The E. W. Scripps School of Journalism is relocating to Schoonover Center for Communication (in the Old Baker Center), which is in the second phase of a major renovation.
John Calhoun Baker University Center, where the paper's newsroom is located
Manasseh Cutler Hall, constructed by 1816 and opened in 1819, was the first academic building in the Northwest Territory and was named after university founder Manasseh Cutler.
Ellis Hall was built in the early 20th century entirely with state funding.
The Baker University Center sits atop a hillside where the Hocking River had cut.
The entrance to the College Green.
Interior of the John Calhoun Baker University Center.
Charles J. Ping Recreation Center on South Green
West Green Quadrangle
Alumni Gateway, on College Green, is the entrance way for freshmen upon their convocation.
The Heritage College of Osteopathic Medicine
The Ridges, home to the Kennedy Museum of Art.
Peden Stadium, home to the Ohio Bobcats football team.
Ohio men's basketball facing off against the Marshall Thundering Herd at the Convocation Center in 2013.
Ohio University Marching 110 Diamond Ohio formation.
Carr Van Anda, managing editor of The New York Times from 1904 to 1932.<ref name="">{{cite news| url= | work=The New York Times | Site Map}}</ref>
Richard Dean Anderson is an American actor and producer who starred in MacGyver as Angus MacGyver and as Jack O'Neill in Stargate SG-1.
Robert Arter was a lieutenant general in the United States Army, commissioned second lieutenant from Ohio University in 1950.
Yvette McGee Brown, First female African American associate justice of The Ohio Supreme Court, B.S. Ohio University in Journalism 1982.
Thomas Ewing, U.S. senator, foster father of William Tecumseh Sherman, Secretary of the Interior under President Lincoln and Secretary of Treasury. First Ohio University graduate.
Kao Kim Hourn is the Minister Delegate Attached to the Prime Minister of the Kingdom of Cambodia
Elizabeth Orpha Sampson Hoyt, philosopher and Vice President of the Universal Peace Union.
Stephen R. Kappes, 2nd Deputy Director of the Central Intelligence Agency, B.S. in Pre-Medicine from Ohio University.
Allie LaForce is an American Journalist who won a 2011 Emmy award for anchoring Cleveland FOX 8's Friday Night Touchdown high school football show, B.S. Journalism Honors Tutorial College, Ohio University (2011).
Wesley Lowery, won the Pulitzer Prize for National Reporting (2016) working for The Washington Post on the Post{{'}}s "Fatal Force" project,<ref>{{cite news|last1=Shackford|first1=Scott|title=Influential Washington Post Database on Police Killings Wins Pulitzer|url=|access-date=13 September 2016|work=Reason|date=18 April 2016}}</ref><ref>{{cite news|last1=Mullin|first1=Benjamin|title=How The Washington Post counted the dead, one police shooting at a time|url=|access-date=13 September 2016|work=Poynter|date=25 March 2016}}</ref> a database that tracked 990 police shootings in 2015.<ref>{{cite news|last1=Woodruff|first1=Judy|title=Washington Post honored for deep dive into fatal police shootings|url=|access-date=27 October 2016|work=PBS NewsHour|date=April 19, 2016}}</ref>
Ed O'Neill is an American actor and comedian nominated for two Golden Globes for his role as Al Bundy on the Fox Network sitcom Married... with Children, B.S. History, Ohio University.
Piper Perabo is an American actor, she played CIA Agent Annie Walker, the lead role on the USA Network spy drama series Covert Affairs for which she was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for Best Actress.<ref>{{cite web| last1= Gelman| first1= Vlada| title=USA Network Cancels Covert Affairs|url=|website=TVLine|publisher=Penske Media Corporation|access-date=January 6, 2015| location= United States|date=January 6, 2015}}</ref> B.S. Theater Honors Tutorial College, Ohio University (1998).
Venkatraman Ramakrishnan, co-recipient of 2009 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, PhD (1977) in Physics and Doctor of Science (2019) from Ohio University. He is President of the Royal Society.
Edward James Roye, 4th chief justice of Liberia (1865–68) and 5th president of Liberia (1870–71).<ref>{{cite web| last1= Taylor| first1= Mildred| title=Meet the first Igbo lawyer to become Liberias 5th President in 1870|url=|publisher=Face 2 Face Africa|access-date=July 25, 2019| location= United States|date=February 11, 2019}}</ref>
Mike Schmidt led the Ohio University baseball team to the College World Series in 1970 before going on to play 18 seasons with the Philadelphia Phillies, where his 548 home runs and 1,595 RBI helped him become a first-ballot National Baseball Hall of Fame member in 1995.<ref>{{cite web| last1=Gowdy| first1=Kristen| title=ASHBURN, SCHMIDT, DAY, HULBERT, WILLIS INDUCTED AS CLASS OF 1995|url=|website=National Baseball Hall of Fame|access-date=May 15, 2020}}</ref>
George Shiras Jr. was an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States (1892–1903).
William Sooy Smith was a brigadier general for the Union in the American Civil War, with an engineering degree from Ohio University.
Ashok Trivedi, co-founder and co-chairman of  Mastech Inc.  and  IGATE as well as a founder and trustee of Ashoka University, MBA, Ohio University.
George Voinovich, U.S. senator and governor of Ohio. B.A. Ohio University, He was student body president, Class 1957.

