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Cooper Energy’s Sole gas field offshore Australia enters final commissioning phase

Cooper Energy’s Sole gas field offshore Australia enters final commissioning phase

first_img The Orbost Gas Plant is being upgraded to process gas from the Sole field. (Credit: gloriaurban4 from Pixabay) Australian firm Cooper Energy has announced the start of gas flow from the Sole gas field located offshore Victoria, Australia to the onshore processing plant, marking a critical milestone for the second and final commissioning phase.Located in water depths ranging between 120m and 130m in the Gippsland Basin, the field lies 65km away from the onshore Orbost Gas Processing Plant.The transferred gas is being used to commission the plant’s raw gas processing facilities.Orbost Gas Plant to produce 68TJ/dayOwned by APA Group, the Orbost Gas Plant has been undergoing an extensive upgrade with an investment of A$250m ($177.5m). It will have the capacity to produce 68TJ/day, once all construction work is completed.Production at the field is expected to increase gradually as the final commissioning phase progress towards completion, Cooper Energy noted.The firm said in a statement: “Satisfaction of the commissioning activities will enable commencement of gas supply from Sole to the customers under long term contracts.”The Sole gas field will have the capacity to produce 25 petajoules (PJ) per annum gross over a period of eight years.Last year, Cooper Energy signed an agreement with Visy for the supply of 7.6 PJ of gas from Sole field for a three-year period, with an option to extend for further three years.Visy is privately owned packaging and resource recovery company. It operates more than 120 sites across Australia, New Zealand and Thailand.Commenting on the deal, Cooper Energy managing director David Maxwell said: “Visy joins O-I Australia as the second large industrial manufacturer supplied by Cooper Energy. We are delighted to add another industrial user of gas to our customer portfolio under a multi-year supply agreement.” The gas from the Sole field is being used to commission the onshore gas processing plant’s raw gas processing facilities last_img read more

‘Playing it Safe’ on campus

‘Playing it Safe’ on campus

first_imgThe Harvard University Police Department (HUPD) is committed to assisting all members of the Harvard community in providing for their own safety and security. Harvard’s annual security report, prepared in compliance with The Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Campus Crime Statistics Act (the “Clery Act”), is titled “Playing it Safe,” and can be found on the HUPD’s website.“Playing it Safe” includes information about the HUPD, how to report a crime, HUPD’s crime prevention programs, substance abuse, sensitive crimes, and other important information about security and HUPD services on campus. It also contains three years of statistics on reported campus or campus-related crimes. A hard copy of “Playing it Safe” may be obtained by contacting the HUPD at 1033 Massachusetts Ave., 6th floor, Cambridge, MA 02138, 617.495.1215.last_img read more

Henrikh Mkhitaryan takes swipe at Unai Emery’s playing style and opens door to Arsenal return

Henrikh Mkhitaryan takes swipe at Unai Emery’s playing style and opens door to Arsenal return

