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  • Dată Naștere 01/09/2001


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  1. Name of the game: Old World Price: 35,99$ Link Store: Offer ends up after X hours: 25 May Requirements: Minimum : Requires a 64-bit processor and operating system OS: Windows® 7 SP1 64 Bit Processor: Intel i5-6400 2.7ghz or similar Memory: 8 GB RAM Graphics: NVIDIA GTX 770 / AMD R9 290 DirectX: Version 11 Storage: 10 GB available space Recommended : Requires a 64-bit processor and operating system OS: Windows® 10 Home 64 Bit Processor: Intel i5-8500 3ghz or similar Memory: 16 GB RAM Graphics: NVIDIA GTX 1060 / AMD RX 5500-XT DirectX: Version 12 Storage: 14 GB available space
  2. Downgrading @Mr.Talha to Leader, Reason : Lazy to do the coordinator's works! You can earn your rank back by showing your past works again!
  3. Manchester City staged a stunning late comeback with three goals in five minutes to beat Aston Villa and win the Premier League as their title chances looked to be slipping away amid dramatic scenes at Etihad Stadium. Pep Guardiola's side needed victory to secure their fourth title in five seasons but were facing the prospect of ending the season empty-handed as goals either side of the interval from Matty Cash and Philippe Coutinho put Villa 2-0 ahead and in control. It looked as if Villa manager Steven Gerrard might help his former club Liverpool secure the title - until City turned the game on its head in an atmosphere bordering on hysteria. Ilkay Gundogan, on as a substitute for Bernardo Silva, gave City hope with a far-post header in the 76th minute, and Etihad Stadium was a wall of noise when Rodri drove a low finish past Villa keeper Robin Olsen two minutes later. The title-winning recovery was complete with nine minutes left as Gundogan once again arrived at the far post to put City in front, the decisive contribution on this nerve-shredding final day. Man City show grit and class of champions When Coutinho slid in Villa's second goal, it looked as if the most unpalatable of storylines was being written for Manchester City. The notion of this supremely talented side ending the season with nothing was in clear view as City knew they had 21 minutes to score three times. The headlines were being written in large type with Gerrard, who never won the Premier League title during his long career at Liverpool, directing the trophy to Anfield, helped by his former team-mate Coutinho. And then, in one of the most dramatic twists of any Premier League title race, City knocked down the door that had been firmly slammed in their face by a supremely well-organised Villa. City looked crestfallen but showed their class and character once Gundogan gave them hope with that header, and they scented their chance, even though some of their fans still feared this might only be a consolation. Rodri's equaliser was the transformative moment, a sense of inevitability sweeping around a fevered stadium, with a mixture of disbelief and elation the result as Gundogan slid home the third. Villa did not know what had hit them and had no response, supporters flooding on to the pitch when referee Michael Oliver sounded the final whistle amid a deafening din. City have had their character questioned this season, especially when they let the Champions League semi-final against Real Madrid slip from their grasp, but there can be no more doubts after this. The manner in which they turned this game around with the title - and their entire season - on the line was the perfect answer. They were heading towards the most bitter disappointment but transformed this day into one they and their supporters will remember forever. It was little wonder Guardiola broke down at the conclusion of a truly remarkable afternoon. Villa collapse under pressure For Aston Villa, there was nothing significant riding on the game - but the way they went about trying to win it was typical of the Premier League's competitive integrity. Gerrard and Coutinho's Liverpool connections added the sub-plot. And every part of this storyline delivered. Villa were solid, disciplined and a real threat on the break, homing in on 37-year-year-old Fernadinho as a defensive weak point for Manchester City. It worked as City, unusually flat in attack, were vulnerable at the back. When Villa went 2-0 up, it looked as if their season would end in a landmark win - and for Gerrard, the added satisfaction of seeing his beloved boyhood club win the title. And yet, they were over-run as the City machine suddenly hit top gear, roared forward thunderously by fans whose mood had changed from despair to expectation. The first 70 minutes at least demonstrated that Gerrard has something to build on. After that, though, Villa were simply swept aside on the tide of Manchester City's power plus the noise and emotion inside Etihad Stadium. Link :
  4. Ill choose free time (sport)
  5. Ill watch over the members and make the team updates.
  6. This post will be published for the winner of the best journalist members of the month. 1st: V.I.P In forum For 1 month @Meh Rez vM ! ♫ Congratulations.
