Tag: 2020上海KB名店

first_img“HDF is very excited to cooperate with ABB to assemble and produce megawatt-scale fuel cell systems for the marine market based on Ballard technology,” said Damien Havard, CEO of HDF. The MOU envisages close collaboration on the assembly and production of the fuel cell power plant for marine applications.ABB has already teamed up with Ballard Power Systems on the development of the megawatt-scale fuel cell power plant, which will serve as the basis for the new system planned to be manufactured at HDF’s new facility in Bordeaux, France. Fuel cells turn the chemical energy from hydrogen into electricity through an electrochemical reaction. With the use of renewables to produce the hydrogen, the entire energy chain can be clean. Technology firm ABB has signed a Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) with Hydrogène de France to jointly manufacture megawatt-scale fuel cell systems capable of powering ocean-going vessels. Image Credit: ABB “With the ever-increasing demand for solutions that enable sustainable, responsible shipping, we are confident that fuel cells will play an important role in helping the marine industry meet CO2 reduction targets,” said Juha Koskela, Managing Director, ABB Marine & Ports. center_img The zero-emission technology is capable of powering ships sailing short distances, as well as supporting auxiliary energy requirements of larger vessels. “Signing the MOU with HDF brings us a step closer to making this technology available for powering ocean-going vessels.” The pursuit is in line with the ever-growing pressure for the marine industry to decarbonize its operations. The IMO has set a global target to cut annual emissions by at least 50 percent by 2050 from 2008 levels.last_img read more

first_imgILOILO City – Police arrested a man forillegal gambling in Barangay Naisud, Numancia, Aklan. The 28-year-old Esterilito Sabino wasnabbed around 9:50 a.m. on Wednesday, a police report showed. Police chanced upon him collecting betsfrom illegal numbers game. The suspect was detained in thecustodial facility of the Numanancia police station, facing charges./PN Seized were P5,050 bet money andgambling paraphernalia from Sabino’s possession. last_img

first_imgRelatedPosts COVID-19: NCAA to revoke erring airlines licence over non-compliance FRSC to Schools: We’ll arrest, prosecute drivers who flout COVID-19 rules Sanwo-Olu: We’re committed to fulfilling promises to Lagosians Abia Warriors goalkeeper Charles Tambe is currently receiving treatment at the University College Hospital, Ibadan after he was shot by thugs on Friday. Tambe returned to Ibadan to reunite with his family following the suspension of the Nigeria Professional Football League due to the coronavirus pandemic. The Club on its Twitter handle: @AbiaWarriors, said: “Our Goal Keeper Charles Tambe was shot this morning by hoodlums in Ibadan. “Tambe is in the hospital at UCH in Ibadan, receiving treatment. “Our Club management is following up on the tragedy. We will keep you updated.” According to the statement issued by Abia Warriors’ Sporting Director, Patrick Ngwaogwu, the former Shooting Stars and Lobi Stars goalkeeper was shot on his way for his morning exercise routine. “He is not a rascal. He went for his morning walk out at about 07:00 this morning in Apata area, Ibadan where he stays with his family,” Ngwaogwu said. “They accosted him and collected his wristwatch and handset. And shot him on the hand. “He is presently in UCH, receiving treatment. The club is very much on top of the situation.” Tambe joined the Umuahia-based outfit last September, and he recently appeared in a video posted by the club urging fans to stay safe amid the COVID-19 pandemic.Tags: Abia Warriors FCmCharles TambeCOVID-19Nigerian Professional Football LeaguePatrick NgwaogwuUniversity College Hospitallast_img read more

