Kimberly Caldwell dating

Susan Sinclair-Langner (Aug. 17, 1943 - March 25, 2020)

2020.08.13 03:03 portlane Susan Sinclair-Langner (Aug. 17, 1943 - March 25, 2020)

In Loving Memory
Susan Sinclair-Langner
Aug. 17, 1943 - March 25, 2020
In the early morning hours of March 25, 2020, this world lost a beautiful person. The much-loved Susan Sinclair-Langner passed away at her home seven months after being diagnosed with brain cancer.
She is survived by beloved sons, Robert and Christopher Sinclair; dearest granddaughter, Catherine Sinclair; loving brothers and spouses, Frank and Beverly Rasmussen, Reverend John and Carmella Rasmussen; and numerous cousins.
She is also survived by her devoted husband of 27 years, Patrick Langner, and her close, blended family: stepson, Michael Langner and his wife, Jolanta; stepdaughters, Kimberly Caldwell and Sandra Auzas and Sandra's husband, Phillip. She is survived by cherished grandchildren, Jesse, Christopher, Heather, Megan, Alex, Courtney, Christelle, Tanner; and six great-grandchildren.
Susan was preceded in death by her parents, Frank and Thekla Rasmussen and former spouse, Robert Sinclair.
Susan attended Los Altos High School in Los Altos, Calif., and Foothill College in Los Altos Hills. She graduated from San Francisco Dental College, worked as a dental nurse/hygienist, and performed nursing-related work at the Palo Alto Medical Clinic.
After volunteering as a Palo Alto Reserve Police Officer in 1975, Susan's dream career began. She graduated from the California Criminal Justice Police Academy in 1978 and was hired by the Santa Clara County Sheriff's Office as a Deputy Sheriff. She was employed as a police officer for the City of Los Altos Police Department in 1979, where she became a respected detective, developing many lifelong police and firefighter friends with whom she always stayed in touch. Part of her great value to the communities she served was her profound empathy for crime victims and people in dire straits.
In retirement her artistic talents kept her busy, whether developing a small-child clothing business, creating a beautiful flower garden, decorating a cake or designing ink stamps for a rubber stamp company. Her beautiful voice was put to perfect use as a volunteer reader for Books for the Blind, and she worked as an Ombudsman for the elderly in Santa Clara County; Susan exercised a great sense of responsibility to assist others in ways like this throughout her life.
After Susan's husband Patrick retired from law enforcement in 1997, they moved from the Bay Area to Lake Oswego, Ore. The wanderlust overcame them, resulting in Susan enjoying several months each year of RV travel in the U.S. and Canada with Patrick and their dogs, Scooter and Lucky. She made many RV friends. She especially loved annual visits to Lake Tahoe, Nevada, where they married in 1993 and often met up with their lifelong friends, Karen and Ron.
Susan had a great love for all animals, small and large. Besides her dogs and cats, she enjoyed many species of birds and squirrels visiting her bedroom window, drawn by feeders she placed for them. She was a volunteer for Oregon Dog Rescue, walking their dogs until her health prevented her from continuing. While RVing, she and her husband rescued many lost dogs and cats. Her most gratifying rescue was a 3-hour ordeal following a small, scared, mangy dog wandering in a hot and arid open California area populated with coyotes.
Susan organized many large family and neighborhood gatherings and hosted Christmas parties. She never forgot the birthdays of her large and extended family and always looked forward to a traditional celebration of her own birthday with her sons at her favorite restaurant. She was a talented practical joker, especially when April Fool's Day and Halloween would bring out her mischievous side. Susan loved socializing with her Lake Oswego neighbors and often expressed how blessed and fortunate she was to have the best neighbors of her life. She was always concerned about the struggles and well being of relatives, friends, and neighbors.
During Susan's difficult last months of convalescing at home, her gentle tears often showed her appreciation for the comfort she received from the cards, love and prayers of her family and friends.
Dear, dear Susan, it is so hard to say goodbye to someone with such a kind and tender heart, who meant so much to us. We will always remember your smile, your laugh, your happy disposition, and the way you loved us. You will always stay in our thoughts and in our hearts and we will always love you. Thank you for a life of wonderful memories. We will never forget you. Rest in Peace, sweet Susan.
Susan requested her ashes be commingled with those of her dog Scooter and spread at a few of her favorite places. A memorial resting bench will be made in her honor and placed in a spot she would have loved. Roses will be clipped for her from a beautiful yellow rose bush planted in remembrance by her family.
Due to COVID-19 restrictions, a date and location for a celebration of Susan's life cannot yet be determined. Those of you who wish to make a donation in the memory of Susan Sinclair-Langner may do so at
The Los Altos Town Crier newspaper published a memorial tribute to Susan in the April 8, 2020 issue, Page 12 (Vol.73 No.15 issue).
Please sign the online guest book at
submitted by portlane to deadpeoplepdx [link] [comments]

2020.05.15 01:56 TimesJay A (Not Very Quick) Guide to Azur Lane Ship-girls in the Kaiserreich Universe

On a post from a few days ago of artwork imagining Queen Elizabeth as a Siren (source for the original picture; the specific post I’m talking about was ultimately removed for unrelated reasons), I talked with u/Alphaeon_28 and eventually u/Neither-Monk on the ship-girls currently in Azur Lane and their alternate history selves in the Kaiserreich universe. Kaiserreich is an alternate history universe in which Germany won World War I, based in the game series Hearts of Iron (specifically a community-made mod for the game, as the game itself is based on our timeline’s World War II). The discussion itself stemmed from another post about the fate of the Royal Navy when a lore-based revolution occurred in Great Britain.
In this post, I aim to archive every ship relevant to Azur Lane that exists in the Kaiserreich universe (or at least the names of every one I could possibly find; it is next to impossible to figure out anyone that’s been renamed) and their situation in 1936 (except the Eagle Union ships, which will be sorted by which faction of the 2nd American Civil War they side with in 1937), providing details about what brought them into their current forms and any changes that have been made to them. This post will be as accurate as I can get according to data collected from a playthrough of Kaiserreich on May 14th, 2020 and, well, Wikipedia. Of course, Kaiserreich decided to have an update just a few days ago that completely revamped the navies and forced me to redo most of the information I’d already collected but I assure you, I am 100% sane ~~\eye twitch*~~*
I don’t think this counts as fanfiction. This is simply an attempt at documenting information based on sources from the Kaiserreich lore and in-game information, stating the differences with our timeline rather than writing stories about their actions. Of course, anyone who wants to write Kaiserreich fanfic (in their own posts) is welcome. I have no agency over that; it’s not like I am part of the Kaiserreich dev team. Additionally, while political ideologies will be mentioned, they are simply for the sake of contextualizing the timeline and which sides the ships take; I do not wish to bring alternate history politics into a subreddit about anthropomorphic warships.
Note that these ship classifications are not strictly what they say in-game; Kaiserreich uses a weird assortment of ship types compared to the base version of HOI4 and also decided that all WW1 battleships are actually battlecruisers. Dreadnoughts are basically super battleships and there are at least four different types of cruisers. Either way, it’s clear that the naval system is meant to not be overly complex so things like ship profile changes can be ignored since many ships share ingame profile/design icons.
Eagle Union (United States)
I’ll start with the United States because its situation is much more convoluted compared to the rest. The United States opted not to join the Weltkrieg (German for the Great War or World War I) due to Germany falling back on their submarine doctrine and thus suffered when German dominance of the European economy and politics took influence over world trade. When Britain suffered Syndicalist (think Communist but instead of a dictatorship, power comes from the trade unions) uprisings and eventually a full-scale revolution, the American economy suffered dearly and all but collapsed, leading to the Great Depression in 1925, four years earlier than our timeline. As such, most major shipbuilding projects ceased and the USN fell beyond other powers that were modernizing.
As of 1936, the Hoover administration’s failure to solve the economic crisis has led to the rise of extremist factions beginning to vie for control of US politics in the form of the Socialist Party of America and the America First Party. Both parties make promises to end the decade of suffering for the common man but are both incompatible with each other and the moderate parties that have dominated the United States since its inception. The world watches as tensions begin to boil over during the 1936 election, as the US descends into what might be a second bloody civil war…

