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March 2, 2021 | |Post a Comment

first_imgThe Flaming Lips have announced their 15th studio album, King’s Mouth: Music And Songs, set for release on Friday, July 19th via Warner Bros. Records. King’s Mouth: Music And Songs is the follow-up to band’s 2017 album, Oczy Mlody. The new album will feature 12 tracks and the music will be connected by narration provided by The Clash’s Mick Jones.The Flaming Lips issued a limited run of 4,000 copies of the LP on Record Store Day, which were pressed on gold vinyl and only available at participating independent record stores.The album parallels frontman Wayne Coyne’s 2015 art installation, also called King’s Mouth, where participants crawl into a large metallic head to experience a music-driven LED light spectacle. King’s Mouth: Music And Songs will also be accompanied by a book, King’s Mouth: Immerse Heap Trip Fantasy Experience, which Coyne wrote and illustrated.Coyne shared his thoughts on the new project. He explains,The King’s Mouth immersive/child-like qualities are born from the same spark and womb as The Flaming Lips live performances. The King’s Mouth adventure was made for humans of all sizes, ages, cultures, and religions.New York City-based independent record store/venue Rough Trade NYC will host A King’s Mouth: An Immersive Installation through Friday, May 31st. Head here for more information.The Flaming Lips currently only have two scheduled North American performances, as the band will play Ogden, UT’s Ogden Amphitheater on July 18th, followed by a festival appearance at Louisville, KY’s Bourbon & Beyond on September 20th.For ticketing and more information, head to The Flaming Lips’ website.King’s Mouth: Music And Songs Tracklist:We Don’t Know How And We Don’t Know WhyThe SparrowGiant BabyMother UniverseHow Many TimesElectric FireAll For The Life Of The CityFeedaloodum Beedle DotFuneral ParadeDipped In SteelMouth Of The KingHow Can A HeadView Tracklistlast_img read more

January 26, 2021 | |Post a Comment

first_imgThird-year architecture students learned they would not be spending the fall semester in Rome in mid-June, due to difficulties caused by COVID19.Junior Ava Longoria said many students were upset upon hearing the news, but largely unsurprised.“I was definitely disappointed, but with everything happening, I didn’t really expect to go,” Longoria said. “I knew that my Rome experience wasn’t going to trump the global health crisis.”During a normal year, third-year architecture students are taught by professors who live in Rome. Some of their professors are still in Rome, conducting classes remotely via Zoom. Others, however, temporarily moved from Rome to South Bend to teach for the semester.“It’s been really nice to get that in-person connection with our professors even though they had to leave their whole lives in Rome to be with us – that was really nice,” junior Tim Tighe said.Regardless of where the professors are located, students are still studying the same materials they would have examined in Rome, junior Caroline Zorc said.“They haven’t changed the curriculum at all,” Zorc said. “Basically, when they say, ‘Let’s look at the site we’re working on,’ we go on Google Maps and look at it rather than walk to it.”Even if students cannot walk the streets of Rome, they do get to have studio class in person, which they are grateful for, Zorc said. It was especially hard last year to have studio online, she said, because students often have to collaborate or use large drafting boards when working projects.“Everyone is grateful to be together again because it is such a collaborative process,” Longoria said. “Studio needs a lot of space [and] I think being in person is really conducive to the design process. Overall, everyone’s bummed, but there is the silver lining that we get to have a studio at all.”Zoom classes, though, are working well enough, Tighe said. The professors who are still in Rome are getting creative, he said. One professor even put on a GoPro and walked around the city for hours, recording streets and buildings that students would have seen in person.“It’s really nice that everyone is still trying really hard to make it experiential even though we’re not there,” Longoria said. “Obviously it’s not the same, but I know all the professors are working so hard to make it as real as it can be.”Many students see the Rome program as a key part of Notre Dame’s architecture curriculum, Zorc said. However, Zorc, Longoria and Tighe all said they did not seriously consider taking a gap year in order to spend their full third year in Rome next year.“The thought crossed my mind at the beginning of the whole process,” Tighe said. “But I think eventually wanting to ride it out with the program be able to still be on track with everyone that I’ve started this whole experience with really won out.”Even though this semester is not what any architecture student envisioned for their third-year experience, students and professors alike are trying to make the best of it, Zorc said. They even remain hopeful about being in Rome for the spring semester or finding other opportunities to study or work abroad in the future, she said.“I kind of came to the conclusion that we’re all in this together,” she said. “It’s a very unique college experience and you have to embrace it or else you’re going to get really upset about it.”Tags: architecture, coronavirus, Rome, study abroad, zoomlast_img read more

