When Beckett Wales steps onto a football field, the transformation starts to take place.Increased intensity morphs his personality. He becomes a football player.For the past two seasons, Wales did so at the expense of his emotions. But the Syracuse tight end also watched and noted how the player ahead of him on the depth chart maintained a level head on the field.With the graduation of Nick Provo, Wales is stepping into a starting role and replacing one of the Orange’s most consistent producers. In an offensive system where tight ends are used heavily, Wales will need to apply that lesson to the field to have success this season.“Character. How to hold your character on the field,” Wales said. “Not getting too emotional, not getting too under-emotional. Just keeping a level head the whole time is one of the things I learned.”AdvertisementThis is placeholder textWales is still searching for his first touchdown in a Syracuse uniform. But in Saturday’s 42-41 loss against Northwestern, he caught six passes for 49 yards — more yardage than he posted in both 2010 and 2011.If Provo’s production in his four seasons with the Orange is any indication, Saturday’s game was only the start of Wales’ status as a go-to receiver for quarterback Ryan Nassib. In 2011, Provo caught 51 passes for 537 yards and scored seven touchdowns. He only had two touchdowns in his previous three seasons combined.The 6-foot-3-inch, 235-pound Wales will be counted on to help an offense looking to improve after a down season. Wales said he doesn’t feel pressure to repeat Provo’s performances, but instead is motivated to provide similar production. If there’s pressure at all, he said it’s a “great form of pressure.”Wales is going to have his opportunities to translate that motivation into big plays for Syracuse.“Especially at that position, what we do at that position,” offensive coordinator Nathaniel Hackett said. “I’ve always made the joke that in college football, nobody covers running backs and tight ends, so it’s nice to have a guy like Beckett there that can fill in that role like (Provo), and it’s going to be exciting to see what he can do.”That started immediately Saturday.On Syracuse’s first offensive play of the 2012 season, Nassib lined up in the shotgun with Wales on the left side of the line. The quarterback took the snap and faked a handoff to running back Jerome Smith. Wales blew past Northwestern linebacker Chi Chi Ariguzo, who immediately turned as he realized what just happened.Wales ran out over the middle, and Nassib found him wide open for a 17-yard pass and a first down. Perhaps it was a sign of things to come for Wales and the SU offense.Right from the start, Hackett’s play-calling showed Wales will be a major contributor to this offense.If Nassib had any concerns at all about losing Provo, Wales dispelled them right away. In the days leading up to the game, Wales said he and Nassib already built a game-ready chemistry early in training camp.“The chemistry with me and Ryan, I think, is great,” Wales said. “When I run a route, I pretty much know when I’m going to get the ball. And that’s a great thing to know, because when I turn around to expect the ball, and it’s there, it’s a great feeling.”Three plays after his first catch of the 2012 season, Wales put his blocking skills on display on third-and-4 when he drove Ariguzo off the line of scrimmage so Nassib could rush up the middle for about two yards, setting up an Orange field goal.Throughout training camp, Wales started off each practice working with head coach Doug Marrone and fellow tight ends Max Beaulieu and Ron Thompson. Marrone, who took over the responsibilities of coaching tight ends after last season, emphasized exploding off the line and driving the defender back.Running at the defender, rather than staying stationary at the line and blocking from that position, was a constant focus. Day by day, Wales worked on it and improved.In SU’s first drive of the season, Wales revealed his all-around abilities.The lone hiccup came in the second quarter when Wales fumbled, and Northwestern’s Davion Fleming recovered the ball.During training camp, Nassib said he expected to have the same type of connection with Wales that he had with Provo. Saturday’s game is a small sample size for sure, but it was enough to offer a glimpse at what Wales can do.“Beckett is definitely somebody that has filled the role for the position Provo had,” Nassib said. “Beckett learned underneath Provo, so it doesn’t surprise me that their games are kind of similar, that we have a similar connection.”Wales said he and Provo spent a lot of time together over the past few years. While Provo taught him plenty, Wales learned just as much from how Provo carried himself on the field.With his emotions always in check, Provo was a steady force in SU’s offense.Hackett said both Wales and Provo play with “ferociousness.” Provo tempered his aggression, something Wales is looking to do himself. Wales saw Provo play the way he did. He watched him rack up consistent yardage.Now, it’s his turn.“It’s great to play behind somebody like that, or come up and learn from somebody like that,” Wales said. “And how he set goals for me to accomplish.“It’s just things like that just make me want to play harder.” Comments Published on September 4, 2012 at 3:29 am Contact Chris: email@example.com | @chris_iseman Facebook Twitter Google+