The E. W. Scripps School of Journalism is part of the Scripps College of Communication at Ohio University.

- E. W. Scripps School of Journalism

The Post is a student-run newspaper in Athens, Ohio, that covers Ohio University and Athens County.

- The Post (Ohio student newspaper)

The Scripps College of Communication comprises five schools and one research lab: The E.W. Scripps School of Journalism, the J. W. McClure School of Information and Telecommunication Systems, the School of Communication Studies, the School of Media Arts and Studies (formerly the School of Telecommunications), the School of Visual Communication (VisCom), and the Game Research and Immersive Design (GRID) Lab.

- Ohio University
The E. W. Scripps School of Journalism is relocating to Schoonover Center for Communication (in the Old Baker Center), which is in the second phase of a major renovation.
O'Hanlon as Calvin Dudley in The Life of Riley
George O'Hanlon voiced and served as a model for the character.
O'Hanlon as Joe McDoakes

He was best known for his role as Joe McDoakes in the Warner Bros.' live-action Joe McDoakes short subjects from 1942 to 1956 and as the voice of George Jetson in Hanna-Barbera's 1962 prime-time animated television series The Jetsons and its 1985 revival.

- George O'Hanlon

As with most Hanna-Barbera productions of the 1950s and early 1960s, George Jetson was modeled after a contemporary celebrity; in George's case, it was character actor George O'Hanlon, who also voiced (and granted his name to) the character.

- George Jetson

Outside of the Looney Tunes, Bergman also voiced George Jetson and Mr. Spacely in Jetsons: The Movie (1990) when their previous voice actors George O'Hanlon and Mel Blanc both died during production; he had been working at his local radio station in Pennsylvania when he received the call to travel to California and complete the dialogue.

- Jeff Bergman
John Dewey
John Dewey and Hu Shih, circa 1938–1942.
A 30-cents stamp of the USA figuring John Dewey (21 October 21, 1968)
The grave of Dewey and his wife in an alcove on the north side of the Ira Allen Chapel in Burlington, Vermont. The only grave on the University of Vermont campus
A caricature of Dewey by André Koehne, 2006

Dewey was one of the primary figures associated with the philosophy of pragmatism and is considered one of the fathers of functional psychology.

- John Dewey

He worked closely with John Dewey, earning a master's degree under his supervision in 1891.

- James Rowland Angell

John Dewey, George Herbert Mead, Harvey A. Carr, and especially James Rowland Angell were the main proponents of functionalism at the University of Chicago.