December 31, 2020 | |Post a Comment

first_img FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Greentech Media:It was 1997, and stakeholders were working hard to help craft the first renewable energy standard in the State of Massachusetts, which ultimately passed as part of an electric utility restructuring act. At that time, the notion that Massachusetts would be one of the top solar states in the country was almost laughable, recalls Rob Sargent, who currently leads the energy program at Environment America. Today, renewable energy is taking off in virtually every state in the nation.A new report and interactive map released this week by Environment America takes stock of U.S. clean energy progress to date. It finds that leadership is no longer concentrated in select parts of the country, but that it is distributed across states with varying economic and democratic makeups.The Renewables on the Rise report highlights how much has changed in a relatively short period of time, which can be easy to forget. Today, the U.S. produces nearly six times as much renewable electricity from the sun and the wind as it did in 2008, and nine states now get more than 20 percent of their electricity from renewables.Last year, the U.S. produced a record amount of solar power, generating 39 times more solar power than a decade ago. In 2008, solar produced 0.05 percent of electricity in the U.S. But by the end of 2017, solar generation reached more than 2 percent of the electricity mix — enough to power 7 million average American homes.Wind has also seen dramatic growth over the last decade. From 2008 through 2017, American wind energy generation grew nearly fivefold. Last year, wind turbines produced 6.9 percent of America’s electricity, enough to power nearly 24 million homes. And the forecast shows even more growth as America’s offshore wind industry begins to take off.Meanwhile, the average American uses nearly 8 percent less energy today than a decade ago, thanks in large part to energy efficiency improvements.More: No Longer a Novelty, Clean Energy Technologies Boom All Across the U.S. Report highlights spread of renewable energy across U.S.last_img read more

December 31, 2020 | |Post a Comment

first_imgAGL to build 250MW/1,000MWh battery in South Australia FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Renew Economy:AGL, the country’s biggest coal generator and biggest polluter, on Saturday a announced that it is to build a massive 250MW big battery in South Australia, with four hours of storage, making it the longest duration big battery to be built in Australia.Importantly, the 250MW, 1000MWh battery will be built at the site of the ageing Torrens Island gas generator, which is to due to close within a few years once a new transmission link in built from South Australia to NSW, and as more renewables and grid-scale batteries displace gas generation in the supply of bulk energy and key grid services.The significance of this battery is the four hours of storage, the first in Australia, which suggests that AGL now sees batteries as competitive with gas generators to meet peak demand periods, and to operate primarily to shift the supply of wind and solar to when it is needed most.Other batteries – such as the original Tesla big battery at Hornsdale, and the newly unveiled Victorian big battery near Geelong – have focused on providing grid services, so only require a short duration in storage.AGL plans to roll out 850MW of energy storage across the National Electricity Market by 2023/24, which includes its previously announced 200MW of big battery installations with two hours storage with Maoneng, a 100MW/150MWh battery at Wandoan in Queensland, and a big battery – possibly as big as 500MW – at the soon to be closed Liddell coal fired power station AGL already operates the smaller 30MW/8MWh Dalrymple North big battery in South Australia, which has a specific task of providing grid services and back-up power and an “islanding” capability on the Yorke Peninsula.[AGL CEO Brett] Redman, who has previously hailed the “dawn of the battery age”, said it was clear that batteries would make a significant contribution to a renewables dominated grid. “We know in order to achieve this target, investment in large scale energy storage like grid-scale batteries is critical,” Redman said. “We also know this is a future South Australians are also committed to achieving and we believe batteries will play a leading role in this transition.”[Giles Parkinson]More: AGL sets new storage benchmark with 1,000MWh big battery in South Australialast_img read more

