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Organic is wine made with organically grown grapes and has no added sulfites. Under the USDA National Organic Program, sulfites are a synthetic food additive.They are not allowed in organic wine or any other certified organic food products, such as dried fruits, jams, salad dressings or juices.Look for this USDA National Organic Program certified logo on the label.

Chemical fertilizers promote large yields and chemicals can easily wipe-out vineyard destroying diseases. Vines that are chemically fertilized and regularly sprayed for various diseases with chemicals are absorbed through the roots into the vine's sap and passed through leaves, stems, fruit and finally, into your glass. Not only do you eventually ingest these chemicals, but by using them it also drastically reduces the natural terroir of the wine and diminish the wine's fruit profile in your glass.

Organic winemakers abstain from all chemical substances used to stabilize conventional wines such as sulfites. It is important to remember that sulfites are a natural byproduct of the fermentation process and that it is impossible for any wine to be completely free of sulfites. Wines that are completely free of sulfites are an accident of nature–fermenting yeasts present on all grape skins generates naturally occurring sulfites. Organic wines may have naturally occurring sulfites, but the total sulfite level must be less than 20 parts per million in order to receive organic certification.

Organic Certification and Natural Wines

Organic certification of wine is complex; different nations have different certification criteria. In the United States, the National Organic Program, [USDA Certified Organic Logo] run by the United States Department of Agriculture, sets standards for certification of organic foods, including organic wines. Organic wines are produced by using only organically grown grapes.

No pesticides, herbicides, fungicides, chemical fertilizers, or synthetic chemicals of any kind are allowed on the vines or in the soil of the vineyards claiming to be organic.

Strict rules govern the winemaking process such as hand-harvesting, the types of yeasts that can be used during fermentation and storage conditions in the vineyards of all imported and domestic wines that acquire certification.

Some wineries that are technically organic choose not to be certified for various reasons. Some think that organic certification standards are inappropriate, and that although grapes can be grown organically, winemaking itself is not organic. The process can tend to have little or no manipulation of wines by reverse osmosis, excessive filtration, or flavor additives (such as oak chips), use of wild yeasts for fermentation. Some winemakers, although not meeting organic criteria, think their methods are superior and choose to label themselves as "natural" wines instead. You can trust EcoVine wine to list individual wines under the right category. We believe you deserve the only the best.


November 14, 2017

Global carmakers and Tier 1 suppliers can leverage new WiTricity automotive-grade semiconductor products as part of DRIVE 11 Reference Design

Watertown, Mass. – November 14, 2017 – WiTricity , the industry pioneer in wireless power transfer over distance, today announced it has collaborated with Texas Instruments (TI) to use automotive-grade semiconductor components in WiTricity’s DRIVE 11 wireless charging systems and reference designs.

WiTricity’s industry-leading DRIVE 11 wireless charging system enables drivers to park their electric vehicles (EVs) and be assured of rapid and efficient charging without having to handle charging cables. WiTricity’s TMN™ Controller utilizing TI’s C2000 TM real-time control microcontroller (MCU) can enable DRIVE 11-based electric vehicles and charging stations to automatically optimize energy transfer between the source and vehicle in a wide range of real-world operating conditions including parking misalignment, differing vehicle ground clearance and varying battery voltage conditions.

“New automotive technologies, such as wireless charging, are entering the market at a rapid pace,” said Alex Gruzen, CEO, WiTricity. “TI has been enabling innovation for decades and working with them to deliver robust WiTricity automotive-grade silicon will give carmakers and Tier 1 suppliers confidence to deploy complete wireless charging solutions. We’re excited to be collaborating with TI to bring our TMN technology to carmakers around the world.”

“Convenient charging built to automotive industry standards is a key to growing the adoption of electric vehicles. WiTricity’s wireless charging technology can serve to expand the automotive charging ecosystem,” said Matt Watson, general manager of TI’s C2000 MCU business. “At TI, we are committed to delivering innovations to enable the electrification of vehicles and the rapid evolution toward a greener future.”

About WiTricity

WiTricity develops solutions to enable wireless power transfer over distance using its patented magnetic resonance technology. WiTricity works with top global carmakers and Tier 1 suppliers to deploy magnetic resonance solutions, helping realize a future of transportation that is electrified, shared and autonomous. WiTricity supports consumer electronics, industrial and medical wireless solutions through our licensee partners. Soft Style Dagmar SlingbackWomens Bordeaux Synthetic Kid/Patent Shopping Online Outlet Sale Cheap Sale Best Place Cheap Buy Authentic Free Shipping Pictures BXYVvYQu
WiTricity makes EV charging easy.

WiTricity is working with major automakers and Tier 1 suppliers to bring the next generation of wireless EV charging to a commercial reality. Licensing agreements have been announced with Toyota, Delphi, TDK, IHI, Shindengen, Daihen and BRUSA. WiTricity is also collaborating directly with leading carmakers to drive global standards for wireless charging systems. Standards initiatives the company is involved in include the SAE International, International Electrotechnical Commission (IEC), International Organization for Standardization (ISO), STILLE, China Automotive Technology Research Center (CATARC) China Electricity Council and Chinese Electric Power Research Institute (CEPRI).