United States Federal Government
Those who stay loyal to the stars and stripes, the government may align with most moderate factions from the surviving Entente to the German Reichspackt. Due to the many ways the civil war can play out, the Feds may retain control of anything from most of the contiguous United States to only the Rocky Mountains/Great Plains and a thin line of states reaching to the capital in Washington D.C. (though if D.C. falls and the Federal Government doesn’t collapse immediately, the capital moves to Denver), with only Baltimore and Norfolk to base their fleets. If an extremist leader takes power in the 1936 election or a moderate candidate fails to take appropriate measures, Douglas MacArthur will coup the government and establish a military junta to see the United States throughout the 2nd American Civil War. Otherwise, the elected moderate president (there are a few choices) will oversee the war effort.
*Note: If any faction doesn’t rise up, its associated ships will most likely remain loyal to the Federal Government.
USS Massachusetts (Massachusetts-Class Carrier) – A converted dreadnought hull, Massachusetts is… kinda hard to visually describe the profile of… uh, think Akagi but with two funnels behind the bridge and the bridge has a large mast with a crow’s nest on top of it.
USS North Carolina (South Carolina-Class Dreadnought) – North Carolina takes the form of a super battleship whose profile kinda more resembles HMS Hood but with standard American birdcage masts.
USS Pennsylvania (Pennsylvania-Class Battleship) – Seemingly vanishes at the start of the civil war; possibly scuttled.
USS Arizona (Pennsylvania-Class Battleship) – Seemingly vanishes at the start of the civil war; possibly scuttled.
USS Tennessee (Tennessee-Class Battleship)
USS Colorado (Colorado-Class Battleship)
USS West Virginia (Colorado-Class Battleship)
USS Houston (Northampton-Class Cruiser)
USS Seattle (Pittsburgh-Class Armored Cruiser) – Looks like an old pre-WW1 armored cruiser. Seemingly vanishes at the start of the civil war; possibly scuttled.
USS San Diego (Pittsburgh-Class Armored Cruiser) – Looks like an old pre-WW1 armored cruiser. Seemingly vanishes at the start of the civil war; possibly scuttled.
USS Concord (Omaha-Class Cruiser)
USS Denver (Denver-Class Cruiser) – The Denver-class looks the same as the Omaha-class.
USS Cassin (Mahan-Class Destroyer)
USS Downes (Mahan-Class Destroyer)
USS McCall (Porter-/Somers-Class Destroyer) – Under construction at the 1936 start date.

Combined Syndicates of America
The Syndicalist faction aligned with the Third Internationale (Syndicalist France, Britain and Northern Italy). Based in Chicago, the faction spans the Rust Belt states of the Midwest and Central Atlantic States, having Philadelphia (and possibly New York City) as its main naval base. The faction is headed by socialist leader Jack Reed.
And yes, the Northern faction is called the CSA.
CNS California (Tennessee-Class Battleship)
CNS Chicago (Northampton-Class Cruiser)
CNS St. Louis (St. Louis-Class Cruiser) – The St. Louis-class looks the same as the Omaha-class. Also, the game calls her USS Saint Louis but let’s just ignore that…

American Union State
The authoritarian faction preferring isolationism. Banded from many completely different political groupings, they control most of the south from the Carolinas to Texas. Major naval bases include the capital of New Orleans, Houston, Miami, Biloxi and Mobile. The loose coalition is headed by Louisiana governor Huey Long.
And yes, the Southern faction is called the Union.
USS Ranger (Ranger-Class Carrier) – Looking more like our timeline’s Lexington, Ranger is a converted battlecruiser hull likely having been originally designed as a Lexington-class battlecruiser. *Also wanted to mention for Neither-Monk, USS Constellation exists as Ranger’s younger sister; basically the Saratoga to Lexington in this universe. Constellation remained loyal to the Federal Government.
USS Maryland (Colorado-Class Battleship)
USS Washington (Colorado-Class Battleship) – An incomplete hull (BB-47) in our timeline, Washington exists as the completed Colorado-class battleship.
USS Birmingham (Chester-Class Cruiser) – The Chester-class looks the same as the Omaha-class.
USS Cleveland (Denver-Class Crusier) – The Denver-class looks the same as the Omaha-class.
USS Northampton (Northampton-Class Cruiser)
USS Richmond (Omaha-Class Crusier)
USS Memphis (Omaha-Class Cruiser)
USS Gridley (Caldwell-/Clemson-/Wickes-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.
USS Kimberly (Caldwell-/Clemson-/Wickes-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.

