Archives: 爱上海SW

Yuki Tsunoda completes first F1 test with AlphaTauri amid 2021 F1 evaluations

November 20, 2020 | By admin | No Comments | Filed in: oysnvzlet.

first_imgRed Bull and Honda protege Yuki Tsonoda completed the 300km towards F1 superlicence in wet and dry conditions at Imola; Tsunoda, third in the F2 standings, is being evaluated for a possible AlphaTauri drive in the 2021 season next to Pierre Gasly By James GallowayLast Updated: 04/11/20 6:52pm – Advertisement – Japan’s Yuki Tsunoda has made his debut behind the wheel of a Formula 1 car ahead of a possible full-time drive with AlphaTauri next year.The F2 driver, who is third in the feeder series’ standings, completed a first test at Imola with the team’s 2018 car on Wednesday amid changeable conditions.Tsunoda, 20, is a member of Red Bull’s young driver programme and also backed by Honda, who supply engines to both AlphaTauri and Red Bull until the end of next year.- Advertisement – Yuki Tsunoda had his first experience of an F1 car at Imola on Wednesday
Yuki Tsunoda had his first experience of an F1 car at Imola on Wednesday

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WBB : Sophomore surge: In 2nd season with Orange, Hall becoming consistent scorer

September 17, 2020 | By admin | No Comments | Filed in: fofabvlic.

first_imgFor Elashier Hall, one year has made all the difference.A year ago, as a freshman, she was Quentin Hillsman’s first player off the bench and saw significant playing time. She showed flashes of her ability — scoring a season-high 11 points against No. 1 Connecticut in February. But the consistent production wasn’t there.She averaged just 3.5 points and 3.3 rebounds per game. She failed to score more than two points in 16 of the Orange’s 36 contests. She reached double figures just twice.This year, though, Hall seems to have put it all together.‘I’m feeling a little more comfortable playing my game and being aggressive and being a good addition to the team,’ Hall said.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textThe higher expectations that come with being a full-time starter haven’t seemed to affect Hall so far. The guard is the second-leading scorer on the Orange (13-4, 1-3 Big East), and she leads the team in 3-point percentage. Her role as a scorer has expanded from one of instant offense off the bench to a consistent producer all game long. She’s becoming a leader for the Orange, and dating back to mid-December, she has been the team’s most steady performer.Hall will look to continue her hot stretch when the Orange takes on Marquette in Milwaukee at 2 p.m. Saturday.‘I’m not a rookie any more,’ Hall said. ‘There’s more expected of me. I’m just stepping up and doing the best I can.’Despite her recent success, though, the sophomore guard started the year relatively slowly. She has started every game for the Orange thus far, but she wasn’t scoring as much as she or Hillsman would have liked. She struggled to get to the basket and, as a result, couldn’t create her own shot very effectively.But that all changed in December with Syracuse’s trip to the Bahamas. In the team’s second game of the Sunshine Shootout against Clemson, Hall took a then career-high 13 shots that resulted in another career high of 16 points. The end result: The Orange ran away with a 77-58 win.From that point on, Hall has been SU’s best player. She has averaged a team-leading 17.1 points and 7.1 rebounds through the last seven games, dating back to the matchup with the Tigers.‘She’s scoring for us, she’s rebounding for us, she’s doing a lot of different things,’ senior guard Erica Morrow said. ‘She’s definitely an important part of our team. For her to be so young, she’s definitely emerging as one of the leaders on our team.’For Hall, part of the difference in this stretch has been her willingness and, perhaps more importantly, her desire to take shots. Through the first eight games this year, she took 46 shots. In the last seven contests, she’s nearly doubled that total with 82. Much of that has come from a boost in confidence.In SU’s loss to Rutgers on Jan. 11, the sophomore carried the Orange from the opening tip. She scored Syracuse’s first eight points, knocking down a corner 3-pointer, draining another long-range bucket in transition and finishing a contested putback on the baseline.‘Everything that she’s doing on the floor, she’s doing very efficiently,’ Hillsman said. ‘So I’m very happy with what she’s doing, and I’m very proud of her effort.’Although Hall has shined as of late, it hasn’t always correlated with a win for Syracuse as a team. The Orange is just 4-3 in its last seven games, including a 1-3 start in the Big East. The team as a whole has struggled offensively and is hitting a lowly 38.9 percent from the floor in conference play.Though the rest of the team hasn’t necessarily been pulling its weight, Hall just wants to stay confident. She stressed the importance of staying confident in her own shot and continuing to flourish in her new role with the Orange.Said Hall: ‘I’m definitely feeling good.’ Comments Published on January 19, 2011 at 12:00 pmcenter_img Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more