  7. Is this a kind of joke ? We are being serious here about adding mew staff!
  8. A virtual reality headset codenamed Project Cambria is on the way from Meta (previously known as Facebook and/or Oculus) – but no one know's exactly what the new piece of hardware is going to look like. Or do they? Unofficial renders put together by tipster Brad Lynch (via SlashGear) may give us some ideas. Lynch says these renders have been created using leaked information from the supply chain, and he's "250%" convinced about their accuracy. They look similar to the official glimpses we've seen of the hardware (see the top of this article). While the device doesn't look vastly different from the Oculus Quest 2 in terms of its aesthetics, it does appear to be more lightweight and stylish. We're betting that it's going to be significantly more powerful under the hood too. What's coming These renders don't give too much away about the VR headset, but a forward-facing camera is visible: it's thought that this will enable mixed reality or augmented reality support, where digital elements are overlaid over scenes in the real world. Meta has already committed to a 2022 release window for the Project Cambria device, so we should get to see the real thing sooner rather than later. We also know it's going to be a standalone headset that doesn't need to be connected to a PC to run. Eye tracking is one of the key features expected to differentiate the new, more expensive headset from the Oculus Quest 2: that will mean that the parts of a scene that you're looking at will be able to be rendered at a higher quality and in more detail. Analysis: Meta's big plans for VR While Meta has revealed some details about Project Cambria, there's still a lot we don't know about the company's VR plans. What is certain, however, is that there's another big virtual reality and augmented reality push in the offing, metaverse and all. Rumors are also swirling about an Oculus Quest 2 Pro (though the Oculus name will most likely be dropped going forward). Recent reports have hinted that an improved successor to the Oculus Quest 2 could show up in addition to whatever Project Cambria is – although these two leaked devices may end up actually being the same piece of hardware. With all of that in mind, all eyes will be on Meta at the Meta Quest Gaming Showcase, which is happening on April 20. We're expecting a slew of announcements regarding new games that you can enjoy as immersive virtual reality experiences – and we might just see some new hardware, too. It now seems probable that we'll see at least one, if not two VR devices from the Meta stable before the end of the year. Considering the success of the very impressive Quest 2, these devices could well get many more users exploring virtual worlds and games.
  9. It is fair to say that the Raspberry Pi Pico disrupted the microcontroller market in early 2021. The $4 board has more in common with an Arduino than a Raspberry Pi, but the Pico has proven to be a much more capable beast. With the Raspberry Pi Pico, we can make LEDs blink, build robots and even run Doom. But for those new to programming, microcontrollers and electronics there are a few barriers to entry that need to be broken down. MicroPython is an excellent language for the Raspberry Pi Pico, (bettered only by CircuitPython in our humble opinion) but to the uninitiated it can quickly become “word soup”. Abstracting the code, making it simpler to understand is what we need and luckily PicoZero looks to be the solution. PicoZero takes a page from GPIO Zero’s book in that it is a beginner friendly Python library for common electronics. GPIO Zero, created and maintained by former Raspberry Pi employee Ben Nuttall and Canonical software engineer Dave Jones created a seismic shift for learners. It simplified and exemplified how users could interact with common electronics using Python on the Raspberry Pi. PicoZero from the Raspberry Pi Foundation follows the same principles and while it is still in beta, we just had to build a project with it. Our project will introduce the basic inputs and outputs of the PicoZero module via a reaction game, designed to test the reflexes of two players versus an exceptionally loud buzzer. For This Project You Will Need Raspberry Pi Pico 2 x Push buttons 1 x DC buzzer 1 x 10K Ohm Resistor (Brown-Black-Orange-Gold) 8 x Male to male jumper wires Large breadboard Modelling clay / Play-Doh