Pacific States of America
Breaking away from the federal government if MacArthur makes his coup, this faction wishes to stay true to the spirit of democracy, claiming to be the legitimate successor to the US government (well, everyone’s doing that but at least they’re actually democratic). Comprising the Pacific States and sometimes spanning into the Rocky Mountains, this faction rules from Sacramento and holds all West Coast naval bases (Los Angeles, San Francisco, San Diego and Seattle), having taken most of the West Coast’s fleets in the fracturing of the nation. Their leader is initially Governor Frank Merriam but there are a few candidates for the 1937 interim president.
USS Langley (Langley-Class Experimental Carrier) – Looks the same as Langley in her usual carrier form but with a small bridge. Changes appearance upon swearing loyalty to the PSA for some reason.
USS Nevada (Nevada-Class Battleship)
USS Oklahoma (Nevada-Class Battleship)
USS Lexington (Lexington-Class Battlecruiser) – Lady Lex was completed in her battlecruiser form.
USS Saratoga (Lexington-Class Battlecruiser) – Sara was completed in her battlecruiser form.
USS Pensacola (Pensacola-Class Cruiser)
USS Salt Lake City (Pensacola-Class Cruiser)
USS Omaha (Omaha-Class Crusier)
USS Raleigh (Omaha-Class Crusier)
USS Marblehead (Omaha-Class Cruiser)
USS Craven (Caldwell-/Clemson-/Wickes-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.
USS Maury (Caldwell-/Clemson-/Wickes-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.
USS Radford (Caldwell-/Clemson-/Wickes-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.

New England
When the Civil War breaks out, New England is dangerously exposed to a Syndicate offensive. Canada, the leader of the Entente and refuge of British royalist exiles, has the choice to intervene and occupy the region, saving the people from the Syndicates but risking altercations with the United States Federal Government down the road. Led by Joseph William Martin Jr., the nation established is aligned with the Entente and controls the New England region (as well as Upstate New York, usually), with its capital, Boston, also being its main naval base while also possessing Providence.
NES Dewey (Farragut-Class Destroyer)
NES Aylwin (Farragut-Class Destroyer)
Royal Navy (Britain)
After a crushing defeat at the Second Naval Battle of Jutland, Germany broke the Royal Navy’s blockade and, after a poorly calculated assault by the Entente, managed to eventually occupy France. The United Kingdom was eventually forced to sign the ‘Peace with Honour’, ending the Weltkrieg and handing victory to the German Empire. After years of hardship in the UK, a general strike quickly broke out into a full-scale Syndicalist revolution, causing the Royalist faction to flee. The Republican faction established the Union of Britain on the island of Great Britain, fracturing the Commonwealth in the process. Because of the split of the ideologies, the sailors of the navy had to make a choice: support the revolution or set sail for loyal shores.
Now, the two sides view each other with disdain, both claiming to be the true British government. It’s been about a decade and while the Royalists plan their return home, the Congress of Trade Unions in London prepares for the forthcoming years, trying to find their place in the Third Internationale. Will the revolution continue or will the birthright be reclaimed?
The following ships were lost before the 1936 start date according to lore.
-HMS Renown (Renown-Class Battlecruiser) – Sunk at the second naval battle of Jutland. Apparently, most of the British battlecruisers were sunk in this action. Nobody seems sure how.
-HMS Repulse (Renown-Class Battlecruiser) – Sunk at Jutland 2.
-HMS Glorious (Courageous-Class Battlecruiser) – Sunk at Jutland 2 in her battlecruiser form.
-HMS Rodney (Admiral-Class Battlecruiser) – Hood’s little sister, sunk at Jutland 2.
-HMS King George V (King George V-Class) – The WW1 warship. Sunk by HMS Queen Elizabeth after having opened fire on a crowd of protestors during the revolution.

Commonwealth of Canada
Leader of the Entente and the remains of the British Commonwealth, the British Crown finds itself as exiles in Canada and trying to hold everyone together. While most of the Weltkrieg and post-Weltkrieg ships fled during the revolution, the bulk of shipbuilding industries could not be brought across the Atlantic and had to be rebuilt from scratch. With the death of King George V, Edward VIII takes the throne and with it, the responsibility of directing the exiles, moderates, monarchists and Canadians from Ottawa to their true objective: retaking the British Isles and crushing the revolution.
HMCS Hermes (Hermes-Class Experimental Carrier) – Hermes takes on the appearance of HMS Argus, as in an early carrier with no bridge.
HMCS Victorious (Magnificent-Class Dreadnought) – Victorious’s profile looks like the N3-class battleship design (think Nelson-class but with the third main battery turret and the bridge swapping locations. And possibly 18-inch guns).
HMCS Rodney (Rodney-Class Battleship) – Rodney looks like a typical WW1 British battleship (possibly like the Revenge-class). A different ship from the previously-mentioned Admiral-class battlecruiser.
HMCS Nelson (Nelson-Class Battleship) – Nelson looks near-identical in profile to Rodney; not 100% sure why they ended up being separate classes.
HMCS Warspite (Queen Elizabeth-Class Battleship)
HMCS Centaur (C-Class Cruiser) – The WW1-era cruiser.
HMCS Curlew (C-Class Cruiser)
HMCS Acasta (Acasta-Class Destroyer) – The WW1-era destroyer.
HMCS Ardent (Acasta-Class Destroyer) – The WW1-era destroyer.
HMCS Amazon (Acasta-Class Destroyer) – The WW1-era destroyer.
Additionally, other ships were spread throughout the Commonwealth.
HMAS Hood (Admiral-Class Battlecruiser) – Now serving in the Australasian (Australia + New Zealand) Navy.
HMAS Grenville (V/W-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer now serving in the Australasian Navy.
HMWIS Curacoa (C-Class Cruiser) – Now serving in the West Indies (Confederation of Entente-held islands in the Caribbean) Navy.
HMIS Delhi (Danae-Class Cruiser) – I suppose this counts? Achilles’s post-war name is a WW1-era cruiser now serving in the Dominion of India’s (the part of India that remained loyal to the Commonwealth; basically the Northwestern part of the British Raj, including Delhi and most of our timeline’s Pakistan) Navy.

