Özgür Bayer

Özgür Bayer (* 4. April 1979 in Balıkesir, Türkei) ist ein türkischer Fußballspieler, der auch den deutschen Pass besitzt. Er spielt vorzugsweise als Innenverteidiger, kann aber auch als rechter Außenverteidiger und im rechter Mittelfeld eingesetzt werden.

Özgür Bayer begann seine Karriere beim unterklassigen türkischen Verein Soma Sotesspor, bevor er zu Soma Linyitspor wechselte, wo er auch am 24. Mai 1997 sein Profidebüt in der Lig B im Spiel gegen Turgutluspor gab, als er in der 66. Minute für Bahadir Tamsan eingewechselt wurde. Nach einem weiteren Jahr ohne den durchbrechenden Erfolg, wechselte er zu Beylerbeyi SK, kehrte jedoch wieder nach einem Jahr zurück und wurde endlich Stammspieler. Am 17. Oktober 1999 erzielte Bayer sein erstes Pflichtspieltor im Auswärtsspiel gegen Ayvalikgücü zum Endstand von 0:1. In den folgenden Jahren wechselte Bayer zu vielen türkischen Vereinen. In sechzehn Profijahren war Bayer Spieler bei dreizehn verschiedenen Vereinen. Ab der Saison 2000/01 bis zur Saison 2008/09 spielte Bayer in der Süper Lig für z. B. Trabzonspor, Gaziantepspor oder Denizlispor. In der Saison 2002/2003 qualifizierte Bayer sich mit Denizlispor für den UEFA-Pokal und schaffte es sogar bis in das Achtelfinale, wo man am späteren Turniersieger FC Porto scheiterte. Bayer bestritt mit Denizlispor insgesamt fünf internationale Spiele in dieser Saison 2002/2003. Seit 2009 spielt Bayer in der Bank Asya 1. Lig.

Zur Spielzeit 2012/13 wechselte er zu seinem ehemaligen Verein Denizlispor. Für Denizlispor bestritt er in der Hinrunde der Spielzeit 2012/13 lediglich drei Ligaspiele und saß sonst auf der Ersatzbank, so verließ er zur Winterpause den Verein und wechselte zum Ligakonkurrenten Adanaspor.

Özgür Bayer wurde erstmals 2004 für die türkische A-2 Nationalmannschaft nominiert. Das erste Länderspiel bestritt er beim Freundschaftsspiel gegen die japanische B-Fußballnationalmannschaft am 26. Mai 2004, als er in der Nachspielzeit für Mehmet Yozgatlı eingewechselt wurde. Danach bestritt er noch zwei Spiele beim Future Cup 2005 gegen die polnische B-Fußballnationalmannschaft und österreichische B-Fußballnationalmannschaft.

Capsicum flexuosum

Capsicum flexuosum is a member of the genus Capsicum with 2n=2x=24, and native to the New World, specifically the southern regions of Brazil. It is closely related to Capsicum eximium. Unlike most other chili peppers, it is only mildly pungent and has issues with self-compatibility. Natural hybrids between C. eximium have been found, further supporting the relationship of these species.

Capsicum flexuosum is identified by its distinctive white, green, and sometimes purple flowers. The flowers have an entire calyx and campanulate corolla that come in various color varieties, but are generally green toward the center changing to white at the petal edges . Mature fruit of C. flexuosum are tiny, berries with a bullet shape about 7 mm long that ripen to red. It is propagated by seed.

In Brazil, where the plants occur naturally, C. flexusoum is sometimes used as a spice. Also, since it is a wild pepper species, it has been used extensively in phylogenetic studies to better understand the relationships of peppers and different gene models.This species has also been used as a „bridge species“ to cross more distantly related Capsicums to those more related to domesticated species.

Dictionnaire de la pensée écologique

Le Dictionnaire de la pensée écologique est un ouvrage de référence dans le domaine de l’écologie, publié sous la direction de Dominique Bourg et d’Alain Papaux (professeurs à l’Université de Lausanne) en 2015.

Le Dictionnaire de la pensée écologique est composé de 357 articles rédigés par 233 auteurs, dans les domaines de l’écologie scientifique, de l’écologie politique, de l’écologisme ainsi que des réflexions sur l’état de la planète. C’est « le premier [dictionnaire] du genre à paraître en France » et il n’a « pas d’équivalent en anglais ».

