Wood County Christian School honor rolls

by admin on April 23, 2017

Principal’s list (4.0 averages):

First grade – Calli Angelos, Logan Bowersock, Caleb Coppernoll, Allison fluharty, Hudson Hess, Rowan Johnson, Brynlee Joseph, Gatlin McLain, Ellie Piatt, Rowen Postlewait, Isaac Shirey, Brayden Shreeves, Brockten Small, Elana Taylor, Jocelyn Vernon.

Second grade – Sophie Azinger, Jude Bills, Jadon Blackwell, Claire Cox, Marie Silvis, Ava Smith, Lily Vernon, Griffin Wharton, Emma Wile.

Third grade – Peyton Allen, Hayden Breece, Paige Kuhl, Sophia Moser, Andrew Seigneur, Harry Silvis, Brodic Stewart, Malyk Tackett.

Fourth grade – Joscelyn Anderson, Jonah Barnhart, Cooper Billingsley, Sophia Board, Jonah Bosgraf, Aurora Cobb, Peyton Davis, Ava Dunn, Grace Hall, Braeyn Joseph, Megan Midcap, Dwight Proper, Aubrey Simms, Keira Williams.

Fifth grade – Eleni Angelos, Isaiah Boardman, Kylee Border, Keeley Gutberlet, Livi Meyer, Jonathan Russell.

Sixth grade – Isabella Allen, Charlee Breece, Lacey Dimit, Andrew Florence, Wyatt Hall, Alex Irvin, Cala Palmer, Landen Rake, Kaden Spencer, Jeremy Stoia, Sky Wilson, Reece Yoho.

Seventh grade – Steven Brown, Grace Davis, Katie Michael, Chloe Stump, Regan Vernon, Carsyn Wharton, Taylor Yoho.

Eighth grade – Krystyanna Bules, Ben Ferrebee, Camryn Irvin, Sarah Michael, Sarah Pickrell, Michelle Williams.

‘A’ Honor Roll

First grade – Zoe Dye, Adrian Grantham, Elliot Handley, Laina Huck, Braelyn Jones, Alaina Merrill, Olivia Shelton, Brooklyn Smith, Kyler Yonley.

Second grade – Daniel Anderson, Jacie Crothers, Koa Navarro, Annistyn Wilson.

Third grade – Anna Bowersock, Cameron Coppernoll, Kendall Davis, Kate Florence, Skyley Gutberlet, Holden Misel, Isabella Riggs, Avie Sprouse, Daisy Vernon, Sarra Wile.

Fourth grade – Alex Allphin, Sydney Davis, Cameron Holmes, Savannah Keife, Sophia Meyer, Emma Rogers, Bricia Shultz, River Wilson, Camryn Yoho.

Fifth grade – Emma Benson, Talise Billiter, Loralei Criss, Connor Shirey, Sophia Thibault.

Sixth grade – Thomas Billingsley, Jacob Cox, Sophie Dougherty, Stella Dunn, Matthew Easter, Deborah Hardbarger, Robert Hite, Logan Jackson, Carrie Perkins, Natalie Pickrell, Brandon Russell, Kylie Spencer, Bridget Ward.

Seventh grade – Franklin Angelos, Carson Chambers, Christian Clatterbuck, Michael Cline, Allison Cumpston, Sydney Gentry, Amelia Gesell, Tucker Heslop, Elijah Kuhl, Melina Matics, Grace Smearman, Ephraim Stewart, Josiah ThompsonSamuel Watts, Ben Weekley.

Eighth grade – Madison Baum, Sierra Bennett, Sarah Brooker, Meagan Elliott, Hunter Gutberlet, Madison Jackson, Ellie Powell, Luis Salas, Kayla Vernon, Jesse Woomer.

B Honor Roll

First grade – Maura Misel.

Second grade – Carter Bazell, Issac Cisler, Jacob Crothers, Emma Harmon, Alexanders Smith, Sabena Stewart.

Third grade – Wyatt Criss, Avery Plemons, Kylie Sprouse.

Fourth grade – Elijah Christman, Jonathan Dimit, Keira Dye, Charles Merrill, Emma Murphy, Leilani Navarro, Grady Spencer.

Fifth grade – Brendan Greene.

