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Rock On (The Bunch album)

Rock On is a 1972 one-off album of oldies covers by the Bunch, a group of English folk rock singers and musicians. The Bunch got together in late 1971 to record their one and only album, Rock On. This album consisted of covers of the band’s favourite songs by Elvis Presley, Buddy Holly rolling meat tenderizer, and The Everly Brothers, amongst others.

Among the Bunch were members of Fairport Convention and others, including Sandy Denny, Richard Thompson water bottle free, Linda Thompson (credited as Linda Peters), Pat Donaldson, Ashley Hutchings, Gerry Conway, and Dave Mattacks fabric shaver. The same year, Hutchings would echo the album’s title in the first of his Morris On series of albums.

Fledg’ling Records reissued the album on compact disc in 2003

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, adding four bonus tracks. The album (including the bonus tracks) was re-issued again by Talking Elephant Records in 2013.

Original album

Flexi-disc included with original LP

Fledg’ling Records FLED 3042 CD bonus tracks

The Dundee Horns – Horn section

List of destroyers of India

In naval terminology, a destroyer is a fast, manoueverable, long-distance warship intended to escort larger vessels in a fleet, convoy or battle group and defend them against smaller, short-range attackers. Sixteen destroyers have served, or currently serve, in the Indian Navy. The navy operates 10 guided-missile destroyers from three classes: Kolkata class, Delhi class, and Rajput class. Six other destroyers (three R class and three Hunt class) have been decommissioned and scrapped.

Although destroyers were introduced during the early 20th century and were widely used by the end of World War II, India had none until 1949. The R-class INS Ranjit, built in the United Kingdom, was the first destroyer commissioned in the Indian Navy. Two more R-class ships were later commissioned. Three Hunt-class destroyers were commissioned in 1953 to succeed the R-class destroyers. These ships (all of which were built in the United Kingdom) were decommissioned by 1976, with the Hunt-class INS Godavari the last.

During the 1980s, India signed an agreement with the Soviet Union for five guided-missile destroyers, built under Rajput class. The first ship (INS Rajput) of the class was commissioned on 30 September 1980. All five Rajput-class ships are still in active service. The Rajput class was succeeded by the Delhi class, with INS Delhi, Mysore and Mumbai commissioned in 1997, 1999 and 2001 respectively. The Delhi-class destroyers, built in India, were succeeded by the Kolkata class in 2014. The three Kolkata-class ships have been commissioned in 2014–2016, with INS Chennai being the last. An improvement of the Kolkata-class, INS Visakhapatnam (part of the Visakhapatnam class), was introduced in April 2015 and will reportedly be commissioned by the end of 2018. Three more vessels are planned as part of the Visakhapatnam class.

Ten destroyers from three classes are in active service. INS Kolkata, the lead ship of the Kolkata-class destroyer with about 7,500 tonnes of displacement, is the largest. Of the three proposed Kolkata-class ships, two have been commissioned and the third (INS Chennai) is scheduled to be commissioned by the end of 2016. The Kolkata-class frigates were preceded by the Delhi-class destroyer which entered service with the 1997 of its lead ship, INS Delhi. The Delhi class were the first destroyers built in India. The Rajput-class destroyers, which preceded the Delhi class, consists of five ships built in the Soviet Union and were commissioned from 1980 to 1990.

The Kolkata class (Project 15A) is a class of guided missile destroyers with stealth technology. By the year 2000, the Indian Navy had redesigned the follow-on Kolkata class to improve technology (including modern stealth characteristics) and in May of that year, approval for the construction was given. Concept and function for Project 15A was framed by the navy’s Directorate of Naval Design, while the detailed design was developed by Mazagon Dock Limited (MDL). It consists of three ships (Kolkata, Kochi and Chennai), built by Mazagon Dock Limited, which are the navy’s largest destroyers. Due to construction delays and a problem discovered during sea trials, the first ship’s commission was postponed from 2010 to 2014.

Although the dimensions of Kolkata-class ships are similar to the previous Delhi class, their weaponry, sensors and helicopter systems have been upgraded. With a standard displacement of 6,800 t (6,700 long tons; 7,500 short tons) and a full-load displacement of 7,400 t (7,300 long tons; 8,200 short tons) (two sources reported a full-load displacement of 7,500 t (7,400 long tons; 8,300 short tons)), they are the navy’s largest destroyers.

The ships’ main air-defence armament is two 4×8-cell vertical launching systems (VLS) allowing up to 32 Barak 8 (medium- to long-range) missiles. Four AK-630 CIWS are fitted for near defence.

The Kolkata-class ships’ primary offensive armament is supersonic BrahMos anti-ship and land-attack missiles. The BrahMos missiles are fitted into a 16-cell universal vertical launcher module (UVLM) allowing one missile per launch silo; all 16 missiles can be fired in salvo. A distinctive armament of the Kolkata class is its 76 mm (3.0 in) gun forward of the bridge. The 76 mm gun provides limited anti-shipping and anti-air capability in addition to naval gunfire support for land-based operations. For anti-submarine warfare, the class is equipped with a torpedo-launching system (with four torpedo tubes) and two RBU-6000 anti-submarine rocket launchers

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. Bharat Electronics Limited’s electronic modular command and control applications (EMCCA) Mk4 provides combat management.