  10. Name of the game: Planet Zoo Price: 11,24$ Link Store: Offer ends up after X hours: 21 April Requirements: MINIMUM: Requires a 64-bit processor and operating system OS: Windows 7 (SP1+)/8.1/10 64bit Processor: Intel i5-2500 / AMD FX-6350 Memory: 8 GB RAM Graphics: NVIDIA GeForce GTX 770 (2GB) / AMD Radeon R9 270X (2GB) Storage: 16 GB available space Additional Notes: Minimum specifications may change during development RECOMMENDED: Requires a 64-bit processor and operating system OS: Windows 10 64bit Processor: Intel i7-4770k / AMD Ryzen 5 1600 Memory: 16 GB RAM Graphics: NVIDIA GeForce GTX 1070 (8GB) or AMD Radeon RX 580 (8GB) Storage: 16 GB available space
  11. Having unveiled its crucial Eletre SUV, Lotus will now shift focus to readying its second Chinese-built ‘lifestyle’ EV, the Type 133 saloon, for launch in 2023. The Type 133, which will follow Lotus convention in getting a name beginning with ‘E’ in production guise, will provide the brand with a more direct rival to the hugely po[CENSORED]r Porsche Taycan, which company bosses confirmed as one of the main benchmarking influences while developing the Eletre, despite the two cars’ different positionings. Gavan Kershaw, Lotus’s director of attributes and product integrity, said dynamic development of the Eletre was “really, benchmarking the platform”, rather than the car itself, with a view to then rolling it out to the Type 133 and a future Type 134 crossover. Kershaw referenced the suspension technologies – “active roll control, CDC [continuous damping control], air-sprung independent active rear steer and active aero” – as features that most obviously mark the aluminium Electric Premium Architecture out as the more dynamically oriented platform in the Geely Group stable. He also said they have been ‘package-protected’ for “everything we want to do” with future electric cars, suggesting the Type 133 will follow suit with a similar set-up. “Our type of car – that we want to drive as well as it looks – requires all that technology,” he said, hinting that the ‘lifestyle’ positioning of EVs built by Lotus Technology in Wuhan, China, will not come at the expense of driver engagement. Further details of the Type 133 remain under wraps, but using the 592bhp twin-motor drivetrain from the launch-spec Eletre would line the saloon neatly up against the Porsche Taycan GTS, leaving ample room above and below for both softer and more hardcore additions to the line-up. Design work on the Type 133 is understood to be approaching the sign-off stage in line with Lotus’s plan to accelerate product development time frames, but it will not simply take the form of a lower-slung Eletre. Lotus senior vice-president of design Peter Horbury was keen to emphasise that while “there has to be some continuity and family identity” across the range of Lotus EVs, “families aren’t made up entirely of triplets or quadruplets. Every member of a family can have their own character.” The Type 133, then, can be expected to borrow cues from the Eletre but adopt a distinct overall design, albeit one that is still heavily influenced by Lotus’s preoccupation with aerodynamic efficiency. Lotus's 'perfect' three-car garage With three radically different models now on sale, Lotus provides the “perfect garage”, according to managing director Matt Windle, who envisions that diversification will play a key role in attracting conquest customers to the brand. Windle said: “You can own a Lotus for every stage of your life. That’s something that hasn’t been there before, and we hope that people buy into the brand and understand what we’re trying to do.” The Lotus Emira is now rolling down production lines ahead of summer deliveries, the Lotus Evija will follow a few months behind and deliveries of the Eletre – for which 20% of the deposit target had been met even before the reveal – will begin next year.