first_imgHenrikh Mkhitaryan takes swipe at Unai Emery’s playing style and opens door to Arsenal return Comment The Armenian playmaker has impressed on loan for Roma this season (Picture: Getty)Henrikh Mkhitaryan has taken a swipe at former Arsenal manager Unai Emery’s playing style, suggesting he was too defensive, while he also opened the door to a potential return to the club.The Armenian playmaker, who moved to the Emirates in a swap deal for Alexis Sanchez back in 2018, has spent the season on loan at Roma and, despite a number of injury issues, delivered some impressive performances.Mkhitaryan is averaging a goal or assist every 90 minutes in the Italian capital and says he is thriving thanks to the attack-minded approach of his manager Paulo Fonseca – something he did not feel under Emery. FIFA and WHO team up to give you five ways to tackle spread of coronavirusTo view this video please enable JavaScript, and consider upgrading to a web browser that supports HTML5 video Play VideoLoaded: 0%0:00Progress: 0%PlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration Time 1:43FullscreenFIFA and WHO team up to give you five ways to tackle spread of coronavirushttps://metro.co.uk/video/fifa-team-five-ways-tackle-spread-coronavirus-2131812/This is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window.TextColorWhiteBlackRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentTransparentWindowColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyTransparentSemi-TransparentOpaqueFont Size50%75%100%125%150%175%200%300%400%Text Edge StyleNoneRaisedDepressedUniformDropshadowFont FamilyProportional Sans-SerifMonospace Sans-SerifProportional SerifMonospace SerifCasualScriptSmall CapsReset restore all settings to the default valuesDoneClose Modal DialogEnd of dialog window.‘When I was at Arsenal, I had different things asked from me by the coach, people were expecting different things from here,’ Mkhitaryan explained in an interview with The Times.AdvertisementAdvertisementADVERTISEMENTRead the latest updates: Coronavirus news live‘The philosophy of Emery was different from Fonseca, but here I’m feeling much better because we’re playing better football and I think it matched me.‘I prefer Fonseca’s football because we’re playing very offensively, we’re trying to have the ball all the time here and of course I like this kind of game.’More: Arsenal FCArsenal flop Denis Suarez delivers verdict on Thomas Partey and Lucas Torreira movesThomas Partey debut? Ian Wright picks his Arsenal starting XI vs Manchester CityArsene Wenger explains why Mikel Arteta is ‘lucky’ to be managing ArsenalRoma boss Fonseca has frequently praised Mkhitaryan and would like to make his loan move permanent, though the 31-year-old admits he could return to Arsenal with the current football suspension potentially causing havoc with player contracts.Asked about his future, he continued: ‘I can’t say anything at the moment because the season is stopped, we don’t know when we’ll start playing again and what will happen in the summer. Mkhitaryan feels Emery’s more cautious style of play did not suit him (Picture: Getty)‘Football changes so quickly. One day you’re here, the other you’re there. You never know what can happen and what will happen with you.’With Italy on lockdown, Mkhitaryan also provided an update on how he is coping, adding: ‘We have the programme from the team for training at home, so I’m trying to keep myself fit.‘When I heard the situation wasn’t the best and everyone was asking us to stay home, I stopped going outside for a walk or a run.‘It’s better to stay inside and be an example to everyone, to show them that this is more important, to follow the rules and be at home.’MORE: Arsenal move to secure future of Real Madrid midfielder Dani Ceballos amid coronavirus crisisMORE: Cesc Fabregas opens up on Arsenal snub and Jose Mourinho chat that led to Chelsea moveFollow Metro Sport across our social channels, on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram.For more stories like this, check our sport page.center_img Metro Sport ReporterThursday 26 Mar 2020 7:52 amShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link5.2kShares Advertisement Advertisementlast_img read more