December 17, 2020 | |Post a Comment

first_imgNewcomers in the financial services industry are grabbing a lot of attention these days as they push their way into what had been a fairly staid sector up until just a few years ago.Digital disruption by “neo-banks” and giant companies like Amazon and Apple aims to give banks and credit unions a run for their account holders’ money. These emerging competitors are making inroads in markets around the world by offering consumers a new way to interact with their financial accounts as they roll out innovations with remarkable speed.In its report, “Time to Start Again: The State of the Financial Services Industry 2019,” the management consulting firm Oliver Wyman describes the agility with which these firms are developing new delivery channels and continually improving their offerings using the metaphor of “flywheel momentum.”“They are collecting data in ways that enable increasingly value-added services for customers. The data gathered from initial offerings is used to understand the customer better and create new solutions, which brings in more data,” the report notes. “Features are launched and tested with customers rapidly. Eventually, it is difficult for competitors to even catch up.”In its global analysis comparing the performance of a group of existing banks to a sample of digital challengers, Oliver Wyman found that fintechs taking advantage of this momentum spent less to acquire customers ($30 compared to $150), made accounts accessible more quickly (same day vs. three days), launched new features faster (two weeks vs. three to six months), served customers more efficiently, and received higher ratings from their own employees (68 percent vs. 25 percent rating their employer as a five-star company).That comparison should serve as a wakeup call to established financial institutions. But there is a catch: The flywheel advantage — the ability to “do more, faster,” to use the parlance of this analysis — isn’t the exclusive territory of the fintechs.Personal service powered by dataBanks and credit unions can adapt the cadence of improving service delivery incrementally by gathering, analyzing, and acting on accountholder data, and they can do so within the existing infrastructure of their branch networks. Branch delivery done well represents a strong advantage in expanding relationships with the existing customer/member base and winning new business among consumers who appreciate the opportunity to sit down with experienced financial professionals to consult on money matters.To power your own flywheel momentum across the branch network, far from the increasingly crowded field of online financial services providers, consider the advantages that can be gained by deploying customer connection technology tools such as appointment apps, lobby tracker and staff scheduling software:Put customers in charge. The biggest knocks against branch service are (1) being forced to wait and (2) encountering employees who don’t know who customers are or what they need. Inviting account holders to schedule branch appointments with financial professionals online or via mobile app solves both of those problems. Customers get to choose when and where to have these important conversations about their personal finances. And when they arrive, they are greeted by name by a trusted financial professional who is prepared to provide the requested assistance.Make every appointment count. Kronos’ data analytics of financial institutions using its Appointment Concierge indicates that 84 percent of interactions where accountholders booked appointments resulted in interaction related to new sales opportunities, compared to 32 percent of interactions with walk-in traffic.Reduce wait times and abandon rates. Even for account holders who arrive without appointments, branch management technology can help keep lobby traffic moving more efficiently and keep customers informed about their place in the queue and anticipated time to service. As the old saying goes, knowledge is power. Customers who are informed about estimated wait time can decide whether to schedule an appointment and return later.Transform the branch experience and business model. Branch management software and sales and service systems can help ensure that the right staff are on hand at the right times to provide the right services in demand at each location.These tools can help managers create optimal schedules by tracking evolving lobby traffic patterns, which minimizes excess staff and boosts productivity by identifying idle time and redirecting staff to more meaningful tasks. Applying performance data also improves employee engagement by identifying which staff need additional training and targeted coaching and which top performers should be recognized and rewarded with promotions and additional responsibility.A simple definition of innovation is the effective exploitation of new ideas. Your organization can take advantage of emerging technology to achieve noteworthy sales and service improvements, increase frontline efficiency and productivity—and gain an edge over one-note fintech competitors. 1SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Chad Davis Chad Davis is Industry Sr Solutions Marketing Manger, F5 Networks, which is the leader in app security and multi-cloud management. He can be reached at [email protected] Web: https://www.f5.com Detailslast_img read more