- Functional psychology
Hawkman with Atom. Art by Alex Ross
Artwork for the cover of JSA #23 (June 2001). Art by Andrew Robinson.
The Brave and the Bold #36 (1961). Art by Joe Kubert
Carter Hall finds the ancient knife connected to his past life. Interior panel of Flash Comics #1 (1940). Art by Dennis Neville.
The Silver Age Katar Hol in Hawkman # 12 (February–March 1966). Art by Murphy Anderson.
Some of Carter Hall's lives and wives. Art by Joe Bennett.
Katar Hol and Shayera Hol. Art by Graham Nolan.
Carter Hall as he appears in Smallville, played by Michael Shanks.

Katar Hol and Shayera Thal were rebooted in the prestige format limited series.

- Hawkworld

There are two versions of Katar Hol, the Silver Age/Pre-Crisis version and the post-Hawkworld/Post-Crisis version.

- Hawkman (Katar Hol)

Following the Crisis, the Golden Age and the Silver Age Hawkmen live on the same Earth until Carter is cast into Limbo in the Last Days of the Justice Society of America story.

- Hawkman (Carter Hall)
Hawkman with Atom. Art by Alex Ross
A map showing the location of Mare Imbrium
Luna 17 and Lunokhod 1 landing site photographed by LRO
A panorama shot from Lunokhod 1
LRO mosaic of Mare Imbrium
LRO image from 2010
Detail map of Imbrium's features
Lunokhod 1 in the Museum of Cosmonautics (Moscow)
Detail of basaltic lava flow fronts within Mare Imbrium, located north of Euler crater. (Mosaic of Apollo 17 images.)
Part of the Lunokhod 1 control panel. Museum of Space and Missile Technology (Saint Petersburg)
Oblique view of Imbrium Sculpture, with the crater Ukert right of center
Part of the Lunokhod 1 control panel.
Imbrium Sculpture to the southeast of Mare Imbrium, near Menelaus crater
The planned landing site for Chang'e 3 was Sinus Iridum. The actual landing took place on Mare Imbrium
Shaded Relief map
Gravity map based on GRAIL

The Luna 17 spacecraft carried Lunokhod 1 to the Moon in 1970.

- Lunokhod 1

The spacecraft softly landed on the Moon in the Mare Imbrium (Sea of Rains).

- Luna 17

On 17 November 1970 at 03:47 Universal Time, the Soviet spacecraft Luna 17 made a soft landing in the mare, at latitude 38.28 N, and longitude 35.00 W. Luna 17 carried Lunokhod 1, the first rover to be deployed on the Moon.

- Mare Imbrium
NASA picture of Katiu Atoll.
Map of Tuamotus
Satellite image of Tuamotus
Pearl farm in the Tuamotus
Coconut palms, Takapoto
Our Lady of Peace Church (Église Notre-Dame-de-Paix de Tiputa), Rangiroa

Katiu, or Taungataki, is an atoll of the central Tuamotu Archipelago in French Polynesia.

- Katiu

Tuanake or Mata-rua-puna is a small atoll located in the Tuamotu Archipelago in French Polynesia.