Selon l’ouvrage, la pensée écologique embrasse « une échelle nouvelle et menaçante de perturbations infligées au milieu, réinterrogeant [ainsi] la place de l’homme au sein de la nature ».

Le Dictionnaire de la pensée écologique comporte plusieurs types d’entrées :

Certains termes font l’objet de deux articles présentant deux points de vues différents (marqués « point de vue 1 » et « point de vue 2 »). Ces doubles entrées sont : Anthropocène, catastrophisme, indicateurs, inégalités environnementales, littérature, politiques publiques environnementales, Jean-Jacques Rousseau, territoire et durabilité ainsi que transition.

Hermann Straschitz

Hermann Straschitz (* 17. August 1940) ist ein ehemaliger deutscher Fußballspieler.

Straschitz begann beim Homberger SV im gleichnamigen Ort, der 1975 nach Duisburg eingemeindet wurde, mit dem Fußballspielen. Als junges Talent auf der Halbstürmerposition im seinerzeit überwiegend praktizierten WM-System machte er mit seinen Offensivleistungen in der Verbandsliga Niederrhein in der Saison 1959/60 den Oberligaabsteiger Fortuna Düsseldorf auf sich aufmerksam. Unter Trainer Fritz Pliska erzielte der Neuzugang aus Homberg 1960/61 in der 2. Oberliga West 21 Tore in 21 Ligaspielen für die Fortuna. Als Vizemeister glückte Fortuna Düsseldorf die sofortige Rückkehr in die Oberliga West. Zum neunten Rang 1962 in der Oberliga steuerte Straschitz in 21 Ligaspielen sieben Tore an der Seite des jungen Torjägers Peter Meyer bei. Mit dem unbefriedigenden 13. Platz unter Trainer Jupp Derwall im letzten Jahr der seinerzeitigen erstklassigen Oberliga, 1962/63, fanden die Fortunen keine Berücksichtigung für die neu gegründete Bundesliga mit Saisonbeginn 1963/64. Straschitz hatte in zwei Spielzeiten Oberliga West 47 Ligaspiele für Düsseldorf absolviert und 13 Tore erzielt. Er spielte auch unter dem neuen Trainer Kuno Klötzer 1963/64 in der Regionalliga West. Straschitz absolvierte 36 Regionalligaspiele und steuerte acht Tore bei, Peter Meyer erzielte gar 30 Tore, aber die Fortunen belegten nur den dritten Rang und scheiterten somit knapp am Einzug in die Bundesligaaufstiegsrunde.

Er wechselte zur Saison 1964/65 zum Bundesligisten Borussia Dortmund, für den er am 29. August 1964 (2. Spieltag) beim 2:1-Sieg im Auswärtsspiel gegen Borussia Neunkirchen debütierte. Gemeinsam mit Franz Brungs, Alfred Schmidt, Friedhelm Konietzka und Lothar Emmerich bildete er den Angriff der Schwarz-Gelben, die von Hermann Eppenhoff trainiert wurden. Bei den Dortmundern erzielte er seine größten sportlichen Erfolge. Mit der Mannschaft gewann er 1965 den nationalen Vereinspokal; im Jahr darauf, beim Gewinn des Pokalsiegerpokals, kam er jedoch zu keinem Spieleinsatz. In seiner Premierensaison für Borussia Dortmund kam er regelmäßig zum Einsatz, in 20 Bundesligabegegnungen stand er in der Startformation und trug mit vier Toren zum Erreichen des dritten Platz in der Meisterschaft bei. In seiner zweiten Saison, 1965/66, wurde er unter Trainer Willi Multhaup nur noch viermal eingesetzt. Begleitet wurde die Saison von vielen Unstimmigkeiten zwischen dem Verein und dem Spieler, die am Saisonende zur Trennung führten. Höhepunkt der Streitigkeiten war die Entlassung von Straschitz, nachdem er das Trainingslager unerlaubt verlassen hatte. Die Dortmunder zogen die Kündigung nach zehn Tagen zurück.