September 17, 2020 | |Post a Comment

first_img Published on April 21, 2013 at 11:57 pm Contact Phil: [email protected] | @PhilDAbb The official stepped up to the center circle for the opening faceoff. Syracuse’s Kailah Kempney and Marquette’s Katie Bathon were in position, prepared for the ball to be placed between their sticks.But with the chemistry that exists between Kempney and her teammates surrounding the circle, the official might as well have put the ball right in the pocket of Kempney’s stick.“Especially since last year, we got more comfortable with people around the circle and we just read each other well,” Kempney said. “We know if one girl is positioned somewhere, we should put the ball (in) a different place. We just really know what each other’s thinking.”Kempney and the Orange (12-3, 6-0 Big East) dominated the faceoff circle in No. 5 Syracuse’s 18-6 rout of the Golden Eagles (2-14) on Senior Day in the Carrier Dome on Sunday. Sophomore Kempney notched all six of her draw controls in the first half and four in the opening nine minutes to allow SU ample opportunities to pile on goals early.As the Orange cruised to a sizable lead, other SU midfielders replaced Kempney at the circle and maintained her success. Kirkland Locey recorded five draw controls. Syracuse finished the game with a 19-7 advantage in faceoffs.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“Kailah, Kirk, Tori (Praino) all crushed it at the point and then everybody who came onto the circle stepped up for sure,” said midfielder Bridget Daley.From the first whistle, Kempney had a beat on Bathon. Kempney secured the first possession of the game, leading to a Daley goal to put the Orange ahead.Kempney proceeded to grab three of the next four draw controls. Two of those possessions immediately led to scores, as Syracuse quickly took advantage of Marquette’s defensive breakdowns.When Kempney wasn’t seizing possessions, her teammates were in the right spots. Mallory Vehar and Brenna Rainone each picked up a draw control that Kempney lined up for, and both of those possessions paid off directly in goals.By the 16:22 mark, Syracuse had built a double-digit lead and the Golden Eagles had yet to even fire a shot.“It’s always nice when you have the ball,” said SU head coach Gary Gait. “When you have those extra possessions, it just gives you scoring opportunities. Kailah did a great job.”After a goal by Kenzie Brown — MU’s first attempted shot of the game — put Marquette on the board with 12:47 left, Syracuse didn’t lose a faceoff for the rest of the half. Kempney and Locey each logged two more draw controls.With Syracuse ahead 11-1 with less than 10 minutes remaining in the half, Kempney secured the faceoff. On the same possession, Ella Thorpe drew a foul inside the arc for a free-position opportunity, which she dished off to Kempney for an easy score.By the break, SU’s lead ballooned to 13-1 behind a 12-3 draw-control advantage.“Over the games so far this season, we’ve just done really well at communicating, even without the signal,” Kempney said. “We just know where each other is going to be.”Faceoffs have been one of the Orange’s many strengths this season, as SU has only lost the faceoff battle in three of its 15 games so far this season. The Orange is first in the Big East with more than 15 draw controls per game.With difficult conference matchups at Loyola (Md.) and Georgetown — two of the Big East’s top four teams — next weekend, Gait hopes the faceoff battle is one the Orange continues to dominate.“That’s the focus we need,” Gait said, “and as we start to get ready, we got two tough games, we’ll continue to look for those great draw controls and those great starts.” Comments Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more