Union of Britain
After the revolution, the syndicalist state was established. Retaining certain British traditions, the island no longer holds the world-spanning power it did only decades ago; it does, however, still have its strong naval tradition. Having guided the government for years, Chairman Philip Snowden plans to step down soon, leaving a power vacuum in his wake and factions scrambling for influence, especially the ambitious Maximist leader Oswald Mosley.
Along with its allies in the Commune of France and the Socialist Republic of Italy, London works with the Internationale to prep for war with both the German hegemony over Europe in the Reichspackt and the bitter exiles of the Entente. The fleet has been experimenting with carrier technology ever since an inspiring incident at the second naval battle of Jutland and currently has one of the largest carrier fleets in the world.
RNS Illustrious (Republic-Class Carrier) - Under construction at the 1936 start date. The Republic-class looks the same as the Illustrious-class.
RNS Formidable (Republic-Class Carrier) - Under construction at the 1936 start date. The Republic-class looks the same as the Illustrious-class.
RNS Victorious (Republic-Class Carrier) - Under construction at the 1936 start date. The Republic-class looks the same as the Illustrious-class.
RNS Naseby (Naseby-Class Dreadnought) – Formerly the Magnificent-class dreadnought HMS Illustrious, Naseby uses the same N3 design as HMCS Victorious.
RNS Neptune (Neptune-Class Battleship) – The WW1-era battleship.
RNS Pererloo (Queen Elizabeth-Class Battleship) – Formerly the lead ship of the Queen Elizabeth-class battleships, HMS Queen Elizabeth played an important role in the revolution in sinking the WW1 battleship King George V, siding with the Republicans and shedding her royal name.
RNS Southampton (Town-Class Cruiser) – The WW1-era cruiser.
RNS Bulldog (B-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.
RNS Beagle (B-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.
RNS Crescent (C-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.
RNS Comet (C-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.
RNS Cygnet (C-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.
RNS Fortune (F-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.
RNS Foxhound (F-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.
Ironblood (Germany)
With their victory in the Weltkrieg and intervention in the Russian Civil War, Berlin holds the dominant position in European affairs and world trade. The German Empire’s Reichspackt holds sway over land from the English Channel to the Caspian Sea. Patrolling colonial holdings in both Africa and Asia, the Imperial German Navy has grown from a rising naval power to a world-spanning force in its own right.
Of course, with such a powerful position comes complacency… the naval air arm is barely past the experimental phase by now. Germany’s old allies in Austria, Bulgaria and the Ottoman Empire have been busy with their own internal and external affairs, causing the Central Powers to go their separate ways. Meanwhile, the Entente licks their wounds, the Internationale plots its revenge and the Russian Republic, having had German intervention on the side of the Whites in the 1920s, shows signs of instability once more. The moderate government fears stagnation but the prestige and pride of their past victories have convinced them they are on the right path.
Well, at least the economy is doing alright… w-what do you mean the Berlin Stock Market just crashed?
SMS Roon (Maas-Class Carrier) – The class of small-looking carriers seems to have interesting ramps for assistance in aircraft takeoff. Now serving in the German East Asian (assortment of captured British/French colonies in Indochina, Malaysia and the Pacific excluding Fiji, southern New Guinea, Australia and New Zealand; administration based in Singapore) Navy.
SMS Deutschland (Deutschland-Class Dreadnought) – As one of the larger battleships of the Imperial German Navy, the lead ship of the Deutschland-class looks like an up-scaled version of her pocket battleship self but with a third main battery turret to the stern of the warship like our Leipzig-class.
SMS Friedrich der Grosse (Kaiser-Class Battleship) – The WW1-era battleship.
SMS Furst Bismarck (Mackensen-Class Battlecruiser) – Probably doesn’t count but hey, it has the name Bismarck, right? This battlecruiser was planned but never built in our timeline.
SMS Graf Spee (Mackensen-Class Battlecruiser) – This battlecruiser was planned but never built in our timeline. Now serving in the German East Asian Navy.
SMS Scharnhorst (Yorck-Class Battlecruiser) – This battlecruiser was planned but never built in our timeline.
SMS Gneisenau (Yorck-Class Battlecruiser) – This battlecruiser was planned but never built in our timeline.
SMS Prinz Eugen (Prinz Eugen-Class Armored Cruiser) – A modern-ish large cruiser that looks like a smaller version of their timeline’s Deutschland-class dreadnoughts. For perspective, think the size and caliber of guns of our timeline’s Deutschland-class and the turret layout of our timeline’s Leipzig-class. Now serving in the German East Asian Navy. *There is also a cruiser called SMS Prinz Eugen in the Austrian Navy but it based on an older Austrian ship. Austria also has two destroyers called SMS Mars and SMS Jupiter under construction, which doesn’t really count but is quite funny.
SMS Koln (Koln-Class Cruiser) – The WW1-era cruiser.
SMS Leipzig (Koln-Class Cruiser) – The WW1-era cruiser.
SMS Konigsberg (Konigsberg-Class Cruiser) - The WW1-era cruiser. Now serving in the German East Asian Navy.
SMS Karlsruhe (Konigsberg-Class Cruiser) – The WW1-era cruiser. Now serving in the German East Asian Navy.
Sakura Empire (Japan)
Aside from the occupation of the Transamur region of Russia during the Russian Civil War and collaboration with the Fengtian Government of Manchura, Japan has seen little change since the Weltkrieg. The economy stagnates and paranoia abounds of syndicalist plots to overthrow the emperor. Meanwhile, the military is filled with internal strife, the army and navy bickering now more than ever. Despite this, the emperor still rules from Tokyo and the Imperial Japanese Navy is one of the fiercest in the world.
The next few years may decide Japan’s fate, what with the warlords still fighting in China, the turmoil in America and the rising tensions in Europe. Will Japan stand as a shining beacon of democracy in the east? Or will the highest authorities work to bring the Empire of Japan into a new age of glory and conquest?
Hosho (Hosho-Class Experimental Carrier) – Looks the same as in our timeline but retains her bridge.
Shokaku (Shokaku-Class Experimental Carrier) – Looks identical to Hosho.
Ryujo (Ryujo-Class Carrier) – Looks like a smaller version of the Soryu-class.
Atago (Atago-Class Carrier) – The former younger sister of Amagi and Akagi. This battlecruiser was planned but never completed in our timeline. Looks identical to Akagi in our timeline.
Kaga (Kaga-Class Carrier) – Sisterhood ended with Tosa and Akagi, now Atago is my Onee-sama.
Soryu (Soryu-Class Carrier)
Fuso (Fuso-Class Battleship)
Yamashiro (Fuso-Class Battleship)
Ise (Ise-Class Battleship)
Hyuga (Ise-Class Battleship)
Nagato (Nagato-Class Battleship)
Mutsu (Nagato-Class Battleship)
Tosa (Tosa-Class Battleship) – Tosa was completed in her battleship form.
Suruga (Omi-Class Battleship) – Kinda hard to explain the Omi-class. Think Nagato-class with a Yamato-style slanted funnel and the main battery turrets closer to the center of the ship, right next to the bridge.
Kongo (Kongo-Class Battlecruiser)
Haruna (Kongo-Class Battlecruiser)
Hiei (Kongo-Class Battlecruiser)
Kirishima (Kongo-Class Battlecruiser)
Amagi (Amagi-Class Battlecruiser) – Amagi was completed in her battlecruiser form.
Akagi (Amagi-Class Battlecruiser) – Akagi was completed in her battlecruiser form.
Izumo (Izumo-Class Coastal Defense Cruiser) – A pre-WW1 armored cruiser from our timeline.
Aoba (Aoba-Class Cruiser)
Kinugasa (Aoba-Class Cruiser)
Furutaka (Furutaka-Class Cruiser)
Myoko (Furutaka-/Aoba-Class Cruiser) – Likely Furutaka-class.
Chokai (Monobe-/Tokachi-Class Cruiser) – Looks like an enlongated Aoba-class.
Mikuma (Monobe-/Tokachi-Class Cruiser) – Looks like an enlongated Aoba-class.
Mogami (Monobe-/Tokachi-Class Cruiser) – Looks like an enlongated Aoba-class.
Nagara (Nagara-Class Cruiser)
Isuzu (Nagara-Class Cruiser)
Abukuma (Nagara-Class Cruiser)
Sendai (Sendai-Class Cruiser)
Jintsu (Sendai-Class Cruiser)
Naka (Sendai-Class Cruiser)
Yubari (Yubari-Class Cruiser) – Looks identical to the Sendai-Class.
Hatsuharu (Hatsuharu-Class Destroyer)
Wakaba (Hatsuharu-Class Destroyer)
Hatsushimo (Hatsuharu-Class Destroyer)
Ariake (Hatsuharu-Class Destroyer)
Yuugure (Hatsuharu-Class Destroyer)
Shiratsuyu (Shiratsuyu-Class Destroyer)
Shigure (Shiratsuyu-Class Destroyer)
Yudachi (Shiratsuyu-Class Destroyer)
Kawakaze (Shiratsuyu-Class Destroyer)
Fubuki (Fubuki-Class Destroyer) – Looks like a Mutsuki-class destroyer.
Akatsuki (Akatsuki-Class Destroyer) – Looks like a Mutsuki-class destroyer.
Hibiki (Akatsuki-Class Destroyer) – Looks like a Mutsuki-class destroyer.
Ikazuchi (Akatsuki-Class Destroyer) – Looks like a Mutsuki-class destroyer.
Inazuma (Akatsuki-Class Destroyer) – Looks like a Mutsuki-class destroyer.
Ayanami (Fubuki-/Akatsuki-Class Destroyer) – Looks like a Mutsuki-class destroyer.
Hamakaze (Minekaze-/Mutsuki-Class Destroyer) – Looks like a Mutsuki-class destroyer.
Mutsuki (Mutsuki-Class Destroyer)
Kisaragi (Mutsuki-Class Destroyer)
Uzuki (Mutsuki-Class Destroyer)
Minazuki (Mutsuki-Class Destroyer)
Fumizuki (Mutsuki-Class Destroyer)
Nagatsuki (Mutsuki-Class Destroyer)
Mikazuki (Mutsuki-Class Destroyer)
Kamikaze (Kamikaze-Class Destroyer)
Hatakaze (Kamikaze-Class Destroyer)
Matsukaze (Kamikaze-Class Destroyer)
I-56 (Kaidai-Class Submarine) – A WW1-era submarine.
I-58 (Kaidai-Class Submarine) – A WW1-era submarine.
Iris Orthodoxy (France)
Following a second mutiny in the French army in the spring of 1919 after failures on the battlefield, a general strike sparked off a revolution. With a civil war akin to Russia breaking out, the new socialist-coalition government accepted a true with Germany, agreeing to pay hefty reparations and cede parts of the French border to German influence, mirroring the Treaty of Brest-Litovsk. Ruling from Paris, the revolution took full control of continental France, forcing the old French Republic’s government to flee to Algiers. Just as the people split, so too did the sailors of the Marine Nationale.
Both forces bide their time, across the Mediterranean from one another. The Entente-aligned French Republic wishes to return home like the British exiles in Canada wish to while the Syndicalist Commune of France considers its options regarding its neighbors in Europe while still bitterly plotting revenge against the Reichspackt.