Sixth grade – Abigial Boyter, Joel Christman, Janelle Hawkins, Balin Luft, Gracelynn Napier, Amariah Sprouse.

Seventh grade – Abigail Benson, Maxwell Crum, Liam Greene, Hudson Misel, Serenity Sprouse, Brock White.

Eighth grade – Zachary Azinger, Samuel Cremeans, Abby Hicks, Kyle Mahoney, Lindsey Midcap, Roseanna O’Brien.

Wood County Christian School announces the honor lists (ninth- through 12th-graders) for the third nine-week grading period:

Principal’s List (4.0 average)

Ninth grade – Jake Headley, Claire Moser, Sidney Strause.

Tenth grade – Pyper Atkins, Thomas Azinger, Hannah Davis, Madeline Kuhl, Mitchell Miller, Chloe Stevens.

Eleventh grade – Emma Christman, Alivia Moser, Ryan Pickrell, Jillian Shockley.

Twelfth grade – Maxwell Miller, Anna Ward.

“A” Honor Roll (3.50 to 3.99 average)

Ninth grade – Emily Blevins, Grace Brookover, Brooke Copenhaver, Trey Davis, Tucker Dougherty, Josie Hall, Bennett Haught, Kaleigh Hesson, Elijah Marshall, Joyce McSherry, Garrett Napier, Sydney Nuckolls, Abby Orall, Janna Spencer, Autumn VanCamp.

Tenth grade – Debria Babcock, Samuel Blauser, Ellie Christman, Alexandra Tennant, Hadden Thibault, Ethan Thibault.

Eleventh grade – Maxwell Bennett, Emily Browning, Harmony Doyle, Hannah Headley, Luke Spencer.

Twelfth grade – Abigail Blauser, Austin Cutlip, Olivia Eckels, Maggie Frock, Jordan Heslop, Walter Houser, Hannah Riggs, Courtney Sentell, Morgan Simmons, David Spencer.

Merit List (3.00 to 3.49 average)

Ninth grade – David Cassill, Ryder Davis, Evelyn Gesell, Alexas Henthorne, Camden Huck, Mattie Newsom, Abram Poling, Alexis Shutts, Samuel Thompson, Cody Tuley.

Tenth grade – Kaitlyn Benson, Josie Boyd, Eli Francis, Kristen Houser, Charity Lord, Austin Simmons.

Eleventh grade – Asher Bice, Madelyn Goff, Holly Haught, Kenneth Leslie, Jacob Powell, Nathan Ward.

Twelfth grade – Sarah Barnes, Landon Mahoney, Elise Reynolds, Bailey Tackett, Peyton Thibault.



COLUMBUS — Nearly 100 cancer patients, survivors and caregivers from across the state traveled to the State …


Three United Church Homes’ communities were each awarded up to $3,500 in grants to implement the Opening Minds …


Three members past and present of the Oak Grove Volunteer Fire Department were honored at the annual appreciation …


The Washington County Black and White Holstein Club held their annual banquet on Feb, 12, 2017 at the Evergreen …


Belpre Elementary School honor roll for the third grading period: (Master: 4.0; Scholar: 3.5 to 3.99) First …


Wood County Christian School announces the honor lists (first- through eighth-graders) for the third nine-week …

Original Source

{ 0 comments }

If you’ve ever bought a pair of new, unlaced sneakers you know what it’s like to lace them yourself. It requires carefully wriggling the plastic-cased end of the lace up and through the tiny holes in the shoe’s upper from the inside. Sometimes there are two layers to navigate: the cushioned textile interior and maybe a hard plastic overlay used to tighten the shoe around your foot when you tie it up.

Of the approximately 120 steps involved in manufacturing an Adidas sneaker, that seemingly simple task is among those robots have not yet been able to master, at least not on an industrial scale, according to Adidas CEO Kasper Rorsted. “The biggest challenge the shoe industry has is how do you create a robot that puts the lace into the shoe,” he said. “I’m not kidding. That’s a complete manual process today. There is no technology for that.”

As the Financial Times reported (paywall), Rorsted made the comments last week on his first trip to Asia as the new boss of the German sports brand, where he talked about the limits of automation, the prospects for reshoring manufacturing in Europe and the US, and how human hands are still essential in a great deal of production.