Sun Devils scorch Trojans on last second Hail Mary

Sun Devils scorch Trojans on last second Hail Mary

first_imgIn a Saturday evening at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum marked with sloppy play and good fortune for USC, the Trojans’ luck ran out with three minutes remaining in the fourth quarter. With less than three minutes remaining in the game, Arizona State quarterback Mike Bercovici scored a quick touchdown, got the ball back with 23 seconds remaining and threw a Hail Mary pass as time expired to pull out a shocking upset of the No. 16 USC Trojans, 38-34, before a stunned crowd of more than 77,000.Lost in the lights – Arizona State wide receiver Jaelen Strong catches the most important of his three touchdown receptions Saturday — a 46 yard Hail Mary pass from ASU backup quarterback Mike Bercovic that gave the Sun Devils the victory as time expired. — Tony Zhou | Daily TrojanWith the game favoring the Trojans 34-32 and seven seconds remaining in the fourth quarter, Bercovici launched the ball 46 yards into a sea of cardinal-clad USC defenders and essentially prayed that his receiver came down with the ball. Bercovici’s prayer was answered — ASU wide receiver Jaelen Strong caught the ball right outside the end zone and slipped past a dumbstruck group of USC defenders into the end zone.“It was an awkward Hail Mary,” said USC head coach Steve Sarkisian. “The ball floated back to the middle of the field and it was a heck of a play by [Strong] tracking the ball and making the play on it.”For ASU quarterback Mike Bercovici, it was a triumphant bounce-back after a rough outing against UCLA last week, where the second-string quarterback managed 488 yards through the air but fumbled the ball and threw two interceptions, one of which was returned 95 yards for a touchdown. Bercovici’s efforts come after the Sun Devils suffered a huge blow with the loss of starting quarterback Taylor Kelly to injury.After their loss to UCLA last week, the Sun Devils fell out of the national rankings and the national playoff conversation. ASU head coach Todd Graham, however, kept faith in his second-string quarterback — and credited his talented backup signal caller for staying with the program.“For all those young kids out there, everyone tells [backup quarterbacks] to transfer or quit because you’re not getting to play,” Graham said. “Look at Mike Bercovici. He didn’t quit. He chose to stay a Sun Devil. He would’ve missed out on the greatest moment of his football career if he had transferred. I’m so proud of him.”What eventually became Bercovici’s finest moment thus far as a Sun Devil actually began as the quarterback’s less-than-perfect throw.“I’ve never been able to throw a Hail Mary before,” Bercovici said. “I didn’t think I threw it well. It looked like a duck. But my God, I didn’t know what happened, to be honest.”Bercovici didn’t throw too many ducks en route to 510 yards and 5 touchdowns, but those numbers were also due in one large part to the efforts of ASU wide receiver Jaelen Strong, who hauled in 10 receptions for 202 yards and 3 touchdowns, including the game winning Hail Mary.“I saw the ball in the air and the first thing I thought was, ‘I’m going to get this,’” Strong said. “At first I thought, ‘I don’t know if I can get to it,’ but I put my head down and kept running and got it.”Strong was also complimentary of his teammates, eschewing any notion that he had won the game by himself.“If [ASU running back DJ Foster] doesn’t make that TD, we don’t have that chance. If [ASU wide receiver Cameron Smith] doesn’t make that TD, we don’t have that chance. If [ASU wide receiver Gary Chambers] doesn’t make that big play to set us up for the Hail Mary, we don’t have that chance,” Strong said.For USC, it will be the “ifs” that torture them after Saturday’s game. The game was characterized by missed opportunities for both teams. Bercovici overthrew two would-be touchdowns to Foster and Strong, the latter on a post route with virtually no Trojan defender ahead of him. USC’s defense looked confused on the last play of the game, and Sarkisian admitted in a post-game press conference that the Trojans were attempting to prepare for both a Hail Mary or a short completion and field goal situation, despite there being seven seconds remaining in the game and ASU having exhausted all of its time outs. The Hail Mary wasn’t USC’s only missed opportunity: Earlier in the game, redshirt junior quarterback Cody Kessler had a drive cut short and missed out on a potential touchdown both due to dropped passes from sophomore wide receiver Darreus Rogers.On the defensive side of the ball, the Trojans were effective against the run, holding ASU’s star running back DJ Foster and the rest of the Sun Devil rushing attack to 31 total yards. USC’s game plan appeared to dare ASU’s fledgling backup quarterback to attack through the air, and Bercovici made the Trojans’ secondary pay.The Trojans were not without some lucky breaks of their own; USC’s drive in the 2nd quarter was assisted by some curious refereeing. Redshirt junior punter Kris Albarado fell on his own after a kick on fourth down and managed to get a penalty against ASU to extend a drive that would eventually lead to a touchdown from redshirt junior back Javorius “Buck” Allen. That drive shifted the game’s momentum in favor of the Trojans, who would have narrowly escaped with the victory if not for ASU’s last second touchdown.Allen turned in another big performance, despite getting off to a slow start. The starting tailback had 40 yards on 14 carries for a subpar 2.7 yards per carry average at the half, but quickly turned things around to finish with 236 total yards from scrimmage (150 rushing yards and 86 yards receiving) and two rushing touchdowns.Kessler attempted 28 passes by halftime, and finished the game having completed 28 of his career-high 45 attempts for 273 yards and a season-low 62 percent completion percentage. No USC receiver broke 100 yards receiving, as ASU dropped multiple defenders into coverage schemes designed to prevent big plays. The Trojans didn’t help their own cause much, as penalties were again an issue for USC — the Trojans racked up 9 total infractions for 60 yards.The Trojans will have to regroup quickly as they head out to Tucson, Arizona on Saturday, Oct. 11 to face the Wildcats, who themselves are coming off a thrilling upset of Oregon on Thursday. The game kicks off at 7:30 p.m. and will be broadcast on ESPN2.last_img read more

Fort Pierce police officers shot at over the weekend

Fort Pierce police officers shot at over the weekend

first_imgThe Fort Pierce police department says officers were shot at while conducting a traffic stop.The incident was reported around 3:00 am on Sunday in the 500 block of Orange Avenue.Officials say that during the traffic stop, the passenger of the vehicle exited the vehicle and fled the scene on foot.In the process of attempting to evade authorities the suspect then fired several shots at officers prompting them to fire back.The suspect then barricaded himself in a nearby building where he shot himself, according to police.The suspect was rushed to a nearby hospital where he is now listed in critical condition.None of the officers were injured in the shooting. They have since been placed on administrative leave, which is standard protocol in police-involved shootings.last_img

