconnu coupable et condamné à la mort par pendaison. L’exécution est prévue pour le 15 décembre. En raison de son historique d’évasions, il est gardé dans une cellule spéciale, à l’écart des autres détenus et située dans le coin d’une grande salle afin que tous puissent le voir.
Le frère de Cashel, John, visite ce dernier presque tous les jours. Le 10 décembre, il arrive comme d’habitude et, pleurant et prétendant vouloir dire adieu à son frère Ernest, s’approche des barreaux. Il passe à travers ceux-ci deux revolvers chargés à Ernest, qui les cache. Lors du changement de gardes de nuit, Cashel sort les armes et ordonne aux trois gardes dans la salle de se désarmer et d’ouvrir sa cellule. Il les enchaîne dans cette dernière et quitte l’édifice.
John Cashel avait laissé non loin un cheval à son frère pour que ce dernier puisse s’échapper, mais l’animal est effrayé par l’arrivée d’Ernest et fuit après s’être échappé. Ernest Cashel se réfugie pour la nuit chez une connaissance de Calgary
Le lendemain, le cheval est retrouvé par les autorités. John Cashel avouera son rôle dans l’évasion de son frère et sera condamné plus tard à 2 ans de prison. Les trois gardes sont renvoyés pour manquement à leur devoir.
À la suite de l’évasion de Cashel, on organise une vaste chasse à l’homme. Des signalements sont envoyés de tous les coins de la province de l’Alberta et la plupart d’entre eux mènent à de fausses pistes. Le manque de nourriture et le besoin de logis mènent Cashel à s’introduire dans plusieurs maisons et à forcer ses occupants à lui donner nourriture et vêtements. Cela aide les autorités à retracer son parcours. Plus tard, on a appris que Cashel suivait la progression de la police en lisant les journaux.
Le 24 janvier 1904, la police reçoit une information affirmant que Cashel se cache dans la cave d’une maison d’une ferme en périphérie de Calgary. Un fort contingent policier est envoyé pour arrêter l’homme. Cashel est au sous-sol et s’y barricade après des échanges de coups de feu où il est atteint au pied.
Les autorités encerclent la maison et décident de mettre le feu à cette dernière pour forcer Cashel à sortir. Alors que le feu est allumé, Cashel affirme qu’il va se donner la mort et, peu de temps après, un coup de feu est entendu. La police met le feu quand même et peu de temps après, Cashel affirme qu’il va se rendre si on lui promet de ne pas lui tirer dessus. Une entente est passée et Cashel lance ses armes à l’extérieur avant de se rendre.
Cashel est capturé et emprisonné dans la même cellule d’où il s’était échappé quelque 45 jours plus tôt. Il affirme qu’il se serait enfui aux États-Unis, mais qu’il demeurait dans les environs de Calgary dans l’espoir de faire échapper son frère. Ramené en cour, une nouvelle date d’exécution est fixée rapidement pas cher maillots de foot 2016 online.
Ernest Cashel est pendu le 2 février 1904 à la caserne de la police montée du Nord-Ouest de Calgary. Il est enterré dans une tombe anonyme dans le carré des indigents du Calgary’s Union Cemetery.
(en) Cet article est partiellement ou en totalité issu de l’article de Wikipédia en anglais intitulé « Ernest Cashel » (voir la liste des auteurs)

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