Commune of France
Though having lost control over the former French colonies to the Entente and ceding the Dunkerque coastline and the rest of Lorraine to the Reichspackt, continential France has focused inwards and on its fellow Syndicalist governments in the Internationale, which it leads. Sebastien Faure heads the country with the backing of the Travailleurs but the growing influence of other factions makes it likely he will be ousted in the coming elections. As the symbol of world revolution, the Commune of France has its work cut out for it.
With the Reichspackt showing cracks in its façade, the time has come to begin to confront German influence in Europe. Spain seems on the blade’s edge of a civil war, as does the United States. The Entente, of course, always persists in the back of everyone’s minds. Perhaps a Second Weltkrieg, terrible as such as a concept may be, is on the horizon. As such, France must prepare for it.
Gascogne (Internationale-Class Battleship) – An incomplete hull in our timeline, Gascogne exists as the completed Normandie-class battleship.
Jean Bart (Courbet-Class Battleship) – The WW1-era battleship.
Le Triomphant (Cassard-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.
Le Malin (Cassard-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.

French Republic
The government of the French Third Republic, led by war hero Philippe Petain, has taken to its holdings in French West Africa and Corsica, though having lost Morocco to German influence. There is a direct path across the Mediterranean from North Africa to southern France and the French Navy will be the sword with which to cut across it. Still, the situation in North Africa is tenuous; the native population do not wish to continue living under a flag of imperial influence and the land itself is underdeveloped compared to the mainland. For now, working with the Entente is vital to any future victory. The question of the French Republic’s future is one of leadership.
Perhaps the distraction of a conflict between Germany and the French Commune can allow for a homecoming but that may hinge on co-operation with the nation that crushed France twice in the last several decades. Would they even truly be able to retake all of their homeland in a deal with Germany?
Le Temeraire (Aventurier-/Bisson-/Branlebas-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.
L'Opiniatre (Aventurier-/Bisson-/Branlebas-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer.
Sardegna Empire (Italy)
Following defeat against Austria-Hungary, the Austrians reformed the nation’s government into a loose confederation of states that they could more easily control. It did not last long; Italy broke out in rebellion with several sides fight the Austrians and eventually each other. When it was all said and done, five nations remained where Italy has once existed; the Austrian-backed Italian Federation based in Milan and Venice, the Internationale’s Socialist Republic of Italy ruling most of northern Italy from Turin, the Papal State around Rome, Two Sicilies based out of Naples that rules over southern Italy and Sicily, as well as the Italian Kingdom’s original Entente-aligned government based in Cagliari, ruling over the island nation of Sardinia-Piedmont (though with little more than claim over Piedmont).
With so many factions ruling over states all claiming legitimacy to the Italian peninsula, conflict is not a question of if, but when. The powder keg brews…
Italia (Italia-Class Battleship) – A WW1-era battleship. Aligned with the Socialist Republic of Italy.
North Union (Russian Republic)
The devastating Russian Civil War was won by the Whites, but not without enormous cost: the population has been rocked and most of the western territories, along with central Asia and Transamur in the east, have broken away. Japan has propped up a new government in Vladivostok claiming to be the true government of Russia but that is only one of many concerns; the red menace is not going quietly. The populace remains unsatisfied with the governance and little progress has been made on modernization since the Weltkrieg.
With the assassination of unpopular President Alexsandr Kerenskiy, who will take up the head of the new government in the confusion? The monarchists? The nationalists? The socialists? Any of the many democratic factions? Russia’s future is uncertain, but it will probably not be pretty.
Gangut (Gangut-Class Battleship) – Serving in the Russian Navy.
Groznyy (Boykiy-Class Destroyer) – A WW1-era destroyer that was captured from Vladivostok. Now serving in the Transamur Navy.
Eastern Radiance (China)
The empire, long united, must divide. Long divided, must united. The warlord period continues with the Qing Dynasty still holding out in Beijing, the League of Eight Provinces in the South and numerous states in the western mountains and deserts. However, the League seems unstable, as years of German exploitation of the region has led to immerging pushback and splintering of power. The Japanese-backed Fengtian Government in Manchuria watches on, waiting for the right moment to act.
China’s history shows that a central power will someday arise but with so many cliques competing and the battlefield supplied by foreign backers, the process will certainly be neither short nor painless.
Pinghai (Pinghai-Class Cruiser) – A pre-WW1 armored cruiser. Serving with the Qing Navy.
submitted by TimesJay to AzureLane [link] [comments]