September 17, 2020 | |Post a Comment

first_imgIt’s a bird, it’s a plane, it’s … DeMar DeRozan?Not quite. But for this weekend, he will have to do.Nobody is going to mistake the former USC basketball star for Superman. Nobody will even mistake him for Super Dwight.But on Saturday night, DeMar DeRozan will have me watching the slam dunk competition during the NBA’s All-Star Weekend.Most of America probably circled Feb. 13 on their calendars after LeBron James declared last year that he was putting his hat in the ring for the 2010 dunk competition.Those same people reached for the White-Out when he took his hat out of the ring. The dream lineup of James, Kobe Bryant and Vince Carter was gone.Instead, a ho-hum cast of characters will dunk in Jerry World, Dallas Cowboys’ new stadium.Hometown hero Nate Robinson (hometown meaning New York) has had some epic battles over the last couple of years. It’s been fun to watch Krypto-Nate versus Super Dwight.But with no Dwight Howard at the 2010 competition, the conflict isn’t there. And neither is a compelling story.Lakers backup guard Shannon Brown isn’t exactly a major attraction. Neither is Bobcats forward Gerald Wallace, even if he is having a great year.High flyer · Former Trojan DeMar DeRozan will compete in the NBA All-Star Weekend’s “Dunk-Off”, where he will compete against the Clippers’ Eric Gordon for a bid to the weekend’s actual dunk contest. – Daily Trojan file photo And if Clippers guard Eric Gordon wins the dunk-off? Forget about it. Television off.DeRozan is the only reason to watch the dunk contest Saturday night.His growth from the start of the season to now has been noticeable. His minutes-per-game average has increased with each passing month, and his scoring has followed suit.He has shown some flashes of brilliance, including four straight double-digit scoring performances in early December and a spectacular put-back dunk a couple of nights ago.And if he wins, he’ll make history.DeRozan would become the second Trojan to win the slam dunk contest since Harold Miner did it in 1993 and 1995.USC would then become only the second school to have multiple slam dunk contest winners, joining North Carolina (Michael Jordan and Carter).And the Pac-10 would have its fifth different competition winner, joining Miner, Nate Robinson (UW), Fred Jones (Oregon) and Brent Barry (Oregon State). That would give the conference one more winner than the Atlantic Coast Conference.Yes, a Robinson victory would make him the competition’s first three-time winner. But wouldn’t it be nice to see USC exact a measure of revenge against Washington?DeRozan’s bid to win the competition also brings up another question: Where does he rank among the best Trojan dunkers to come through the Galen Center?It would be impossible to place him above Miner, but, in the Galen Center era, the competition is wide open.O.J. Mayo? In his one year at USC, he seemed to prefer breakaway layups and finger rolls to high-flying dunks.Taj Gibson? He threw down some emphatic dunks as a Trojan, but none of the spectacular, free-throw-line-takeoff variety.Davon Jefferson? He also electrified the Galen Center crowd, but his dunks weren’t pieces of art.The only real competition DeRozan has in this department comes from senior forward Marcus Johnson.In fact, give me Johnson to win it all.DeRozan can dunk, but Johnson can flat out fly. No one will ever forget his posterization of California’s Jorge Gutierrez last year at Galen. And the alley-oop this season against Washington?Now that was a piece of art.Johnson said after the game: “Sometimes there’s no eye contact, I just happen to see the ball in the air. Tonight, it was no eye contact. [Mike Gerrity] just threw the ball as I was running.”Wait, what? He didn’t even see the point guard throw the pass? And he still threw it down in emphatic fashion?Incredible.DeRozan will have to pull something spectacular tomorrow night to keep up with Johnson.If he can’t, the contest won’t be worth watching.“Thrilla on Manilla Paper” runs every other Friday. To comment on this article, visit dailytrojan.com or e-mail Grant at [email protected]last_img read more

September 16, 2020 | |Post a Comment

first_img Published on April 1, 2016 at 2:05 am Contact Paul: [email protected] | @pschweds Trey Dunkelberger sprinted so fast he could keep up with running backs. He spent the offseason until that point slimming down to 225 pounds to become an effective offensive weapon. A week before the first official spring practices, he caught the attention of Syracuse’s new coaching staff. The junior tight end didn’t have many opportunities in 2015 and was looking for ways to get more.He didn’t expect them to come at an entirely new position.Dunkelberger was asked if he’d be interested in moving to defensive end, a position he’s only played twice in high school before. He was interested in the increased opportunities he’d have: Two defensive ends are in on every play. Sometimes the tight end doesn’t go in at all.Add Dunkelberger to the list of players that have converted to defensive end since head coach Dino Babers took over. Now he has to bulk back up by eating ground turkey and ground chicken.Seven of the Orange’s eight defensive ends last season will not be returning in 2016. Syracuse’s only returning defensive end, Jake Pickard, didn’t play in a single game as he spent his freshman season redshirting. So to fill the void, SU’s coaching staff has already converted Dunkelberger along with linebackers Hernz Laguerre, a senior walk-on, and Kenneth Ruff, a freshman early enrollee, to the position.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textThroughout spring practice, which concludes with the annual spring game on Saturday at 11 a.m., Babers has been searching for players and answers at the Orange’s thinnest position.“Someone who’s a pass rusher,” Babers said. “Someone’s got the ability to come off the edge for us and make a play for us in the ACC. That’s something we’re looking for.”Syracuse’s carousel at defensive end came as a result of Luke Arciniega ending his career with a year left of eligibility, Ron Thompson declaring for the NFL Draft as a junior and freshmen Kenny Carter, Qaadir Sheppard and Amir Ealey being dismissed from the program.Between Pickard, Dunkelberger, Laguerre and Ruff, none have played defensive end in a collegiate game before.“The best thing about that is I don’t have any tendencies from before since I never played the position,” Dunkelberger said. “So it’s perfect because I’m learning exactly what they want me to learn.”But Babers recognizes that Syracuse needs more depth. Junior college transfer Gabriel Sherrod has already committed to SU. Defensive end signees Jaquwan Nelson, McKinley Williams, Joshua Black and Kendall Coleman are all a part of Syracuse’s 2016 recruiting class. On Signing Day, Babers joked that he’ll need to reach out to fraternity brothers to fill the spots.In the meantime, the Orange’s four defensive ends have gotten ample opportunities as they’ve quickly rotated through drills. Without much experience to draw from, it’s allowed for extra practice reps for the group to improve, which will be a valuable head start before the newcomers arrive later on.And it’s even more valuable considering the Tampa 2, the new scheme brought by Babers and defensive coordinator Brian Ward, places a greater importance on the defensive line than Scott Shafer and Chuck Bullough’s prior scheme.“We blitzed a lot last year. This year we’re not blitzing that much,” defensive lineman Steven Clark said. “It really relies on the D-line to stop the run and to actually get a good pass rush. So that’s a big difference from last year.”Babers said it becomes difficult to succeed in the Tampa 2 if the front four isn’t getting pressure on the quarterback.For several players on the defensive line, the plays are simpler than they were in the past. More often than not, SU just needs its linemen to get the quarterback. But the next step is performing on the field, something this group hasn’t done a lot of.“Now it’s your job to learn the playbook because it’s your ass on the line,” Pickard said. “You can’t look to my senior guy who’s been doing this for three or four years. Now everybody’s starting in the same spot. Everybody’s starting on ground zero.” Comments Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more