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Archives Bazaar showcases history of LA

September 17, 2020 | By admin | No Comments | Filed in: mtxrtiwaj.

first_imgHistory came alive Saturday at Doheny Memorial Library, where L.A. as Subject, an association of archives and collections hosted by USC Libraries, presented the 11th annual Los Angeles Archives Bazaar. Hundreds of people learned and reminisced about Southern California’s regional past as they perused through more than 80 exhibits spanning the floors of the library.Fah Aramthanapon | Daily TrojanHow bazaar · Hundreds gathered at Doheny Memorial Library Saturday for the 11th annual Los Angeles Archives Bazaar, which showed off collections that detailed the history and iconography of Los Angeles and Southern California. The event was held by L.A. as Subject in association with USC Libraries.The bazaar formed a “one-stop shop” for learning about Southern California history, according to Tyson Gaskill, the executive director of communications and events for USC Libraries, which allows organizations both big and small an equal opportunity to display their materials to the public.“We wanted to have some kind of an event that included as many of the L.A. as Subject member organizations as possible and this seemed like a great idea,” Gaskill said. “And as far as we know, it’s actually spawned other similar archive bazaars around the country.”Oftentimes, the exhibitors are capable of bringing only a small fragment of their extensive collections to the bazaar, encouraging attendees to seek them out at their original sources in museums, archives or personal collections that are largely available to the public.The bazaar began when L.A. as Subject moved to the USC Libraries in 2000. Since then, USC has taken advantage of this invaluable collection of resources to the benefit of both its students and faculty.“The Los Angeles, and sort of, regional history is one of our big collection strings here at the libraries, so we’ve sort of historically had lots of research materials that other people just don’t have,” said.According to Hugh McHarg, associate dean of planning and communications, it’s the rich cultural history of Los Angeles that makes the bazaar an invaluable resource for USC students.“It’s a unique strength that we have. It’s a unique resource for our faculty and students, for [students] especially,” McHarg said. “Because if you’re studying regional history, or even cinematic history or urban planning or arts and culture here in Los Angeles, there’s resources here that other places just don’t have.”Besides being an academic resource, McHarg stressed the collection’s value for creative pursuits, such as a three-episode TV series called Lost L.A., which was co-produced by USC Libraries and KCETLink and released in January 2016. The series featured the works of nine directors, including SCA MFA graduates, who produced shorts ranging from documentary to animation based on primary sources from the collection.“The research side is obviously a huge part of what we do, but we also want to make sure that creative artists understand these materials are here for them too,” McHarg said. “So that’s sort of a way of getting that message out into the world.While the collection is certainly extraordinarily beneficial to those at USC, its value is also felt in the surrounding community. According to McHarg, many K-12 students came to the event, where for many of them, it’s their first time seeing artifacts related to the history of L.A.“They’ll find old photographs, or old journals, or magazines or things that they never knew existed, and it’s a way of showing them that there are these artifacts about their communities,” McHarg said. “Sometimes this is the first time they’ve experienced things that somebody actually saved, and it’s meaningful because it’s about where they’re from. That’s something that never gets old.”last_img read more

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