Madison Packer has two goals and four assists so far in the 2013 WCHA playoffs.[/media-credit]Fresh off a two-game sweep of St. Cloud State University in the first round of the WCHA playoffs and currently riding an eight-game winning streak, the Wisconsin women’s hockey team is playing their best hockey of the season.In the midst of Wisconsin’s tremendous performances has come the emergence of junior forward Madison Packer, who has come on strong for the Badgers in the second half of the season, especially during the team’s winning streak. During the Badgers’ current eight-game winning stretch, the Michigan native has scored five goals and notched nine assists.Packer, who has 18 goals and 19 assists on the season, proved her dominance was here to stay last weekend with a strong performance against the Huskies, scoring twice and earning four assists – a stat line that even outshined that of Patty Kazmaier award finalist Brianna Decker who finished with five points against St. Cloud State.“She plays in some key situations,” head coach Mark Johnson said. “Obviously playing a lot of the season with Brianna at the top line and being a part of our first power play, you will look for her to score some goals and create or set up some goals and be part of that and she has done that.”In a career littered with injuries and adversity, Packer has had a long road to the success she is enjoying now. Last season, Packer was lost among a roster jam-packed with talented forwards and hampered by multiple injuries throughout the season. The forward ended her 2011-2012 campaign with four goals and 14 assists – a mark 19 points short of her 2012-2013 numbers.“I’ve stepped it up and come a long way from last season,” Packer said. “You look at my stats from last season and then you look at this year, it’s hard to even compare the two, so I think that I’ve accepted a different role this year and stepped it up a little bit.”The production is a marked contrast from this past November, where Johnson decided to move Packer from the first line to the second after a slow start. Re-evaluating her game, she started to make some tweaks to her game including the way she held her stick.“I think I was gripping my stick a little tight and Decks actually had a conversation with me and just said, ‘It’s going to happen when it happens,’ so I kind of settled down a bit and things opened up,” Packer said.About halfway through the season, Packer fought her way back to the front line with Decker and Karley Sylvester. After being put on the first line for the second time this season, Packer has been able to generate chemistry with Decker and has played with an increased level of confidence that has gone hand-in-hand with her success.“She’s had a lot more confidence in the second half of the season and even a little bit before break,” Decker said. “We’re playing together, we’re doing well and we’re clicking. So, I think she’s getting a lot more opportunities to put the puck in the net.”“It’s fun to play with one another,” Packer said of Decker. “We need to talk more on the ice, but there are times when I don’t even pick my head up and I’ll make a pass and she’ll be there and vice versa.”Beyond Packer’s ability to score and facilitate in the second half of the season is her physicality of play that brings a sense of energy to the team. The junior seems to be in the thick of any choppiness on the ice.“We need that type of player on the team that can sacrifice themselves to stand up for other people or take the body in a lot of situations,” Decker said. “Every team needs one of those players and I’m glad to have her as one of them.”While the team may benefit from Packer’s hard-nosed style, it also has to deal with the consequences that come with it – Packer leads the team in penalties and penalty minutes with 29 and 58 respectively.“Sometimes I’m a little more aggressive, but I send a message,” Packer said. “I think that St. Cloud was a little chippy last weekend and if you look at the game and the way it went after I threw that girl to the ground after the whistle, they weren’t really going to the corners and messing with people. I’m a bigger player, so I’m not afraid to mix it put, maybe I should tone it down and hold my temper a little bit going into the playoffs, but it’s fun.”Penalties or no penalties, Packer has been a tremendous asset to a Wisconsin attack that is gaining steam and will be needed in the Badgers’ next matchup with North Dakota which will in essence act as a play in game for the NCAA tournament.Packer says her recent play has given her confidence, but credits her teammates for her late-season success.“Yeah, I have a lot of confidence, but also I have a lot of confidence in my teammates,” Packer said. “I had I think four assists on the weekend, so that’s someone else putting the puck in the net when I’m giving it to them.”
Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard PLAY LIST 02:14Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard02:56NCRPO pledges to donate P3.5 million to victims of Taal eruption00:56Heavy rain brings some relief in Australia02:37Calm moments allow Taal folks some respite03:23Negosyo sa Tagaytay City, bagsak sa pag-aalboroto ng Bulkang Taal01:13Christian Standhardinger wins PBA Best Player award LATEST STORIES “We loved Manila, we were so easily adjusted here,” said Bobadilla who placed fifth in Langkawi, another one-star event, before playing in the Philippines. “Having people being supportive for us is really great for us.”Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next Nishibori, however, has had enough and delivered the knockout blow off Kusano’s perfect pass.“We’re so happy, this is perfect,” said Kusano who, with Nishibori, went on a perfect 6-0 run in the one-star event.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSGinebra beats Meralco again to capture PBA Governors’ Cup titleSPORTSAfter winning title, time for LA Tenorio to give back to Batangas folkSPORTSTim Cone, Ginebra set their sights on elusive All-Filipino crownParaguay’s Erika Bobadilla and Michelle Amarilla won the bronze medal after brushing off Japan’s Shinako Tanaka and Sakurako Fujii, 21-17, 21-16.Bobadilla and Amarilla’s triumph gave Paraguay its first medal in the FIVB World Tour and the pair will return to their home country bringing not only their pieces of hardware but memories of their more than one-week stay in the Philippines. Scientists seek rare species survivors amid Australia flames Photo by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netJapan’s Ayumi Kusano and Takemi Nishibori scored a two-set sweep over Spain’s Paulo Gutiérrez and Maria Belén, 21-14, 21-18, to take the gold medal in the FIVB Beach Volleyball World Tour Manila Open Sunday at SM Sands by the Bay.The Japanese pair managed to get to the 21-15 match point but the Spaniards put up three straight points to keep their faith alive.ADVERTISEMENT P16.5-M worth of aid provided for Taal Volcano eruption victims — NDRRMC Volcano watch: Island fissures steaming, lake water receding View comments Jo Koy draws ire for cutting through Cebu City traffic with ‘wang-wang’ ‘Stop romanticizing Pinoy resilience’ Mac Cardona arrested for stabbing former live-in partner Lights inside SMX hall flicker as Duterte rants vs Ayala, Pangilinan anew In fight vs corruption, Duterte now points to Ayala, MVP companies as ‘big fish’ Truck driver killed in Davao del Sur road accident Green group flags ‘overkill’ use of plastic banderitas in Manila Sto. Niño feast Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. MOST READ
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High-throughput ExperimentsHarvard University via edX★★★★★ (3 ratings)Calculus: Single Variable Part 3 — IntegrationUniversity of Pennsylvania via Coursera★★★★☆ (4 ratings)Analytic CombinatoricsPrinceton University via Coursera★★★★☆ (2 ratings)Single Variable CalculusUniversity of Pennsylvania via CourseraEducation & Teaching (14 courses)American Education Reform: History, Policy, PracticeUniversity of Pennsylvania via Coursera★★★★★ (8 ratings)Leaders of LearningHarvard University via edX★★★★☆ (12 ratings)Saving Schools, Mini-Course 1: History and Politics of U.S. EducationHarvard University via edX★★★★☆ (3 ratings)Saving Schools, Mini-Course 2: Teacher PoliciesHarvard University via edX★★★★☆ (1 rating)Saving Schools, Mini-Course 3: Accountability and National StandardsHarvard University via edX★★★★☆ (1 rating)Saving Schools, Mini-Course 4: School ChoiceHarvard University via edX★★★★☆ (1 rating)Applying to U.S. UniversitiesUniversity of Pennsylvania via Coursera★★★★☆ (10 ratings)How to Apply to CollegeUniversity of Pennsylvania via CourseraIntroduction to Data Wise: A Collaborative Process to Improve Learning & TeachingHarvard University via edXIntroduction to Family Engagement in EducationHarvard University via edXUnderstanding Classroom InteractionUniversity of