Zur Saison 1966/67 schloss sich Straschitz dem Ligakonkurrenten Hannover 96 an. Unter Trainer Horst Buhtz absolvierte der Mittelfeldspieler an der Seite von Christian Breuer und Hans Siemensmeyer 28 Ligaspiele, erzielte fünf Tore und belegte mit den „Roten“ den neunten Rang. Trotz der prominenten Offensivzugänge Jupp Heynckes und Josip Skoblar konnte in seinem zweiten Jahr in Hannover, der angestrebte Platz in der Spitzengruppe nicht erreicht werden. Nach zwei Jahren bei den Hannoveranern mit 50 weiteren Bundesligaeinsätzen und zwölf Toren wechselte er zur Saison 1968/69 in die Regionalliga West zum Wuppertaler SV. Dort traf er wieder auf Trainer Buhtz, der die Elf vom Stadion am Zoo als eine neue Mannschaft mit Perspektive aufbaute. In seiner zweiten und dritten Saison in Wuppertal, 1969/70 und 1970/71, belegte der WSV jeweils den dritten Rang. Mit der Heimbilanz von 33:1-Punkten brachte ein Punkt Rückstand zum VfL Bochum und Fortuna Düsseldorf die Wuppertaler um den Einzug in die Aufstiegsrunde. Sein letztes Regionalligaspiel für Wuppertal bestritt er am 28. März 1971 beim torlosen Unentschieden im Auswärtsspiel gegen den Bonner SC. Er bildete dabei mit Bernhard Hermes, Herbert Stöckl und Heinz-Dieter Lömm das lauf- und spielstarke Mittelfeld hinter den zwei Spitzen Gustav Jung und Torjäger Günter Pröpper. Im Sommer 1971 beendete er seine höherklassige Karriere und kehrte zu seinem ehemaligen, in der drittklassigen Verbandsliga Niederrhein spielenden Verein, der sich seit 1969 durch den Zusammenschluss mit der SpVgg Hochheide nun VfB Homberg nennt, zurück.

Sein Talent hatte ihn am 15. März 1961 beim Länderspiel in London gegen die Auswahl Englands in die U-23-Nationalmannschaft geführt. Der Angriff der DFB-Talente setzte sich dabei aus Gustav Flachenecker, Jürgen Schütz, Heinz Strehl, Straschitz (2. Liga West) und Willibert Kremer zusammen. Bei der 1:4-Niederlage hatten die deutschen Vertragsspieler aber keine Chance gegen die englischen Profis.

Karl-Hermann Neumann

Karl-Hermann Neumann (* 22. Mai 1936 in Morgendorf / Leitmeritz; † 13. Oktober 2009 in Trohe bei Gießen) war ein deutscher Agrarwissenschaftler und Biochemiker.

Nach der Flucht von ihrem Bauernhof in Nordböhmen kam Neumanns Familie 1945 nach Bernburg in der Sowjetischen Besatzungszone. 1956 musste sie wiederum die DDR verlassen und nach Westdeutschland ziehen. Nach dem Abitur studierte Neumann Agrarwissenschaft an der Justus-Liebig-Universität Gießen. 1958 wurde er im Corps Starkenburgia aktiv. Ein Jahr verbrachte er in Kopenhagen.

Als Diplom-Landwirt ging er 1960 zu Frederick Campion Steward an der Cornell University in Ithaca, New York. Nach Deutschland zurückgekehrt, promovierte er 1962 in Gießen bei Hans Linser. Er baute eines der ersten Institute für Pflanzenzellkulturen in Deutschland auf und habilitierte sich 1968.

1972 wurde er auf den Gießener Lehrstuhl für Biochemie und Pflanzenzellbiologie berufen. Er war Dekan des Fachbereichs Haushalts- und Ernährungswissenschaften. 2002 wurde er mit einer Festschrift seiner Schüler emeritiert.

Blackjack Springs Wilderness

The Blackjack Springs Wilderness is a 5,800-acre (23 km2) wilderness area northeast of Eagle River, Wisconsin. It is located within the Nicolet unit of the Chequamegon-Nicolet National Forest and is administered by the US Forest Service. The area protects four large, crystal-clear springs at the headwaters of Blackjack Creek, part of the Eagle River and Wisconsin River drainage. The area was added to the National Wilderness Preservation System by Congress in 1978.

The area displays the rolling, uneven landscape caused by the Wisconsin Glacial Episode, typical of the Lake Superior highlands. The wilderness area itself contains one lake, Whispering Lake, and a number of other streams, ponds, and wetland areas. A majority of the forest is new-growth secondary forest, a result of extensive logging during the late 19th and early 20th centuries. Logging roads and railroad grades are still evident in the area.

Wildlife found in the wilderness area include American black bear, white-tailed deer, ruffed grouse, various songbirds, and fisher.