The Delhi-class vessels are the third-largest warships designed and built in India, after the Kolkata-class destroyers and the Shivalik-class frigates. They were built by Mazagon Dock Limited in Mumbai. Delhi-class design has Soviet and Western influences, incorporating elements of the Sovremenny, Rajput and Kashin-II-class destroyers and the Godavari-class frigate.

The ships are fully fitted with flag facilities, such as their capability of operating in a NBC environment, and also Radar cross-section reduction is presumed to be minimal, to the extent that some sharp angles are flattened. For primary air defence, a pair of two 3S-90 launchers (one forward of the bridge and the other atop the dual helicopter hangar) are fitted with the Shtil SAM system. The system consists of 24 Russian Shtil missiles in a below-deck magazine. The launchers elevate up to 70°, with a firing arc of 30° within the centreline. The launcher groups, which require a 20-man crew, weigh about 50 tons.

The Delhi class is being upgraded with the Rafael Barak 1 point air defence missile system, correcting the Shtil system’s limited firing arc. It has an eight-cell vertical launch system and missile command-to-line-of-sight (CLOS) radar guidance with a range from 500 m (1,600 ft) to 10 km (6.2 mi). The missiles’ maximum range is 32 km (20 mi). The ship has a surveillance capacity of over 350 km (220 mi) and can recon over an area of 250 km (160 mi).

The ships have a five 533 mm (21 in) torpedo tubes, which can be used to launch SS-N-15 “Starfish” or SS-N-16 “Stallion” ASW missiles, and is capable of hitting targets ranging from 50 km (31 mi) to 120 km (75 mi). They are equipped with two RBU-6000 anti-submarine rocket launchers with 12 tubes coffee thermos stainless steel. Their range is 6 km (3.7 mi), and the maximum engagement depth is 500 m (1,600 ft).

The Rajput-class guided-missile destroyers built for the Indian Navy (also known as Kashin-II class) are modified versions of Soviet Kashin-class destroyers. The ships were built in the former Soviet Union with Indian modifications to the Kashin design. These included the replacement of the helicopter pad in the original design with a flight elevator (to transports flights, aircraft, and helicopters, from hangar deck to flight deck, and changes to the electronics and combat systems. Five units were built for export to India during the 1980s.

The Rajput class inherited its anti-aircraft and anti-submarine warfare roles for aircraft carrier task-force defence against submarines, low-flying aircraft and cruise missiles from the Kashin class. They were the first ships in the Indian Navy to deploy the BrahMos supersonic cruise-missile systems, deployed during a mid-life refit of the ships. The missile system has four missiles in inclined, bow-mounted launchers (replacing two SS-N-2D Styx AShM launchers in INS Rajput) and an eight-cell VLS system replacing INS Ranvir and INS Ranvijay’s aft S-125M (NATO: SA-N-1) SAM launchers. Ranvijay was deployed with an updated vertical launcher for the BrahMos missile. The Indian Navy is planning to upgrade the propulsion of Rajput-class ships with an indigenously-developed Kaveri marine gas turbine (KMGT) engine. The Defence Research and Development Organisation Gas Turbine Research Establishment is developing this engine, which is currently being tested.

All presently-decommissioned Indian Navy destroyers were built in the United Kingdom. The R-class INS Ranjit was the first destroyer commissioned by the navy; two more R-class ships were later commissioned. Three Hunt-class destroyers were commissioned in 1953 to succeed the R-class destroyers. The R-class INS Rana was decommissioned on 30 June 1973, the first decommissioned destroyer. It was followed by INS Rajput in 1973, INS Ranjit, INS Gomati and INS Ganga in 1975 and INS Godavari in 1976. All the British-built ships were decommissioned by 1976.

The R class was a class of sixteen War Emergency Programme destroyers ordered for the Royal Navy in 1940 as the 3rd and 4th Emergency Flotilla. The Q and R class repeated the preceding O and P class, reverting to the larger J, K and N-class hull to allow for increased top weight (maximum permissible weight). Since they had fewer main guns than the J, K and Ns, magazine space was replaced by fuel bunkers allowing for 4,675 nautical miles (8,658 km) at 20 knots (37 km/h) (compared with the 3,700 nmi (6,900 km) of their ancestors). Like the O and P classes, they were armed with available weapons: 4.7-inch (120 mm) guns on single mountings allowing only 40° of elevation. As a result, on paper they do not compare favourably with many of their contemporaries. These ships used the Fuze Keeping Clock HA Fire Control Computer. The R class repeated the Qs, except that the officers’ accommodation was moved from the traditional right aft to a more accessible location amidships.