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| The State News

Sophomore cornerback Josiah Scott secured the win for the defense in last year’s spring game.

He picked off Brian Lewerke late to give the defense a 30-23 lead, and then broke up a Lewerke pass to give the defense the 33-23 win.

But Saturday, Scott and the defense fell short, losing to the offense 32-30 on a 18-yard pass from redshirt freshman quarterback Rocky Lombardi to junior wide receiver Darrell Stewart Jr.

The first team defense played the majority of the game, but without their starting linebackers. Junior Joe Bachie was dressed, but didn’t play, while senior Andrew Dowell didn’t dress at all.

However, this did give headway for opportunity, especially to senior Grayson Miller who is transitioning this spring from a safety to a linebacker.

“He has a lot of knowledge of the game. He knows where to be all the time, and he brings it,” Scott said postgame. “I feel like I can count on him every time I look out there, and he’s on my side … That’s a real good piece — him moving to linebacker — because he knows how a defensive back will feel in different situations. He knows.”

The Georgetown, Kentucky native collected seven tackles in the annual game, earning him one of the few notable recognitions at the end of the game.

The spring game was Miller’s first time playing linebacker in front of an audience outside the program, but he said he played well. He said he thought he played well in space and made some open field tackles, but needs to get more reps at linebacker, which is something that comes with time.

“I think it's kind of the reason I play linebacker and why they brought me down and why I'm doing the things I do,” Miller said. “But, that just comes with more reps and something I'll continue to work on all summer and take it into the fall.”

And it’s also something he'd much rather do than chasing opposing wide receivers in the secondary.

“(Miller) told me he’d rather bang his head against a 300-pound man than have to run with 4.4 guy in the vertical,” defensive coordinator and linebackers coach Mike Tressel said after a March 27 practice. “So he’s all in and doing a good job.”

With the departure of former linebacker Chris Frey, there’s an open starting spot in the linebacking core. That spot has mostly been contested between sophomore Brandon Randle and junior Tyriq Thompson.

“Brandon is a guy that’s very athletic, as everybody knows. Can make plays,” head coach Mark Dantonio said.

Thompson played mostly at middle linebacker Saturday, while Randle played as an outside linebacker. Thompson’s play at the MIKE was his first of the spring, Dantonio said.

“We'll see how he did, but both those guys have had good, solid springs,” Dantonio said. “They're competing on a daily basis and we'll see how it shakes out, but good football players.”

Miller said if he performs well and the coaches take notice, he’ll get playing time. Because at the end of the day, in the MSU program, “the best players will play.”

“You know if on a certain day or a certain practice I’m the best player, I’m going to have my opportunity to play,” Miller said. “I think if you just take that mindset, only good things can happen.”

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Jonathan LeBlanc

See what I mean about not having as much bandwidth as we want any time soon?

Fortunately, a solution exists.

First of all, some of the most critical pages, such as those in the checkout form sequence, are highly predictable, and few if any machine cycles will be "wasted" prefetching material not ultimately used.

Second, we don't really have to fetch that much to eliminate our "boredom points." The problem is not that it takes a long time for a webpage to finish loading, it's that it takes a long time before it even begins to appear. People can start to read as soon as the first words appear. What we need to prefetch, typically, is the HTML and any ancillary code that controls the rendering of the HTML, thereby presenting the words right away so the customer will have something to do while waiting for the images. This requires being really disciplined about specifying image sizes, etc., so the page doesn't jump around as subsequent elements arrive, a minimum quality standard for a site anyway.

You still don't want to download even the text for 32 toasters, at least not until Internet2 rolls out with its 100x speed increase, but your log files will let you know which ones people are most often drawn to, and you can prefetch those.

How do you add prefetching? It requires only the simplest of HTML code. You'll find the instructions on the Mozilla Link Prefetching FAQ page. This is not a Firefox-only solution: Prefetching also works with Internet Explorer under XP and Vista as long as Google Web Accelerator has been installed. (Someday, the old dinosaur may even prefetch on its own. Some day.)

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it not only tells how to do low-server-load prefetching, it has hints for closing a loophole that can already allow Firefox users, on their own, to start prefetching everything on your site, bringing your servers to their knees. Included also is a way to tell how much random uncontrolled prefetching is happening already. It may be that you can install a sensible prefetching strategy and actually gain back machine cycles by closing off the uncontrolled access. (Google, for its part, also further acts as a caching proxy, btw, reducing your server's load.)

To achieve instant page viewing will also require we change some of our practices. For example, today, when the user finishes Page 2 of checkout, we do server-side checks and then get back to her with the result, a task that is time-consuming in itself. That may be tradition, but there's no reason we have to handle it that way since the subsequent pages in checkout do not typically depend on the content of the previous page. (A forgotten phone number will not effect the credit card number on the next page.) Instead, move the user directly to page 3 and wait until reaching the confirmation page to ask for corrections/additions. That will give the server time to do the checks in the background while the customer labors on.








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