The Blackjack Springs area provides opportunities for camping, hunting, hiking, canoeing, birdwatching, and fishing.

Sequim, Washington

Sequim i/ˈskwɪm/ is a city in Clallam County, Washington, United States. As of the 2010 census counted a population of 6,606. [Sequim School District population served is a little over 29,000. Sequim and the area around Sequim has a population of about 28,000] Sequim is located along the Dungeness River near the base of the Olympic Mountains. The city has been increasing in population dramatically in recent years due to the influx of retirees from the Puget Sound region and California.

Sequim lies within the rain shadow of the Olympic Mountains and receives on average less than 16 inches (410 mm) of rain per year—about the same as Los Angeles, California—and has given itself the nickname of Sunny Sequim. Yet the city is fairly close to some of the wettest temperate rainforests of the contiguous United States. This climate anomaly is sometimes called the blue hole of Sequim. Fogs and cool breezes from the Juan de Fuca Strait make Sequim’s environment more humid than would be expected from the low average annual precipitation. Some places have surprisingly luxuriant forests dominated by Douglas-fir and western red cedar. Black cottonwood, red alder, bigleaf maple, Pacific madrone, lodgepole pine, and Garry oak can also be large. Historically, much of the area was an open oak-studded prairie supported by somewhat excessively drained gravelly sandy loam soil, though agriculture and development of the Dungeness valley have changed this ecosystem. Most soils under Sequim have been placed in a series which is named after the city. This „Sequim series“ is one of the few Mollisols in western Washington and its high base saturation, a characteristic of the Mollisol order, is attributed to the minimal leaching of bases caused by low annual rainfall.

The city and the surrounding area are particularly known for the commercial cultivation of lavender, supported by the unique climate: it makes Sequim the „Lavender Capital of North America“, rivaled only in France. The area is also known for its Dungeness crab.

Sequim is pronounced as one syllable, with the e elided: „skwim“. The name evolved from the Klallam language.

The local news publications consist of the community news paper Sequim Gazette, and the Peninsula Daily News. Also, the Sequim Radio station, KSQM 91.5!

Sequim’s sister city is Shiso, Hyōgo, Japan. Sequim and Shiso have an exchange student program set up through Sequim High School and Sequim Middle School.

Fossils discovered in the late 1970s at a dig known as the Manis Mastodon Site, near Sequim, by Carl Gustafson, an archaeologist at Washington State University included a mastodon bone with an embedded bone point, evidencing the presence of hunters in the area about 14,000 years ago. According to Michael R. Waters, an archaeologist at Texas A&M University, this discovery is the first hunting weapon found that dates to the pre-Clovis period.

The S’Klallam tribe had inhabited the region prior to the arrival of the first Europeans. S’Klallam means „the strong people“. The band of S’Klallam Indians disbanded into their own individual federally recognized tribes in the early 1900s. The local Tribe is the Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe named after one of their early leaders, Lord James Balch. According to other tales the town Sequim in S’Klallam means „a place for going to shoot“ which represents the abundance of game and wildlife of the area. Both Manuel Quimper and George Vancouver explored the region’s coast in the 1790s.

The first European settlers arrived in the Dungeness Valley in the 1850s, settling nearby Dungeness, Washington. While the lands along the river became fertile farmlands, the remainder of the area remained arid prairie, known as „the desert“. Irrigation canals first brought water to the prairie in the 1890s, allowing the expansion of farmlands.

Sequim was officially incorporated on October 31, 1913. For many decades small farms, mostly dairy farms, dotted the area around the small town. Near the end of World War I, Sequim became a stop for a railway which passed through from Port Angeles to Port Townsend, built primarily to carry wood products from the forests of the western Olympic Peninsula.

Sequim has held its Irrigation Festival every May since 1895. As of 2016, it is the longest continuously running festival in the state and is in its 121st year.

Sequim is home to a herd of Roosevelt elk, one attraction to the area.

Over the past two decades, Sequim has become famous for growing lavender and holds the Sequim Lavender Weekend (always the third weekend in July).

The Museum and Arts Center features both natural and cultural exhibits including a mastodon mural mounted with the remaining mastodons bones, artifacts, and a video on the excavation.

The Dungeness National Wildlife Refuge is located just north of the city, near the mouth of the Dungeness River. It includes Dungeness Spit and a five-mile hike to the New Dungeness Lighthouse at the end of the spit.