- Tuanake


- Tuamotus
NASA picture of Katiu Atoll.
The earliest surviving sheet music of "The Star-Spangled Banner", from 1814
A statue of the French Connection line stands outside KeyBank Center. Consisting of Gilbert Perreault, Rick Martin, and Rene Robert, they played together from 1972 to 1979.
Adolphe-Basile Routhier c. 1890
Francis Scott Key's original manuscript copy of his " of Fort M'Henry" poem. It is now on display at the Maryland Historical Society.
The Sabres playing a game during the 1998–99 season. The Sabres were later crowned the Eastern Conference champions following the 1999 Stanley Cup playoffs.
The house where Lavallée lived in Quebec City in 1878
An artist's rendering of the battle at Fort McHenry
Lindy Ruff was awarded the Jack Adams Award in 2006. He was the second Sabres coach to win the award.
A page from Hymns of the Christian Life, 1962, depicting then long-standing refrain lyrics to "O Canada", but not the original
The 15-star, 15-stripe "Star-Spangled Banner" that inspired the poem
Thomas Vanek was re-signed in 2007 after the Edmonton Oilers offered him a seven-year offer sheet.
'O Canada we stand on guard for thee' Stained glass, Royal Military College of Canada
Sheet music version
In 2008 the Sabres hosted the Pittsburgh Penguins at Ralph Wilson Stadium in the inaugural Winter Classic.
A memorial to John Stafford Smith in Gloucester Cathedral, Gloucester, England
Mikael Tellqvist was acquired by the Sabres on March 4, 2009. He was their backup goaltender for the remainder of the 2008–09 season.
Commemorative plaque in Washington, D.C. marking the site at 601 Pennsylvania Avenue where "The Star-Spangled Banner" was first publicly sung
On February 18, 2011, the sale of the Sabres franchise to Terrence Pegula was finalized.
One of two surviving copies of the 1814 broadside printing of the "Defence of Fort M'Henry", a poem that later became the lyrics of "The Star-Spangled Banner", the national anthem of the United States.
Jason Pominville was named the 13th Sabres team captain before the start of the 2011–12 season.
Crowd performing the U.S. national anthem before a baseball game at Coors Field
The Sabres selected Jack Eichel with the second overall pick in the 2015 NHL Entry Draft.
O'er the ramparts we watch in a 1945 United States Army Air Forces poster
Phil Housley during the 2017–18 season. Housley was named the Sabres' head coach the preceding off-season. He would be fired following the 2018–19 season.
Cover of sheet music for "The Star-Spangled Banner", transcribed for piano by Ch. Voss, Philadelphia: G. Andre & Co., 1862
Recording 552 regular-season points and 39 playoff points, Rene Robert is the sixth-highest all-time regular-season points leader, and the fifth-highest all-time playoff points leader with the Sabres.
Plaque detailing how the custom of standing during the U.S. national anthem came about in Tacoma, Washington, on October 18, 1893, in the Bostwick building
Defaced Francis Scott Key Monument in Baltimore, 2017. The statue was covered in red paint and the words "Racist Anthem".

The National Hockey League and Major League Soccer both require venues in both the U.S. and Canada to perform both the Canadian and U.S. national anthems at games that involve teams from both countries (with the "away" anthem being performed first).

- The Star-Spangled Banner

Major League Baseball, Major League Soccer, the National Basketball Association, and the NHL all require venues to perform both the Canadian and American national anthems at games that involve teams from both countries (including all-star games), with the away team's anthem being performed first, followed by the host country.

- O Canada

Doug Allen sang the Canadian and US national anthems at most home games (except in cases where there is a conflict with his charitable work for the Wesleyan Church) until resigning in 2021 because of his refusal to take a COVID-19 vaccine.

- Buffalo Sabres
Portrait by Fujiwara no Takanobu (1179)
Hōjō Tokimasa, Governor of Sagami Province in Dai Nihon Rokujūyoshō by Utagawa Yoshitora
Gate of Seigan-ji in Nagoya, the site of the former family villa and his birthplace
A map of Kamakura with the approximate location of the most important historical sites. The darker color indicates flatland.
Hōjō Tokimasa by Kurihara Nobumitsu
An ukiyo-e by Yoshitoshi depicting Yoritomo and his retainers releasing cranes to mourn for the war dead in the Mutsu and Dewa Conquest.
View over Kamakura's Sagami Bay coast from Hase-dera (Kamakura)
The grave of Hōjō Tokimasa, in Izunokuni, Shizuoka Prefecture, Japan
Presumed portrait of Minamoto no Yoritomo, Kamakura period, Tokyo National Museum.
Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gū and the dankazura during the Edo period
Grave of Yoritomo in Kamakura
Portrait traditionally believed to be of Minamoto no Yoritomo, but now believed to be of Ashikaga Tadayoshi
The stele on the spot where Yoritomo's Ōkura Bakufu used to stand
The Hōjō family crest, ubiquitous in Kamakura
This field is the former site of Tōshō-ji, the Hōjō family temple. In 1333, the Hōjō clan committed mass suicide here.
The Kamakura-fu at the time of its maximum expansion
A 1685 illustration from the Shinpen Kamakurashi of the lot where the Kantō kubō mansion once stood. It was left empty in the hope that he may one day return.
The monument on the spot at Ryūkō-ji where Nichiren was saved from execution
The statue of Amida Buddha at Kōtoku-in
Visitors crowd the entrance way of Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gū
Sasuke Inari Shrine's entrance
The parade during the Kamakura Festival
The Ōmachi-side of the Shakadō Pass
Hōjō Masako's yagura at Jufuku-ji. Her ashes are not actually there, as they were lost centuries ago.