Pennsylvania via edXThe Science of Learning — What Every Teacher Should KnowColumbia University via edXEnglish for Science, Technology, Engineering, and MathematicsUniversity of Pennsylvania via CourseraOrchestrating Whole Classroom DiscussionUniversity of Pennsylvania via CourseraEngineering (13 courses)The Engineering of Structures Around UsDartmouth via edX★★★★★ (2 ratings)A Hands-on Introduction to Engineering SimulationsCornell University via edX★★★★★ (2 ratings)The Art of Structural Engineering: BridgesPrinceton University via edX★★★★★ (3 ratings)Designing CitiesUniversity of Pennsylvania via Coursera★★★★☆ (6 ratings)MOS TransistorsColumbia University via Coursera★★★★★ (1 rating)Energy Within Environmental ConstraintsHarvard University via edX★★★★★ (1 rating)Robotics: Aerial RoboticsUniversity of Pennsylvania via Coursera★★★★☆ (5 ratings)Reclaiming Broken Places: Introduction to Civic EcologyCornell University via edX★★★☆☆ (1 rating)Robotics: Computational Motion PlanningUniversity of Pennsylvania via Coursera★★☆☆☆ (1 rating)Robotics: Estimation and LearningUniversity of Pennsylvania via Coursera★★☆☆☆ (1 rating)Robotics: PerceptionUniversity of Pennsylvania via Coursera★★★☆☆ (2 ratings)Robotics: MobilityUniversity of Pennsylvania via CourseraRoboticsColumbia University via edXThis article originally appeared on Medium. Reprinted with permission from Class Central. The 8 Ivy League schools are among the most prestigious colleges in the world. They include Brown, Harvard, Cornell, Princeton, Dartmouth, Yale, Columbia, and the University of Pennsylvania.All eight schools place in the top fifteen of the U.S. News and World Report 2017 national university rankings.While these schools are all highly selective and extremely hard to get into, the good news is that they all now offer free online courses across multiple online course platforms.Class Central has made a collection of all these 250 classes, which you can explore below. The courses are split into the following categories:Computer ScienceBusiness & ManagementHumanitiesArt & DesignScienceHealth & MedicineMathematicsEducation & Teachingand Engineering
According to a Netflix Tech blog post, Atlas was engineered with performance, resilience and cost in mind, and was built with an extensive ecosystem of UIs, platforms, clients and real-time analytics around it.Codealike IDE extension tracks developers to measure productivityCodealike, a new extension for Visual Studio and Eclipse, claims to improve developer productivity by tracking and measuring coding habits.The extension includes features such as a personal developer or team dashboard aggregating information about how coding time was used over a specific timeframe. Codealike also provides behavior and code reports, a code tree (which breaks down time spent editing, reading, debugging, building or working outside the IDE), rankings and comparisons, and a timeline of coding work.More information about Codealike is available here. IBM has released the IBM Design Language, a shared vocabulary, framework and collection of resources for software design.The IBM Design Language website is a set of living guidelines for IBM’s software product design. The framework encompasses experience, visual, interaction and front-end sections, and the site includes resources such as a type scale calculator, icon template, color palettes, touch gestures, and a SASS color mix-in, along with design examples.Netflix introduces Atlas, its primary telemetry platformNetflix has released details and an API for Atlas, the centralized monitoring system underlying the streaming service’s platform and ecosystem.Atlas is a tool that allows Netflix engineers to send and query time-series data, scaled over time to handle the rapidly growing Netflix user base. The Netflix Common API, which handles tasks such as normalization, flexible legends, visualization, and deep linking, works in tandem with scaling and dimensionality mechanisms, the Atlas Query Layer, and Netflix’s simple stack language and in-memory storage to power Atlas.