The Hunt class was a class of Royal Navy escort destroyer. The first ships were ordered early in 1939 and the class saw extensive service in World War II, particularly on the British east coast and in Mediterranean convoys. The Hunts were modelled on the 1938 escort sloop Bittern, a 262-foot (80 m) ship of 1 bag phone,190 tons with 3 green and football socks,300 shp (2,500 kW) on geared turbines for 18 34 knots and an armament of three twin Mark XIX mounts for the QF 4-inch (102 mm) Mark XVI gun. The guns were controlled by a Fuze Keeping Clock AA fire-control computer when engaging aircraft. The Hunt class had the same armament with a quadruple QF 2-pounder-mount Mark VII on a hull of the same length, but with 8 feet (2 m) less beam and installed power raised to 19,000 shp (14,000 kW) to give 27 knots (50 km/h). The first twenty were ordered in March and April 1939. They were constructed to Admiralty standards (like contemporary destroyers), unlike frigates which followed mercantile practice.

The Visakhapatnam class, with enhanced attack and stealth capabilities, are planned to succeed the Kolkata class. Of the four Visakhapatnam-class ships, two (INS Visakhapatnam and INS Mormugao) are under construction and the other two (INS Porbandar and INS Paradip) are in the planning stage.

The Visakhapatnam class (Project 15B) is a class of stealth guided missile destroyers under construction. An improved version of the Kolkata class and ordered in 2011, the first Visakhapatnam-class ship is expected to be completed in 2018. The class will have enhanced stealth characteristics and state-of-the-art weaponry and sensors, including the long-range Barak 8 surface-to-air missile. The first ship’s keel was laid in October 2013. The Visakhapatnam class will be armed with a 127 mm main gun and an AK-630 close-in anti-missile gun system.

Footnotes

Citations

Chat marsupial du nord

Dasyurus hallucatus

chat marsupial du nord

Nom binominal

Dasyurus hallucatus
Gould, 1842

Statut de conservation UICN

( EN )350 grammes et 690 grammes, alors que les mâles pèsent de 540 grammes à 1 120 grammes

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. L’ensemble tête-corps mesure entre 270 mm et 370 mm chez les mâles adultes, 249 à 310 chez les femelles. Sa queue mesure entre 202 mm et 345 mm.

On le trouve dans la région de Pilbara en Australie occidentale, dans le Territoire du Nord et le sud-est du Queensland football t shirts online india. Il y a plusieurs ensembles disjoints de population. On le trouve surtout dans les régions rocheuses et les forêts d’eucalyptus.

Il se nourrit de fruits, mais consomme surtout d’un grand nombre de vertébrés comme des petits mammifères, des oiseaux, des lézards, des serpents et également des crapauds. Il se nourrit aussi de charognes trouvées sur les bords des routes, dans les campements et les décharges.

Une particularité de cette espèce est que les mâles ne s’occupent absolument pas des petits.

Sur les autres projets Wikimedia :

Arthur Meade, 5th Earl of Clanwilliam

Arthur Vesey Meade

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, 5th Earl of Clanwilliam, MC (14 January 1873 – 23 January 1953), styled Lord Donore between 1905 and 1907, was a British Army officer and politician.

Arthur Meade was the second, but eldest surviving, son of Admiral of the Fleet Richard Meade, 4th Earl of Clanwilliam, and Elizabeth, daughter of Sir Arthur Kennedy GCMG CB, governor of various colonies including Queensland, Hong Kong and Vancouver Island.

He was educated at Eton and joined the Royal Horse Guards. On the outbreak of the Second Boer War he served with his regiment in South Africa, becoming a captain in 1900. He was mentioned in despatches (31 March 1900), and was severely wounded, after which he served as Assistant Provost Marshal and Staff Captain. In early 1902 he was seconded to serve with the 30th Battalion, Imperial Yeomanry

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, as second-in-command with the temporary rank of major. The battalion left Southampton for South Africa in early May, but arrived after conclusion of hostilities the following month

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. After a short time in India as an extra ADC to the viceroy, Lord Curzon, he returned to England in 1904 and served as adjutant of the Royal Horse Guards until 1907, retiring and becoming a captain on the Reserve of Officers on his marriage in 1909. Since the death of his brother in 1905 he had borne the courtesy title Lord Donore, and two years later, upon the death of his father, he became the fifth Earl of Clanwilliam.

After his retirement he divided his time between his property in Ireland (Montalto, Ballynahinch, co. Down) and London. When war broke out in 1914 he returned to the Army and served in France with his regiment from 1915 to 1919 with distinction, being mentioned in dispatches and gaining the Military Cross. On returning to London he succeeded Lord Kintore as chairman of the Carlton Club.

During the 1939–45 war he was for some time an unpaid assistant Whip in the House of Lords with a seat on the Front Bench. Although not a very frequent speaker in the Upper Chamber, he was a valuable member of committees, both as chairman and member.

He married in 1909 Muriel, daughter of Russell Stephenson and widow of the Hon. Oliver Howard. She died in June 1952. There were one son and two daughters of the marriage

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, and the title devolved upon the son, Major John Meade, 6th Earl of Clanwilliam (1914–1989). Clanwilliam died on 23 January 1953 at his home in Bagshot, Surrey.