2017.04.28 02:16 BrOscarM New blank pages appearing without \newpage

Hello and thank you for taking a look at my question.
I am trying to put a landscape page in my document in order to insert a table of my data, however a blank horizontal page is inserted before my table. I was also trying to move the number from the left side of the page to the bottom of the page. I am not sure what is causing that to occur.
I have tried my best to produce a working minimum example. Here is the code for my example:
\documentclass[12pt]{article} \usepackage{amsmath, amssymb, amsthm} \usepackage[margin=1in]{geometry} \usepackage[usenames, dvipsnames]{color} \usepackage{indentfirst} \usepackage{pdflscape}
\newcommand{\ts}{\textsuperscript} \usepackage{sectsty} \usepackage [autostyle, english = american]{csquotes} \MakeOuterQuote{"} \allsectionsfont{\centering}
\usepackage{adjustbox} \usepackage{numprint}
@report{Free, Author = {Miller,Terry. and Kim, Anthony B.}, Publisher = {The Heritage Foundation}, Title = {2017 Index of Economic Freedom}, Year = {2017}} @book{IntEcn, title={International Economics}, author={Gerber, J.}, isbn={9780132948913}, lccn={2012043812}, series={Pearson series in economics}, url={}, year={2012}, publisher={Pearson Education} } @book{IntroEcn, title={Introductory Econometrics: A Modern Approach}, author={Wooldridge, J.M.}, isbn={9781111531041}, lccn={2012945120}, url={}, year={2013}, publisher={Cengage Learning} } @article{ClarkLinzer2014, title={Should I Use Fixed or Random Effects?}, volume={3}, DOI={10.1017/psrm.2014.32}, number={02}, journal={Political Science Research and Methods}, author={Clark, Tom S. and Linzer, Drew A.}, year={2014}, pages={399–408}, annotation={This journal goes over when one should use a fixed effects model versus a random effects model. Based on my project, I have decided to use a fixed effects model in my project because the bias is abated by the diverse sample group and each group member having its own corresponding time.} } @book{LinMod, place={Boston, MA}, edition={5}, title={Applied Linear Statistical Models}, publisher={McGraw-Hill}, author={Kutner, Michael H. and Nachtsheim, Chris and Neter, John and Li, William}, year={2005}, annotation={This book contributed to the vast majority of my project. In particular, chapters 5 and 7 allowed me to translate my model in matrix form. Furthermore, the book was a nice refresher on econometric theory.}} @book{PanMod, place={Cambridge, MA}, title={Econometric analysis of cross section and panel data}, publisher={MIT}, author={Wooldridge, Jeffrey M.}, year={2011}, annotation={This book was a graduate-level econometrics textbook, and provided more specific information regarding my model. This book, alongside Applied Linear Statistical Models helped me translate my model to matrix notation. Additionally, this book helped me fix some mistakes in my methodology and create a more accurate model.}} @article{Stolper, title={Protection and Real Wages}, volume={9}, url={}, number={1}, journal={The Review of Economic Studies}, author={Stolper, Wolfgang F. and Samuelson, Paul A.}, year={1941}, month={11}, pages={58-73}, annotation={In this article, what would come to be known as the Stolper-Samuelson theorem was first introduced. The theorem states that although protectionism may increase wages, its nominal increase will always be less than its real increase. This theorem forms the basis of my research.}} @book{smith, place={Oxford, UK}, title={An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations}, publisher={Oxford: Clarendon Press}, author={Smith, Adam}, year={1776}, annotation={Primarily used for economic theory.}} @book{ricardo, title={On the Principles of Political Economy and Taxation}, publisher={Cambridge University Press}, author={Ricardo}, year={2015}} @book{gomes, place={Cheltenham, UK}, title={The economics and ideology of free trade: a historical review}, publisher={E. Elgar}, author={Gomes, Leonard}, year={2003}} @book{mankiw, title={Macroeconomics}, author={Mankiw, N.G.}, isbn={9781319038571}, year={2015}, publisher={Worth Publishers} } @book{Costs, place={Washington (D.C.)}, title={Measuring the costs of protection in the United States}, publisher={Institute for international economics}, author={Hufbauer, Gary Clyde. and Elliott, Kimberly Ann.}, year={1994}} @article{Protect, ISSN = {00346535, 15309142}, URL = {}, abstract = {Many papers have explored the relationship between average tariff rates and economic growth when theory suggests that the structure of protection is what should matter. We therefore explore the relationship between economic growth and agricultural tariffs, industrial tariffs, and revenue tariffs for a sample of relatively well-developed countries between 1875 and 1913. Industrial tariffs were positively correlated with growth, and agricultural tariffs were generally negatively correlated with growth, although the results are not robust. Revenue tariffs were not related to growth at all.}, author = {Sibylle H. Lehmann and Kevin H. O'Rourke}, journal = {The Review of Economics and Statistics}, number = {2}, pages = {606-616}, publisher = {The MIT Press}, title = {THE STRUCTURE OF PROTECTION AND GROWTH IN THE LATE NINETEENTH CENTURY}, volume = {93}, year = {2011} } @book{hayek, title={The Road to Serfdom: Text and Documents--The Definitive Edition}, author={Hayek, F.A. and Caldwell, B.}, isbn={9780226320533}, series={The Collected Works of F. A. Hayek}, url={\_I1mwsC}, year={2009}, publisher={University of Chicago Press} } @book{keynes, title={General Theory Of Employment , Interest And Money}, author={Keynes, J.M.}, isbn={9788126905911}, url={}, year={2016}, publisher={Atlantic Publishers \& Distributors (P) Limited} } @article{Growth, ISSN = {13814338, 15737020}, URL = {}, abstract = {This article uses a new database to establish a key finding: high tariffs were associated with fast growth before World War II, while they have been associated with slow growth thereafter. The paper offers explanations for the sign switch by controlling for novel measures of the changing world economic environment. Rejecting alternative explanations based on changing export market growth or transportation cost declines, it shows how the modem negative correlation could be reversed in a world environment characterized by a moderately higher generalized tariff protection such as that which prevailed before 1914. We show that an increase in average tariff rates among trading partners by just one third might suffice to reverse any negative relationship between an average conumpntry's tariffs and its growth. An increase in own tariffs after 1950 hurt or at least didn't help growth, but it might have helped growth in a world where average trading partners' tariffs were moderately higher and retaliation was the best strategy. The world environment matters. Leader-country reaction to big world events matters.