To the east along Highway 101 is Sequim Bay, a 4-mile long inlet from the Strait of Juan de Fuca. Along the western stretch is the Sequim Bay State Park. The inlet is a popular bird watching area.

To the west off Highway 101 along the Strait of Juan de Fuca is a west coast replica of George Washington’s home, the George Washington Inn.

Sequim is located at (48.078002, -123.101427).

According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 6.37 square miles (16.50 km2), of which, 6.31 square miles (16.34 km2) is land and 0.06 square miles (0.16 km2) is water.

Sequim experiences a mediterranean climate (Köppen climate classification Csb), sometimes classified as an oceanic climate owing to the relatively cool temperatures. Despite its low rainfall, extreme summer temperatures are marginally more moderate than nearby extremely wet towns like Forks, owing to the coastal fog. Winters are mostly mild with very little snowfall. Many years there is no snow at all. The highest temperature recorded in Sequim was 99 °F (37.2 °C) on 16 July 1941, and the lowest −3 °F (−19.4 °C) on 19 January 1935.

As of the census of 2010, there were 6,606 people, 3,340 households, and 1,626 families residing in the city. The population density was 1,046.9 inhabitants per square mile (404.2/km2). There were 3,767 housing units at an average density of 597.0 per square mile (230.5/km2). The racial makeup of the city was 91.3% White, 0.4% African American, 1.2% Native American, 1.9% Asian, 0.1% Pacific Islander, 1.7% from other races, and 3.2% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 4.8% of the population.

[Note: The U.S. Postal Service delivers to 28,000+ people within Sequim’s zip code, 98382. Most of these postal patrons live outside the Sequim city limits in Clallam County.]

There were 3,340 households of which 17.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 36.5% were married couples living together, 9.4% had a female householder with no husband present, 2.8% had a male householder with no wife present, and 51.3% were non-families. 45.5% of all households were made up of individuals and 29.2% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 1.87 and the average family size was 2.57.

The median age in the city was 57.9 years. 15.2% of residents were under the age of 18; 6.3% were between the ages of 18 and 24; 15.9% were from 25 to 44; 22.1% were from 45 to 64; and 40.4% were 65 years of age or older. The gender makeup of the city was 44.4% male and 55.6% female.

More detailed information from the 2000 census indicated that the racial makeup of the city was 93.91% White, 0.30% African American, 1.15% Native American, 1.75% Asian, 0.09% Pacific Islander, 0.92% from other races, and 1.87% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 2.86% of the population.

There were 2,163 households out of which 15.5% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 40.1% were married couples living together, 9.1% had a female householder with no husband present, and 48.6% were non-families. 44.0% of all households were made up of individuals and 30.5% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 1.90 and the average family size was 2.55.

In the city the age distribution of the population shows 15.3% under the age of 18, 5.4% from 18 to 24, 15.2% from 25 to 44, 19.5% from 45 to 64, and 44.5% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 59 years. For every 100 females there were 73.2 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 68.9 males.

The median income for a household in the city was $27,880, and the median income for a family was $35,652. Males had a median income of $35,160 versus $20,347 for females. The per capita income for the city was $19,253. About 9.8% of families and 13.9% of the population were below the poverty line, including 19.9% of those under age 18 and 10.7% of those age 65 or over.

Ingle Martin

Harry Ingle Martin, IV (born August 15, 1982) is an American former college and professional football player who was a quarterback in the National Football League (NFL) for three seasons during the early 2000s. Martin played college football for the University of Florida and Furman University, and thereafter, he played professionally for the Tennessee Titans, Kansas City Chiefs and Denver Broncos of the NFL and the New York Sentinels of the United Football League (UFL). Martin is currently the head football coach for Christ Presbyterian Academy, a private preparatory school in Nashville, Tennessee.

Martin was born in Memphis, Tennessee in 1982. He attended Montgomery Bell Academy in Nashville, Tennessee, and was a letterman in football, basketball, soccer and baseball. Martin led Montgomery Bell to three consecutive Tennessee state championships with thirty-two consecutive wins and final USA Today national Top 25 rankings in both 1999 and 2000.

While at Montgomery Bell, Martin was named to the Parade magazine high school All-American team, while also adding national honors from Prep Star, Super Prep and National Bluechips. He was ranked among the nation’s top twenty quarterbacks by Prep Football Report and Super Prep ranked him the top player in Tennessee. Martin was also a two-time Division II Player of the Year in Tennessee.