  12. Chelsea may have a new name above the door at Stamford Bridge in the coming weeks but some things never change, and they delivered the evidence once more by beating Crystal Palace to reach their third successive FA Cup final. In recent years, Chelsea have been the exception to the often-quoted rule that stability sustains success, a consistent supply of silverware arriving in west London despite regular managerial changes and expensive shifts in personnel. Chelsea have shown a remarkable ability to defy the game's natural laws, thriving amid what the outside world deemed as chaos, buffeted by the sort of turbulence usually associated with crisis. It has not mattered whether the club was undergoing seismic change on or off the pitch - and occasionally both - as Chelsea have a winning mentality that appears able to overcome all obstacles. All you need to know about the Chelsea bidders The classic example was the interim tenure of Roberto di Matteo, appointed after the failure of Andre Villas-Boas, going on to win the FA Cup and Champions League in 2012. Of course, this being Chelsea, he was sacked six months after getting the job permanently. This time, the uncertainty hanging over Stamford Bridge is caused by sanctions taken against owner Roman Abramovich for alleged links to Russian president Vladimir Putin, which have threatened to wreak financial havoc on Chelsea. Thomas Tuchel demonstrated he was fit for all that managing Chelsea brings when he succeeded sacked Frank Lampard in January 2021 and navigated a way to winning the Champions League. In the current climate Tuchel has remained a calm figurehead for Chelsea, and they showed commendable powers of recovery to shake off the bitter disappointment of losing their Champions League crown after an epic quarter-final second leg against Real Madrid in the Bernabeu when they threatened to overturn a 3-1 lead from the first game. And now, after taking Chelsea to the FA Cup final last season, when they lost to Leicester City, and a victorious Champions League final against Manchester City, Tuchel has followed up reaching the Carabao Cup final this term by setting up another meeting with Liverpool back at Wembley in May. Chelsea and Tuchel have two ghosts to lay to rest. They have lost their two previous FA Cup finals, the first under Lampard to Arsenal, and will now set sights on a measure of revenge against Liverpool after losing on penalties in the EFL Cup final. It is only the second time the same sides have met in the two major domestic finals since 1993, when Arsenal were twice winners against Sheffield Wednesday. There may be a group of new owners jostling for position to succeed Abramovich at Stamford Bridge, but whoever eventually moves into the boardroom will look down and see a Chelsea side with a familiar look and feel. Doubts remain over the future of some players, with Andreas Christensen on his way to Barcelona and both Antonio Rudiger and long-serving captain Cesar Azpilicueta touted with moves away at the end of their contracts. Romelu Lukaku still looks every inch a £97.5m failure, not even considered for the starting line-up against Palace and somehow striking an upright when it seemed easier to score after he was introduced by Tuchel. These are all matters for another day as, typically, Chelsea set these uncertainties to one side to rumble on. They still possess a core of steely professionalism, an ability to get the job done. Once they took control at the start of the second half they never let it go and there was only one winner once Ruben Loftus-Cheek put them ahead, a fact confirmed by Mason Mount's second that saw off any remaining Palace hopes of meeting Liverpool in the final. The Abramovich era was famed for the big buys that changed the face of English football, but here were two graduates from a Chelsea academy carefully nurtured during his time at the club making the difference. It made the difference for Palace, too. Conor Gallagher, such a success on loan at Palace from Chelsea that he has played for England, was ruled out against his parent club under the terms of the deal - and how manager Patrick Vieira missed his exuberance, skill and creativity as his side strived to break through. It was cruel on Palace and Gallagher, but rules are rules and Chelsea were glad of them. Marc Guehi, another from Chelsea's academy, has excelled to such an extent at Palace that he has also represented England. He was impressive again here. Those remaining at Chelsea have what currently ranks among the game's most onerous tasks, namely finding a way to beat Jurgen Klopp's Liverpool as they try to add the FA Cup to the EFL Cup. Liverpool are attempting to make history by also winning the Champions League, with a semi-final against Villarreal to come, and the Premier League as they do battle with Manchester City. Chelsea could only be separated from Liverpool on penalties at Wembley in their first meeting, and while Liverpool will be favourites, history and an uncanny ability to emerge from seemingly unfavourable circumstances with a trophy, means it would be foolish to write the Blues off. Link :
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