September 16, 2020 | |Post a Comment

first_imgWisconsin men’s basketball head coach Greg Gard affirmed his belief that a big part of the team’s success has been an improvement in players’ cohesive play and understanding concepts better — especially when it comes to the younger members of the team.With Wisconsin (19-10 Overall, 11-5 Big Ten) scheduled to play Minnesota (8-20) Wednesday in Minneapolis, Gard took a moment Monday to reflect on what helped Wisconsin reach this point in the season, and how he plans to move the team forward.Gard placed his focus on the team’s evolution as a whole, rather than just zoning in on one player. He addressed a few key advancements that have made the biggest difference in overall play.“I think we’ve gotten better offensively. I found some great clips where we moved the ball well last night,” Gard said. “Defensively I found great clips where we really exchanged well in dribble penetration attempts. We also exchanged ball screens at the right time. There was three or four that we made mistakes with ball screens, where we got caught too high on the screener, and they threw over the top of us.”The team might not be perfect yet, but Gard is clearly paying close attention to mistakes that were made and deciding how to effectively repair them.Despite the obvious upward trend in Wisconsin’s play, Gard is still hesitant to look as far as the upcoming tournaments. Rather, he prefers a different approach when it comes to continuing the team’s success. Gard and the rest of the Badgers maintain the mindset of taking things one day, and one practice at a time.“That’s the mindset we’ve taken all year. I don’t even really let them jump ahead even to the game yet,” Gard said. “It’s about today, and the first hour it will be how we can get better ourselves. A lot of today’s practice will be individual improvement and some team things as well, and also making sure that we’re staying healthy. If we need to rest a few guys here or there we’ll do that and be smart about that.”In terms of future strategies, Gard’s approach is relatively the same.“I think at this point in time in the year, you have to be careful. We’re not going to reinvent the wheel,” he said. “Nothing miraculous is going to be discovered in today’s practice other than where we can sharpen up, get better in areas and a lot of that will be visual with the video.”So far, Gard’s one-day-at-a-time mindset and attention to detail has been working in the Badgers’ favor.last_img read more

September 9, 2020 | |Post a Comment

first_imgLoughmore-Castleiney’s cause wasn’t helped either by the dismissal in the second half of both John Ryan and Tomás McGrath after they got two yellow cards a piece. That’s because Tipp title holders Loughmore-Castleiney went down 1-12 to 0-9 against Dr Crokes of Kerry in the semi-final of the provincial competition today.Colm Cooper scored the game’s only goal for the victors.However, the Mid Tipp side will probably rue the decision of the referee not to play advantage when it seemed likely that they’d find the net.last_img read more