}, author = {Michael A. Clemens and Jeffrey G. Williamson}, journal = {Journal of Economic Growth}, number = {1}, pages = {5-46}, publisher = {Springer}, title = {Why Did the Tariff-Growth Correlation Change after 1950?}, volume = {9}, year = {2004} } @article{China, ISSN = {00368075, 10959203}, URL = {}, abstract = {Across-the-board trade liberalization often impedes, rather than fosters, development in the poorest countries.}, author = {Jomo Kwame Sundaram and Rudiger von Arnim}, journal = {Science}, number = {5911}, pages = {211-212}, publisher = {American Association for the Advancement of Science}, title = {Trade Liberalization and Economic Development}, volume = {323}, year = {2009} } @article{Optimal, ISSN = {00028282}, URL = {}, abstract = {The optimal tariff for a large country equals the reciprocal of the foreign export elasticity of supply. However, if production decisions occur before consumption decisions, the ex ante optimal tariff is not time consistent because the ex post elasticity is less than the ex ante elasticity. We show all countries are worse off if the large country cannot precommit to its ex ante optimal tariff, and that all countries can gain if the large country taxes domestic production of importables.}, author = {Harvey E. Lapan}, journal = {The American Economic Review}, number = {3}, pages = {395-401}, publisher = {American Economic Association}, title = {The Optimal Tariff, Production Lags, and Time Consistency}, volume = {78}, year = {1988} } 
\title{\textbf{\textit{My project:\ it's really cool}}} \author{my name\my University\my class} \date{}
\pagenumbering{gobble} %removes number from title page \maketitle %makes aforementioned stuff the title page \newpage %creates a new page \pagenumbering{arabic} %begins numbering in new page \section{Conclusion} Same as findings. Furthermore, I would expect to see that tariffs and real wage have a positive relation whereas tariffs and GDP have a negative relation. Additional research that could be run is basically the same project, but with either a pooled time-series OLS regression or a Panel regression. This is currently beyond the scope of my skill set and time. \begin{landscape} \thispagestyle{empty} \section{Appendix} \subsection{Table of Data} \begin{center} \scalebox{.7}[.75]{ \begin{tabular}{ l l c c c c c c c c c c } \hline Country Name & Country Code & Average annual wages& {N} & ln pop & ln lab force & ln gdp & Tariff rate & Population, female & Unemployment & Gov ed exp. & mean ed. Yrs. \\ \hline Australia & AUS & 50471 & 1 & 16.92 & 16.29 & 27.56 & 1.76 & 0.5 & 5.08 & 24.59 & 13 \\ \hline Austria & AUT & 45344 & 1 & 15.94 & 15.29 & 26.64 & 1.08 & 0.51 & 4.55 & 23.76 & 10.8 \\ \hline Belgium & BEL & 46867 & 1 & 16.22 & 15.4 & 26.85 & 1.08 & 0.51 & 7.14 & 24.09 & 11.2 \\ \hline Canada & CAN & 45346 & 1 & 17.35 & 16.76 & 27.99 & 1.44 & 0.5 & 7.5 & 25.04 & 13 \\ \hline Switzerland & CHE & 55815 & 1 & 15.88 & 15.34 & 26.82 & 0 & 0.51 & 4.04 & 23.82 & 12.8 \\ \hline Chile & CHL & 21308 & 1 & 16.66 & 15.94 & 26.58 & 1.98 & 0.51 & 7.12 & 23.38 & 9.80 \\ \hline Czech Republic & CZE & 21372 & 1 & 16.17 & 15.47 & 26.43 & 1.08 & 0.51 & 6.71 & 23.29 & 12.3 \\ \hline Germany & DEU & 42428 & 1 & 18.2 & 17.55 & 28.86 & 1.08 & 0.51 & 5.82 & 25.83 & 13 \\ \hline Denmark & DNK & 48273 & 1 & 15.53 & 14.89 & 26.23 & 1.08 & 0.5 & 7.57 & 23.77 & 12.7 \\ \hline Spain & ESP & 37220 & 1 & 17.66 & 16.98 & 28.04 & 1.08 & 0.51 & 21.39 & 25.01 & 9.5 \\ \hline Estonia & EST & 18375 & 1 & 14.1 & 13.46 & 24.21 & 1.08 & 0.53 & 12.33 & 21.21 & 12.4 \\ \hline Finland & FIN & 40602 & 1 & 15.5 & 14.81 & 26.11 & 1.08 & 0.51 & 7.78 & 23.38 & 10.19 \\ \hline France & FRA & 39805 & 1 & 18 & 17.21 & 28.53 & 1.08 & 0.51 & 9.25 & 25.63 & 11 \\ \hline United Kingdom & GBR & 41679 & 1 & 17.96 & 17.29 & 28.47 & 1.08 & 0.51 & 8.03 & 25.61 & 13.1 \\ \hline Greece & GRC & 27590 & 1 & 16.22 & 15.43 & 26.39 & 1.08 & 0.51 & 17.86 & 23.47 & 10.3 \\ \hline Hungary & HUN & 20278 & 1 & 16.12 & 15.28 & 26.15 & 1.08 & 0.52 & 11.03 & 23.07 & 11.7 \\ \hline Ireland & IRL & 48120 & 1 & 15.34 & 14.6 & 26.06 & 1.08 & 0.5 & 14.63 & 23.21 & 12.2 \\ \hline Iceland & ISL & 48321 & 1 & 12.67 & 12.14 & 23.26 & 1.04 & 0.5 & 7.03 & 20.6 & 10.6 \\ \hline Israel & ISR & 28126 & 1 & 15.87 & 15.08 & 26.19 & 2.36 & 0.51 & 7.14 & 23.3 & 12.5 \\ \hline Italy & ITA & 34728 & 1 & 17.89 & 17.01 & 28.4 & 1.08 & 0.51 & 8.36 & 25.22 & 9.80 \\ \hline Japan & JPN & 36385 & 1 & 18.67 & 18 & 29.15 & 1.25 & 0.51 & 4.51 & 25.87 & 11.5 \\ \hline Korea, Rep. & KOR & 32689 & 1 & 17.72 & 17.05 & 28.08 & 6.45 & 0.5 & 3.4 & 24.87 & 11.8 \\ \hline Luxembourg & LUX & 58134 & 1 & 13.16 & 12.4 & 24.58 & 1.08 & 0.5 & 4.90 & 21.45 & 11.7 \\ \hline Latvia & LVA & 16214 & 1 & 14.54 & 13.85 & 24.43 & 1.08 & 0.54 & 16.21 & 21.42 & 11.7 \\ \hline Mexico & MEX & 15272 & 1 & 18.61 & 17.77 & 28.27 & 5.39 & 0.5 & 5.19 & 25.3 & 8.4 \\ \hline Netherlands & NLD & 49925 & 1 & 16.63 & 16 & 27.37 & 1.08 & 0.5 & 4.98 & 24.47 & 11.8 \\ \hline Norway & NOR & 47930 & 1 & 15.42 & 14.78 & 26.45 & 0.53 & 0.5 & 3.21 & 23.71 & 12.6 \\ \hline New Zealand & NZL & 37581 & 1 & 15.29 & 14.68 & 25.69 & 2.11 & 0.51 & 5.97 & 23.02 & 12.5 \\ \hline Poland & POL & 40413 & 1 & 17.45 & 16.72 & 27.49 & 1.08 & 0.52 & 9.63 & 24.46 & 11.8 \\ \hline Portugal & PRT & 22669 & 1 & 16.17 & 15.51 & 26.37 & 1.08 & 0.52 & 12.68 & 23.4 & 8 \\ \hline Slovak Republic & SVK & 25465 & 1 & 15.5 & 14.81 & 25.66 & 1.08 & 0.52 & 13.62 & 22.72 & 11.7 \\ \hline Slovenia & SVN & 21008 & 1 & 14.53 & 13.84 & 24.8 & 1.08 & 0.5 & 8.17 & 21.91 & 11.9 \\ \hline Sweden & SWE & 32983 & 1 & 16.05 & 15.43 & 26.75 & 1.08 & 0.5 & 7.8 & 24.01 & 12 \\ \hline Turkey & TUR & 38428 & 1 & 18.11 & 17.10 & 27.93 & 2.65 & 0.51 & 8.80 & 25.12 & 7.4 \\ \hline United States & USA & 56540 & 1 & 19.55 & 18.88 & 30.37 & 1.61 & 0.51 & 8.9 & 27.42 & 12.9 \\ \hline %\vspace*{.01cm} \end{tabular} } \raisebox{9cm}{\makebox[\linewidth]{\thepage}} \end{center} \end{landscape} \printbibliography[title={Bibliography}] 
Thank you again.
submitted by BrOscarM to LaTeX [link] [comments]