As a junior, he completed 97 out of 140 passes for 1,450 yards and 14 touchdowns. As a senior in 2000, he completed 62 out of 137 passes for 964 yards with seven touchdowns and he also rushed for 935 yards. In 2000, he made six field goals in nine attempts in 2000, with three field goals of more than fifty yards, including a school-record kick of fifty-six yards.

Martin was heavily recruited by Tennessee Volunteers, LSU Tigers, Alabama Crimson Tide and Virginia Cavaliers programs before accepting an athletic scholarship offer to attend the University of Florida in Gainesville, Florida. Martin played for coach Steve Spurrier and coach Ron Zook’s Florida Gators football team from 2001 to 2003.

As a freshman, the Gators coaching staff decided to redshirt Martin and he worked as a member of Florida’s scout team, winning the Gators‘ John Eibner Award, which is presented annually to the Gators scout team’s „unsung hero.“ As a sophomore in 2002, he played in twelve of thirteen games, primarily as the backup to the starting quarterback, Rex Grossman, but he also served as the starting punter in seven games and played as a wide receiver in eight games. As a passer, he completed seven of ten passes for ninety-six yards, and also caught two passes for fourteen yards and rushed eleven times for fifty-one yards; as a punter, he averaged 35.2 yards on forty-six punts.

During his junior season in 2003, Martin started the first four games of the season before new head coach Ron Zook replaced him in the starting lineup with Chris Leak, one of the nation’s top freshmen quarterback recruits, after Martin suffered a concussion against the Miami Hurricanes. After replacing Ingle in the fourth game of the season, Leak remained the starter for the rest of the year, placing Martin’s quarterback career as a Gator in limbo. In Martin’s four starts against San Jose State Spartans, Miami Hurricanes, Florida A&M Rattlers and Tennessee Volunteers, he completed forty-seven of seventy-seven passes (a 61.0% completion average) for 654 yards and three touchdowns, and a quarterback efficiency rating of 140.5.

After the end of his junior season at Florida, Martin transferred to Furman University in Greenville, South Carolina, where he had two successful years and set a number of passing records for the Furman Paladins football team.

In 2004, his first season at Furman, Martin led the most balanced offense in school history (an average of 226.2 rushing yards and 228.8 passing yards per game). He started all 13 games, completing 198 of 320 passes (61.9%) for 2,792 yards, 22 touchdowns and nine interceptions. Martin also carried 62 times for 292 yards (an average of 4.7 yards per attempt) and three touchdowns. He gained 3,084 yards on 382 plays, an average of 237.2 yards per game in total offense. Martin also punted 10 times for 308 yards (an average of 30.8 yards per punt, with six of his kicks being downed inside the 20-yard line.

In 2005, Martin was a Division I FCS first-team All-American selection at quarterback by The Sports Network, and earned first-team All-American honors as a punter from 1-AA.org. He also won All-Southern Conference first-team honors at both quarterback and punter. Martin was named All-South Carolina as a quarterback by the South Carolina state sportswriters. He also won, Furman’s Vince Perone (team most valuable player) Award following his senior season.

Martin served as team captain, starting 14 games. On the season, he completed 212 of 349 passes attempted (60.7%) for 2,959 yards, a new team single-season record, 20 touchdowns (second behind his 2004 total) and 13 interceptions. He also rushed 77 times for 232 yards (an average of 3.0 yards per attempt) and five touchdowns. Martin accounted for 3,193 yards in total offense, also a school record, on 426 plays, an average of 227.9 yards per game. He punted 34 times for 1,446 yards (an average of 43.2 yards per punt—third-best season record in team history) with the longest being 70 yards, as 11 kicks were downed inside the 20-yard line and eight others resulted in fair catches. Only 13 of Martin’s punts were returned, finishing with a 38.79-yard net average.

Martin started every game during his two seasons at Furman, setting new school records for passing yards (5,761), passing touchdowns (42), and total offense (6,277), while finishing second in career touchdown completions (50) and passer rating (147.65), and third in completion percentage (61.3%, 410-of-669). Martin also rushed the ball 139 times for 524 yards (3.8 avg) and eight touchdowns, accounting for 6,275 yards in total offense on 808 plays. He also punted 44 times for 1,754 yards (39.9 avg) with 17 kicks downed inside the 20-yard line while only 24 of his punts were returned, finishing with a 36.27-yard net average.

