Henke 370 Year By Serial Number WORK
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Tom Henke was born on Saturday, December 21, 1957, in Kansas City, Missouri. Henke was 24 years old when he broke into the big leagues on September 10, 1982, with the Texas Rangers. His biographical data, year-by-year hitting stats, fielding stats, pitching stats (where applicable), career totals, uniform numbers, salary data and miscellaneous items-of-interest are presented by Baseball Almanac on this comprehensive Tom Henke baseball stats page.
"The South Florida PGA has kind of partnered with us in trying to expand the event," SWFJGA president Jeff Nixon said of the event, whose field numbers have dwindled over the years due to more competition and other events offering rankings points. "That's part of the move to Naples."
Forty-three years ago, Penn State University played for its first national championship in a football season that began against Temple on Sept. 1, 1978, and ended against second-ranked Alabama, on Jan. 1, 1979. It was the season in which Penn State football became Penn State Football, a season that saw head coach Joe Paterno become an American icon. It was also a season that saw a serial sexual predator attack multiple Penn State students.
His name was Todd Hodne, and he was perhaps the most dangerous predator ever to play college football. "I have been a prosecutor for nearly 30 years," wrote John B. Collins, who prosecuted one of Hodne's crimes, in a letter to a parole board. "I have prosecuted serial killers and capital cases. Todd Hodne, to this day, remains among the three most dangerous, physically imposing and ruthless excuses for a human being I have ever faced in court."
Hodne's wife now lives in a nursing home, according to his daughter. We succeeded in reaching her once and never again. His daughter has spoken to us a number of times over the past year and a half; last summer, she asked us to tell her the worst Todd Hodne did and listened to the excruciating entirety of our answer. She asked not to be quoted on the subject of her father. Instead, she wrote a statement addressed directly to his victims:
Metal-organic frameworks (MOFs) are permanently porous crystalline materials with well-defined ordered structures, which can be precisely designed by a number of advanced synthetic concepts1,2,3,4. In the past two decades, MOFs have grown to a class of modular materials with widely tuneable properties for applications ranging from gas separation and storage to sensing, drug delivery and catalysis5,6,7,8,9. MOFs have also been proposed for applications in fields less common for porous materials, such as solid electrolytes and (opto)electronics10,11. In recent years defective, disordered and amorphous MOFs have gained more and more attention since these materials provide access to new and unusual properties beyond the state of the art12,13,14,15,16,17,18,19,20. Especially solid-to-liquid transitions of MOFs are exciting, as they offer processing and shaping of the framework materials in their liquid state (i.e. above their melting temperature, Tm) and vitrification to a MOF glass after cooling below their glass transition temperature (Tg)21,22,23,24,25. MOF glasses propose unique opportunities for solid-state ion conduction20,26,27 and gas separation membranes28,29,30 because of improved performance as a result of their monolithic structure and the absence of mass transport limiting grain boundaries31. However, compared to their structurally well-defined crystalline parent materials, it is very difficult to predict and design the functionally relevant porosity features (pore volume and pore size) of the MOF glasses. This is due to their highly disordered structure lacking any long-range order, thus precluding atomistic structure determination32. Knowledge of the atomistic structure of porous framework materials, however, is the foundation of materials design along the principles of reticular chemistry33.
11. The Fifth Circuit dealt with a tapping-the-gas-tank issue in United States v. Muniz-Melchor, 894 F.2d 1430 (5th Cir. 1990), cert. denied, 495 U.S. 923, 110 S. Ct. 1957, 109 L. Ed. 2d 319 (1990). However, this Court finds that the Muniz-Melchor case is quite distinguishable from the facts of the case at hand. Quite simply stated, the Fifth Circuit found that there was no legitimate expectation of privacy in the exterior of an exposed propane tank mounted atop of the open bed of a pickup truck. Experienced officers observed a truck which was returning from Mexico and had an exposed propane tank. The tank appeared to have been laid on its side, it was secured with clean bolts, and it had a pressure reading which did not change when the tank was rocked. In addition, when the officer, trained in tank concealment by the Customs Department, "tapped" the tank, it did not emit a regular bell-like ring. Thus, it was determined that based upon a totality of circumstances, the officer had probable cause to search the tank for contraband or a concealed illegal alien. In making its finding, the Fifth Circuit distinguished Arizona v. Hicks, on two grounds. First, the Fifth Circuit asserted that the search in Hicks occurred at a residence, and an individual generally has a significantly higher expectation of privacy in the home rather than in one's vehicle. Second, by removing the stereo equipment to reveal the serial number, the officer effectively revealed something which had been previously left concealed by the defendant. In Muniz-Melchor, according to the Fifth *472 Circuit, the defendant could not have expected privacy in that no-one would tap his large propane tank which had been quite obviously mounted in the open bed of his truck. Muniz-Melchor, 894 F.2d at 1436.
 Arizona v. Hicks found that a search occurred when an officer, who was lawfully on the premises, actually picked up a piece of stereo equipment to read the serial number in order to determine whether the equipment had been stolen. 480 U.S. 321, 107 S. Ct. 1149, 94 L. Ed. 2d 347 (1987). 2b1af7f3a8