2012.08.01 20:17 Gomestradamus Hey Beatmatch! I made this mix recently and I'm looking for some feedback!

I just started getting serious with DJing a few months ago when I got my first controller, but I feel like I improved significantly in a few short months. This mix is one of the best ones I have made, and I have working hard all summer to get better so the next time I record a mix it should be even better!
Here is a link to the mix.
And here is the tracklist. Numbers in brackets are where I started a transition to the next song or jumped back to a previous song, :) is where I feel that my transition was very well done, and a :( is where I think I could've done the transition better.
1) Nari & Milani - Atom
2) Hardwell - Spaceman (Froto Remix) [3:10] :)
3) Alesso - Nillionaire [4:52]
4) Dada Life - Unleash the Fucking Dada [6:14] :)
5) Spencer & Hill - Less Go (Porter Robinson Remix) [7:45] :(
6) Goyte - Somebody that I used to Know (Hyper Crush Remix) [12:18] :)
7) Adele - Set Fire to the Rain (Cazzette Remix) [14:22]
8) Bassjackers - Mush, Mush [18:10]
9) Kimberly Caldwell - Desperate Girls & Stupid Boys (Lucky Date Remix) [20:41] :(
10) Porter Robinson - Vandalism [22:14]
11) R3hab - Till Death [26:28]
12) Tiesto - Work Hard, Play Hard (Autoerotique Remix) [27:45, 28:30, 29:25]
13) Cold Blank - The Thirteenth Skull [31:45]
14) Kill the Noise - Kill the Noise (Alvin Risk Remix) [34:20]
15) R3hab & Swanky Tunes - Sending My Love [36:30]
16) Hyper Crush - Fingers Up (DJ Enferno Remix) [40:15]
17) Tim Berg - Seek Bromance (Cazzette Remix) [44:08]
18) Dada LIfe - Kick Out The Epic Motherfucker [45:45, 48:00]
19) Alesso - Calling (Losing My Mind) [50:14]
20) Mord Fustang - Lick the Rainbow [55:15]
Thanks for listening! Any feedback, praise, or criticism is very much appreciated!
submitted by Gomestradamus to Beatmatch [link] [comments]

2011.02.02 02:13 slomotion Kimberly Caldwell - Desperate Girls & Stupid Boys (Lucky Date Remix) FREE DOWNLOAD

submitted by slomotion to electrohouse [link] [comments]

2010.12.26 03:02 slomotion Kimberly Caldwell - Desperate Girls & Stupid Boys (Lucky Date Remix)

Kimberly Caldwell - Desperate Girls & Stupid Boys (Lucky Date Remix) submitted by slomotion to electrohouse [link] [comments]

2008.11.07 21:54 lamagic David Cook and Kimberly Caldwell Have a Romantic Lunch Date

submitted by lamagic to [link] [comments]

2008.10.30 17:58 john_nyc David Cook confirms he has been dating Kimberly Caldwell since May

submitted by john_nyc to entertainment [link] [comments]

2008.10.30 17:33 scottc42 Fellow American Idols David Cook And Kimberly Caldwell Are Officially Dating - See Kimberly Caldwell Pics

submitted by scottc42 to celebrities [link] [comments]