After setting himself the rightful heir of the Minamoto clan, he led his clan against the Taira clan from his capital in Kamakura, beginning the Genpei War in 1180.

- Minamoto no Yoritomo

Not much is known about Hōjō Tokimasa's early life prior to Minamoto no Yoritomo's arrival in Izu.

- Hōjō Tokimasa

Again according to the Azuma Kagami, the first of the Kamakura shōguns, Minamoto no Yoritomo, chose it as a base partly because it was his ancestors' land (his yukari no chi), partly because of these physical characteristics.

- Kamakura
Portrait by Fujiwara no Takanobu (1179)
A chart displaying the speed probability density functions of the speeds of a few noble gases at a temperature of 298.15 K (25 C). An explanation of the vertical axis label appears on the image page (click to see). Similar speed distributions are obtained for neutrons upon moderation.
In a system at thermal equilibrium, neutrons (red) are elastically scattered by a hypothetical moderator of free hydrogen nuclei (blue), undergoing thermally activated motion. Kinetic energy is transferred between particles. As the neutrons have essentially the same mass as protons and there is no absorption, the velocity distributions of both particles types would be well-described by a single Maxwell–Boltzmann distribution.
fission cross section - while a nonlinear relationship is apparent, it is clear that in most cases lower neutron temperature will increase the likelihood of fission, thus explaining the need for a neutron moderator and the desirability of keeping its temperature as low as feasible.
Fission cross section, measured in barns (a unit equal to 10−28 m2), is a function of the energy (so-called excitation function) of the neutron colliding with a 235U nucleus. Fission probability decreases as neutron energy (and speed) increases. This explains why most reactors fueled with 235U need a moderator to sustain a chain reaction and why removing a moderator can shut down a reactor.

In nuclear engineering, a neutron moderator is a medium that reduces the speed of fast neutrons, ideally without capturing any, leaving them as thermal neutrons with only minimal (thermal) kinetic energy.

- Neutron moderator

A pressurized heavy-water reactor (PHWR) is a nuclear reactor that uses heavy water (deuterium oxide D2O) as its coolant and neutron moderator.

- Pressurized heavy-water reactor

The term temperature is used, since hot, thermal and cold neutrons are moderated in a medium with a certain temperature.

- Neutron temperature
A chart displaying the speed probability density functions of the speeds of a few noble gases at a temperature of 298.15 K (25 C). An explanation of the vertical axis label appears on the image page (click to see). Similar speed distributions are obtained for neutrons upon moderation.

All Blues is an album by the Kenny Clarke/Francy Boland Big Band featuring performances recorded in Germany in 1969 and released on the MPS label.

- All Blues (Clarke-Boland Big Band album)

In 1965, he was invited to join Count Basie's band ('I'm glad it didn't come off – I would have lasted about a fortnight') and has since played with the John Dankworth Orchestra, the Kenny Clarke-Francy Boland Big Band, Derek Bailey's free improvisation group Company, Stan Tracey, Michael Gibbs, Stan Getz, Dizzy Gillespie, and Bob Brookmeyer, and performed under Pierre Boulez as well as leading a series of groups of his own, including Coe Oxley & Co with drummer Tony Oxley.

- Tony Coe

Tony Coe

- Kenny Clarke/Francy Boland Big Band