Adidas has been investing in automation as part of its greater push to speed up its supply chain. At the end of 2015, it launched a high-tech Speedfactory in Germany that relies “intelligent, robotic technology” to make sneakers more quickly. More recently, it unveiled a 3D-printed sneaker that knocks out a costly, time-consuming step from the manufacturing process.

But Rorsted was candid about how long he sees it taking before a robot could make a pair of sneakers from start to finish, saying he doesn’t predict full automation being possible in the “next five to 10 years.” And for now Adidas’ automated manufacturing will only produce about 1 million pairs of sneakers a year, a sliver of the 360 million pairs it produced in 2016, according to its most recent annual report (pdf).

Adidas’ German Speedfactory and a subsequent one in Atlanta have also put Adidas in the conversation about reshoring manufacturing to Europe and the US that has arisen with events such as Brexit and the election of Donald Trump. But Rorsted made clear that he doesn’t see reshoring occurring on any major scale.

“I do not believe, and it’s a complete illusion to believe, that manufacturing can go back to Europe in terms of volume,” he said. He added that there is a political interest in reshoring manufacturing to the US, but financially it is “very illogical” and unlikely to happen. “And that goes for the entire industry, I’m not speaking just for Adidas,” he said. (Increased duties on products made overseas aren’t likely to bring sneaker manufacturing back to the US either.)

While Adidas’ plants in Germany and the US focus on producing a relatively small number of sneakers for those important markets, the bulk of manufacturing will remain in Asia, which accounts for 97% of Adidas’ production.

In fact, Rorsted predicted that the sophisticated technologies developed to serve markets such as Europe and the US will ultimately be shipped back to China, where a massive manufacturing infrastructure—not to mention a growing and eager customer base—already awaits.

Original Source

{ 0 comments }

Order and Progress, INTZ e-Sports and Red Canids

April 23, 2017
A Facebook photo of the inconsistent jungler in a white t-shirt, close haircut, and Harry Potter-like Coke-bottle glasses seated … discussing prior matches with fellow League of Legends writer Kelsey Moser. This is where her team, EDward Gaming, will …
Read the full article →

Czech manufacturers look increasingly to 3D printing but barriers remain

April 23, 2017
Even though many smaller local manufacturers are still being put off by the costs of acquiring equipment and the expense of training and hiring employees, while also worrying that 3D printing could harm their businesses through the process of reshoring …
Read the full article →

Adidas boss says large-scale reshoring is ‘an illusion’

April 22, 2017
Asia’s entrenched supply chain makes the prospect of moving significant manufacturing back to automated factories in the developed world an illusion, according to the chief executive of Adidas in comments he said applied across the sportswear industry.
Read the full article →

Onshoring: the new Cost-Cutting Tool in Management’s Arsenal

April 20, 2017
The nonprofit advocacy group was set up in 2010 by Harry Moser, the former CEO of machine tool maker GF AgieCharmilles. “AT 12.4 MILLION, THE NUMBER OF MANUFACTURING JOBS, WHILE RISING, IS STILL DOWN SIGNIFICANTLY FROM 17 MILLION AT THE TURN OF THE …
Read the full article →

Continental Europe market offers strong returns

April 20, 2017
M&G Real Estate states that this view is supported by structural ecommerce and reshoring trends. It expects the European industrial sector to generate 1.2% per annum average rental growth over the next three years. Weight of capital to see yields move …
Read the full article →

Textile industry flourishing in Lancashire

April 20, 2017
added: “The textile industry was widely thought to be extinct in the UK, but some outstanding entrepreneurs, using new technology plus modest Government help under coalition industrial strategy, have turned things around. Reshoring is real and growing.” (SV)
Read the full article →

Elite Aerospace Group Achieves ITAR Registered Status

April 19, 2017
Elite is a proud contributor to the reshoring initiatives, focused on bringing manufacturing back to the United States. EAG’s focus on its core values and commitment to excellence has made the company an attractive, competitive standout to consumers and …
Read the full article →

Silicon Valley Robot Block Party attracts over 1000 attendees

April 19, 2017
John Dulchinos, President of Silicon Valley Robotics and VP of Global Automation at Jabil spoke abut the role of robotics in reshoring manufacturing and ensuring American economic growth. Andrew Dresner, Principal Engineer at Interbotix Labs described …
Read the full article →