New Castle, Beaver Falls capture WPIAL crowns with easy victories

New Castle, Beaver Falls capture WPIAL crowns with easy victories

first_imgSHAWN ANDERSON of New Castle scored 16 points to lead the Red Hurricanes to a 68-53 win over Hampton in the WPIAL Class AAAA championship game. (Courier Photos/William McBride) The New Castle boys basketball team has been flying high the last two seasons and Saturday night became the first team in WPIAL history to record back to back undefeated season’s in league play.New Castle beat Hampton (21-5) in last year’s WPIAL Class AAA title game. The two moved up in class this year and now met in the AAAA final at the Palumbo Center and the Red Hurricanes easily won, 68-53.Shawn Anderson scored 16 points for No. 1 seed New Castle, Antonio Rudolph had 15 and Anthony Richards added 12.Anderson was good in the regular season, but the senior forward is averaging nearly 25 points in four postseason games while making a push for WPIAL player of year honors.  Anderson has committed to the Naval Academy.Ryan Luther had 17 points for Hampton, which was making its fourth WPIAL title game in the past five seasons.  Luther is considered one of the WPIAL’s best players and has scholarship offers from Duquesne and Dayton. He is 6 feet 7 and can play inside or outside.The win pushed undefeated New Castle record to 26-0, and the Red Hurricane will now have to face Gateway in the first round of the PIAA state tournament.New Castle recently ended Gateway’s three-year run appearances in WPIAL title game.“If you give New Castle a big man to go with the players they have, they can compete with anyone in the country,” Gateway head coach Mitch Adams said.  “They have quickness; they can shoot well and defend.  They do everything you need to win games.  Still, I relish the opportunity to play them again.”Beaver Falls (23-3) blew out Burrell (19-7), 61-33, to win the Class AA championship Saturday night at Palumbo Center. The top-seeded Tigers raced to a commanding lead and kept extending it as they routed the Bucs.  The pressure and intensity continued, despite the large advantage.With the win, Beaver Falls got its second consecutive title, the ninth in school history and coach Doug Biega got his 300th career win.Senior guard Drew Cook led the Tigers with 20 points, Elijah Cottrill had 14 and Danny Stratton added 13.Burrell senior Cole Bush knows people are going to compare him to former Bucs star Joey Meyers. Meyers was 1,000-point scorer before going to play at Duquesne University and was an eighth-round draft pick of the New Jersey Nets in the 1983 draft.In the 1979 title game against Beaver Falls, Meyers had 22 points, but Burrell was defeated, 55-54, by a great Beaver Falls team led by Dwight Collins, Damon Bryant, Ron Rowan and Forest Grant.“Joey Meyers is a legend at our school and a lot people are comparing our team to their team and me to him. We are a football, wrestling and baseball school,” said Bush, a 6-foot-2 senior forward, who is averaging a “double double”. “I didn’t play basketball last year but I’m playing this year to stay in shape for football. Next year I’ll be playing running back or tight end for St. Francis.”last_img read more

Portland State freshman Taylor shoots for Big Sky Monday

Portland State freshman Taylor shoots for Big Sky Monday

first_imgBy The Nelson Daily SportsNelson’s Lauren Taylor hopes to build on what has already been an amazing season on the links at Portland State when the Vikings begin play Monday in the Big Sky Conference at the Ocotillo Golf Resort in Chandler, AZ.Taylor joins Viking teammates junior Tiffany Schoning, sophomore Britney Yada, senior Kalyn Dodge and senior Alexia Brown at the 54-hole championship tournament.The winner of the tournament advances to an NCAA Regional on May 5-7, likely the West Regional at Washington National Golf Club in Auburn, WA.”We have a game plan for the golf course and must commit to that and play one shot at a time,” said Portland State head Coach Kathleen Takaishi on the university website.”The team is confident going into the week, but knows it has to execute once again.”Taylor, 19, already won two tournaments this season on the Big Sky circuit in California — Cal State Fullerton Folino Invitational and UC Irvine Anteater Invitational.Those accomplishments did not go unnoticed as the Granite Pointe golfer last week earned Big Sky Conference Freshman of the Year accolades — the first freshman from Portland State to claim the honour.Taylor, a graduate of L.V. Rogers High School, also was named to the All- Big Sky Conference Team with Schoning and Yada. Dodge was named to the second team.All-Conference honors are based on Golfstat.com national player rankings.Taylor’s scoring average of 75.80 is the best ever by a PSU freshman. She also tied a school scoring record for a 36-hole tournament with an even par 144 at the Folino. Taylor, a former star on the West Kootenay and B.C. Junior Golf circuit, is a two-time Big Sky Conference Golfer of the Week.The Big Sky Conference tournament starts Monday and runs through Wednesday with 18 holes of play each day at Ocotillo Golf Resort in Chandler, AZ, a par-72, 6,162-yard course. Portland State won the 2010 Big Sky Conference Championship by two strokes over Sacramento [email protected]last_img read more