Martin was selected in the fifth round of the 2006 NFL Draft by the Green Bay Packers. Martin signed with the Packers on July 28, 2006. He served as the Packers third-string quarterback behind former first round pick Aaron Rodgers and starter Brett Favre. On August 25, 2007, he was released by the Packers.

The Tennessee Titans signed Martin to their practice squad on September 2, 2007. Martin was released during final cuts on August 30, 2008.

After Kansas City Chiefs starting quarterback Brodie Croyle suffered a shoulder injury in the team’s regular season opener, the Chiefs signed Martin to their active roster off Tennessee’s practice squad. He was released on November 7 when the team signed safety Oliver Celestin. The Chiefs re-signed Martin to the practice squad on November 12. Following the 2008 season, Martin was re-signed to a future contract on January 12, 2009. He was waived on August 5.

Martin was signed by the Denver Broncos on August 26, 2009 after an injury to quarterback Chris Simms. He was waived on September 4.

Following his short lived NFL career, Martin left for the UFL. He joined one of 6 inaugural teams of the UFL, the Sentinels. However he left after only a season, and UFL folded in 2012.

Martin is married to his wife Jennifer, an alumna of the University of Alabama who made two trips to the College World Series with the Crimson Tide softball team. His father-in-law, Mike Wright, was a 12th-round selection (308th overall) of Cincinnati in the 1980 NFL Draft. He was also drafted by the Detroit Tigers.

Since 2011, Martin has been the head high school football coach at Christ Presbyterian Academy, a private school located in Nashville, Tennessee, where his wife also serves as the varsity softball coach. In 5 seasons, his team has compiled a record of 67-6.

Florida Gators quarterbacks are listed in the order of their first appearance as a starter. Overlapping years indicate seasons when more than one player started at quarterback.

Armstrong Township, Lycoming County, Pennsylvania

Armstrong Township is a township in Lycoming County, Pennsylvania, United States. The population was 717 at the 2000 census. It is part of the Williamsport, Pennsylvania Metropolitan Statistical Area.

The first European settlers arrived in Armstrong Township in 1773. Thomas Hartley, Michael Graybill, George Leffler, and John Kern all received warrants for land on February 11, 1773. Hartley then purchased the properties of Graybill, Leffler and Kern on March 31, 1773. This was to avoid a Province of Pennsylvania law that stated that no one man could purchase more than one tract of land. Marcus Huling appears to have been the first permanent settler in Mosquito Valley, which makes up the greatest portion of Armstrong Township. Huling settled in the eastern portion of Mosquito Valley, near where Culbertson’s Path crossed. Huling and family cleared land, built a cabin, a sawmill, and distillery in 1795. Huling’s son, Thomas, carried on the family businesses until his death. Interestingly, although the Huling’s were apparently successful businessmen, they never saw fit to settle their debt on the land that they had developed. Upon Thomas Huling’s death, the land was foreclosed and was left to be reclaimed by nature until the arrival of German farmers in 1832.

Armstrong Township was formed from part of Clinton Township in 1842. It is named in honor of James Armstrong, a prominent lawyer.

Mosquito Valley was cleared by the lumber companies that made nearby Williamsport the „Lumber Capital of the World.“ Lumberjacks harvested the old-growth forests of white pine and hemlock. They then floated the logs down Mosquito Run to the sawmills close to the mouth of the creek. As the valley was cleared of trees, farmers moved into the area and began several successful orchard and dairy operations.

Armstrong Township is not limited to Mosquito Valley alone. Bald Eagle Mountain runs through the northernmost portions of it. From this ridge, several mountain streams find their source. The lumber barons from Williamsport flocked to Mosquito Run in the south and western sections of the township and to Hagerman’s Run in the eastern portion of the township. The barons built summer cottages on both streams, fished for trout in the waters, and built small dams for recreational swimming and ice skating. They also built several trout hatcheries in Mosquito Valley.

The Williamsport Municipal Water Authority quickly saw the value of the fresh water that was in abundant supply in both Mosquito and Hagerman’s Runs. It acquired water rights to the streams and eventually bought up most of the farmland in the southwestern portion of Armstrong Township in the early 1920s as part of its watershed. Visitors to the „water company“ lands can see the stone remains of the early settlers homesteads spread throughout the watershed. This mass purchase of farmland in Armstrong County has accounted for the steep decline in population since 1890. Mosquito Run and Hagerman’s Run still provide drinking water for Williamsport.