first_imgAcross any level of sports, college athletes have the least amount of time to prove themselves. Think about it: If they want to advance to a higher level or even just be remembered, their four years as a collegiate athlete must be remarkable and realize every last ounce of talent.As the NCAA playoffs approach, the Wisconsin women’s hockey team is preparing to bring its season to a close. Whether it ends in the first round against Harvard University this Saturday or after a national championship, six seniors must hang up their cardinal and white jerseys for a last time and hope they made the most of their time at the University of Wisconsin. One of these seniors is goaltender Alex Rigsby, whose four more-than-remarkable years in Madison cemented her name in the record books, highlight reels and fans’ memories.Long before arriving at UW, Rigsby displayed both a love and talent for the sport, one unrivaled by other extracurricular activities.“When I was sixth or seventh grade, I was playing soccer and realized that I just wanted to play hockey, and it was too much to do both sports,” Rigsby recalled. From that point on, she was, in her words, “full-time hockey.” The senior Badger goaltended solely on boys’ teams growing up, something she attributes her competitive nature to, along with what made the game fun for her in the first place.Head coach Mark Johnson added that from a coaching perspective, the curly-haired goalie’s history of blocking boys’ slap shots and breakaways so successfully is what made her a standout to scouts.“The impressive thing with [Rigsby] was she played AAA Midget hockey with the boys,” Johnson explained. “For a female to do that, especially at that position, indicates that somebody thinks she’s pretty good. She also went down to the Chicago Steel’s camp and got drafted in the USHL, and her being able to do those things with that level of competition means she’s got the make of being a pretty good goalie.”A “pretty good goalie” would prove to be an understatement. Upon arriving at UW during the 2010-2011 season and becoming a part of women’s team for the first time, Rigsby took no time to adjust to the collegiate level of competition. She earned a shutout during her Wisconsin debut, was named the WCHA’s Rookie of the Week on two different occasions and was named the league’s Defensive Player of the Week once. What’s more, the moment Rigsby still considers to be the biggest of her time at UW came at the end of that first season.“I think the biggest high of my career has been winning the national championship my freshman year,” Rigsby said. “I came in here and we had a fantastic team, a fantastic season, and we finished off strong and that was huge for our team.”It was an impressive start to say the least and Rigsby was just getting warmed up.Over the next three years, the Delafield native only added to her successes. In the conference alone, she went on to be named to the All-WCHA Academic Team twice (2012-2014), received Defensive Player of the Week nine more times, was on the roster of both the All-WCHA first and second teams (2013-2014, 2012-2013 respectively) and once was the league’s Goaltending Champion (2011-2012).In Wisconsin’s own history, her name frequents the record book often enough to make you wonder if there were two or three Alex Rigsbys. She ranks first in overall saves (3,271) and in a single season (1,044) as the only UW goalie to record over 1,000 saves in one season. As if that isn’t enough, she occupies first place in the UW records for the number of games played and minutes played in a career. She is also tied for second for most points scored by a goaltender (3).But several challenges were sprinkled throughout her successes along the way. She faced surgeries and injuries even before freshman year started, dealt with some tough family issues last season and even had to work at earning her spot back this September after being cut while she tried out with the Olympic team last year. Johnson mentioned that watching her battle through so many different obstacles is something that makes him proud of Rigsby and is why she wears the “C” on her jersey in her senior year, the only goaltender in UW history to ever do so.“I think with some of the adversities that she’s had to face she’s been able to persevere and come back stronger because of some of those things,” Johnson said of his netminder. “For a lot of people those are life-changing things, and you never know how you’re going to react. She certainly has done it in a very positive and very impressive way, and is well respected in our locker room. That’s why we felt comfortable with her being captain this year.”Johnson looks to be right about Rigsby’s resiliency. After having to battle for her spot back before the season started, the senior spent the rest of the season adding a few more records of her own to UW history, tying two past Badger goaltenders for save percentage (.941) and surpassing Olympian and former Badger Jessie Vetter’s overall wins record at Wisconsin. If UW defeats Harvard this Saturday in the first round of the NCAA playoffs, Rigsby will have attained her 100th career win—a mile marker only two other goaltenders have achieved in the history of collegiate women’s hockey. When asked how she was feeling about potentially pushing her total over into the triple digits this weekend, the senior seemed more concerned with winning for the sake of moving on than for any personal gain, maybe showing that early-learned competitive edge from her boys’ hockey days.“I’m super excited to play Harvard,” Rigsby said without hesitation. “It’s going to be competitive, and fans are going to see a very good game between two good teams.”Being at the tail end of a memorable college career, you can’t help but wonder what’s in store next for Alex Rigsby. She mentioned she was thinking about the national team, getting a job, maybe playing over in Europe at some point and even just getting an internship somewhere for the summer. But even with no solidified plans for what happens after her last season with the Badgers, Rigsby said she knew one thing for sure.“I definitely at this point know I want to keep playing hockey. There’s no way I can’t keep playing.”last_img read more

first_imgIn its final game of the season, Syracuse (12-13, 9-9 Atlantic Coast) defeated Clemson (11-18, 5-13) in straight sets. The Orange closed out the regular season on a six-match home winning streak after dropping their first three games of the season at the Women’s Building. With the victory, head coach Leonid Yelin reached 600 career wins, becoming only the 18th Division I coach to achieve the feat.To begin the first frame, both sides traded points to come to a tie at 6-6. After a Berkley Hayes service error, the Orange made a change: Setter Elena Karakasi handled service duties. The move sparked an 8-0 SU run as the Clemson back row struggled to effectively return Karakasi’s low, line-drive serves. Despite the Tigers cutting Syracuse’s lead to just two points later in the set, a timeout by Yelin refocused the Orange, who rebounded to take the set 25-22. In the second set, Clemson’s middle blockers thwarted numerous Syracuse attacks, allowing the Tigers to open an 18-12 advantage midway through the frame. Following a first set marred by three attacking errors, Polina Shemanova began to find her rhythm, tallying seven kills in the second set from numerous positions on the court. After a Clemson attacking error gave the Orange their first lead of the set, 22-21, they allowed the Tigers just two more points in the frame, winning 25-23. Shemanova’s dominance continued into the third set with the sophomore standout recording another nine kills in the set to eventually finish with a match-high 22. Though the Tigers kept the two previous frames close, Syracuse’s second-set comeback derailed any momentum gained from that. The Orange earned 12 match points, up 24-12, and Shemanova’s ensuing kill — just as she had done in the two sets prior — ended the frame and this time the match. As Shemanova’s kill painted the backline, the Syracuse bench sprinted onto the court to celebrate, while the crowd at the Women’s Building showed their appreciation with a standing ovation. AdvertisementThis is placeholder textBefore the match, libero Aliah Bowllan and outside hitter Kendra Lukacs were honored as part of senior day celebrations. Bowllan didn’t feature in the match due to an injury suffered in a Nov. 17 match against Notre Dame. In her place, Lukacs, who has split time in her career at outside hitter and libero, filled in and recorded 12 digs and five assists. Last week, Yelin praised the senior duo, highlighting their contributions in Syracuse’s first ever NCAA tournament appearance last season and the pair’s ability to battle through injuries. “(Bowllan’s) a tough kid,” Yelin said. “We were playing Boston College, she couldn’t even walk in the game. What she got (in her career) she worked hard for.”  Comments Published on November 29, 2019 at 5:49 pm Contact Alex: athamer@syr.edu | @alexhamer8 Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more