The water authority built a multimillion-dollar water filtration plant in the 1990s in Mosquito Valley. With the construction of this plant the lands of the water authority were opened as a nature preserve to the general public.

Armstrong Township is bordered by Duboistown, South Williamsport, and the West Branch Susquehanna River to the north (with Williamsport, Loyalsock Township, and Montoursville north of the river), Brady and Clinton Townships to the south and east, Washington Township to the south, and Limestone, Bastress and Susquehanna Townships to the west. As the crow flies, Lycoming County is about 130 miles (209 km) northwest of Philadelphia and 165 miles (266 km) east-northeast of Pittsburgh.

According to the United States Census Bureau, the township has a total area of 25.6 square miles (66 km2).25.0 square miles (64.8 km2) of it is land and 0.5 square miles (1.3 km2) of it (2.11%) is water.

As of the census of 2000, there were 717 people, 294 households, and 204 families residing in the township. The population density was 28.6 people per square mile (11.1/km2). There were 334 housing units at an average density of 13.3/sq mi (5.2/km2). The racial makeup of the township was 99.30% White, 0.42% African American, 0.14% Native American, and 0.14% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 0.28% of the population.

There were 294 households, out of which 28.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 56.8% were married couples living together, 8.8% had a female householder with no husband present, and 30.6% were non-families. 25.9% of all households were made up of individuals, and 10.5% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.44 and the average family size was 2.93.

In the township the population was spread out, with 23.3% under the age of 18, 4.6% from 18 to 24, 28.7% from 25 to 44, 28.7% from 45 to 64, and 14.6% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 42 years. For every 100 females there were 97.0 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 97.8 males.

The median income for a household in the township was $34,844, and the median income for a family was $42,031. Males had a median income of $32,188 versus $21,417 for females. The per capita income for the township was $18,423. About 6.5% of families and 9.4% of the population were below the poverty line, including 13.6% of those under age 18 and 3.4% of those age 65 or over.

Ufhoven

Koordinaten:

Lage von Ufhoven in Bad Langensalza

Dorfkirche

Ufhoven ist ein Stadtteil von Bad Langensalza im Unstrut-Hainich-Kreis in Thüringen. Das ehemalige Dorf war bis zum 30. Juni 1950 eine eigenständige Gemeinde.

Ufhoven ist eine südwestliche Vorstadt von Bad Langensalza und wird von den Bundesstraßen B 84 und B 247 tangiert.

Nach dem Urkundenbuch der Stadt und des Kreises Langensalza wird die Ersterwähnung des Ortes Ufhoven in die Zeit von etwa 1047–1050 datiert.

Die Burg Ufhoven, von der heute nur noch wenige Mauerreste zu sehen sind, befand sich im Ort selbst und war die dritte der aus drei Burgen bestehenden Befestigungsanlagen der Stadt Langensalza der Dryburg. Die Herren von Salza hatten sich als Sitz die Burg Dribogk erbaut und den Ufhoufe gekauft (Düringische Chronik). Im Jahre 1212 belagerte Kaiser Otto IV. im Streit mit dem thüringischen Landgrafen Hermann I. die Dryburg der Herren von Salza. Diese ergaben sich und Gunther von Salza durfte die Burg Ufhoven behalten. Er bekam zusätzlich die Orte Döllstädt und Ufhoven. Der Ort gehörte bis 1815 zum kursächsischen Amt Langensalza und nach seiner Abtretung an Preußen von 1816 bis 1944 zum Landkreis Langensalza in der Provinz Sachsen.

Die Zusammenlegung der Gemeinde Ufhoven mit der Stadt Langensalza beschloss die Gemeindevertretung Ufhoven am 16. Mai 1950. Von 14 gültigen Stimmen waren 10 Stimmen mit JA von der SED und der CDU, 4 Stimmen mit NEIN von der LDP. Die Eingemeindung wurde am 1. Juli 1950 vorgenommen.

Das Wappen wurde von dem Magdeburger Staatsarchivrat Otto Korn gestaltet. Es wurde am 22. Oktober 1937 durch den Oberpräsidenten der Provinz Sachsen verliehen.

Blasonierung: „In Silber auf grünem Hügel eine grüne Linde.“

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