Tags: edward gololaPilsner Super 8proline fcShafick Bisasovipers sc Proline FC are one of the two newly promoted sides taking part in the Super 8. (PHOTOS/File)Pilsner Super 8 2019Proline FC vs Vipers SCStarTimes Stadium, LugogoWednesday, 31-07-2019LUGOGO – Proline FC and Vipers SC will clash in the opening game of the 2019 Plisner Super 8 at the StarTimes Stadium in Lugogo on Wednesday afternoon.Proline are taking part in the competition as one of the two newly promoted sides and are hoping to use the competition as they continue preparations for their upcoming continental engagements.Shafick Bisaso’s side won the 2018/19 Uganda Cup crown and automatically qualified to participate in the CAF Confederations cup where they will take on Malawi’s Masters Security on the 10th of August.Despite the fact that they won the cup last season, they head into Wednesday’s fixture as overwhelming underdogs. Proline are only making their return to the top tier after spending last season in the FUFA Big League, one they eventually won.For Vipers, the Pilsner Super 8 is a chance to win another title.The Venoms endured a disappointing season, last, and will be eager to set the record straight with a good run in the pre-season tournament.Last season, they finished second behind KCCA FC in the league, lost to Proline in the quarter finals of the Uganda Cup and exited both the CAF Champions League and Confederations Cup in their early stages.Vipers finsihed second in the StarTimes Uganda Premier League, last season.They have already made four major signings in Rashid Toha, Allan Kayiwa, Pual Willa and Siraje Ssentamu, in a move to strengthen thier ranks.Coming up against Proline, they know that nothing but a victory will be welcomed and they will enter into the game with the pressure cooker weighing heavily on their side.What they are saying ahead of the gameShafick Bisaso, Proline FC“We are happy that we have another title in front of us to try and win.“We won the double last season but that is now behind so we have to concentrate on what is ahead of us.“Vipers SC is one of the best sides in the country in the last few years and with the Confederations cup just around the corner, what better way to test our progress.“It is going to be a very difficult game but we believe we can once again pull off another shock against them.Edward Golola, Vipers SC“Our season is starting on Wednesday and we are very much looking forward to the game against Proline.“They beat us last season in the Uganda cup and it is something that we want to put right.Team NewsProline is expected to hand several of their new signings debuts on Wednesday including former Venom, Hamis Diego Kiiza, Kiiza spent the second half of last season at Vipers SC before he was let go of in June.For Vipers, goalkeeper Bashir Ssekagya who missed most of last season through injury returns. Tom Masiko, Allan Kayiwa and Paul Willa are on national duty with the Uganda Cranes and won’t be considered for this game. New signings, Rashid Toha and Denis Mwemezi are also doubtful while Henry Kitegenyi may make his debut for the Venoms since joining from Kansai Plascon FC last month. Frank ‘Zaga’ Tumwesigye is back from loan at Express and is available for selection as well as newly promoted youngsters Ahmed Amayo and Karim Watambara from our feeder St Mary’s Kitende.Match StatsThis will be the 9th meeting between the two sides since April 2013.In the previous 8 match-ups, Vipers have won 5, Proline 2 with the other ending in a 2-2 draw.The two sides met in the Uganda Cup last season with Bisaso’s side winning the game 2-1 in extra-time.Heading into the game, the Venoms have won two of their four games away to Proline, drawing one and losing the other.Golola’s side have never failed to score away to Proline, netting 9 times in the four fixtures.The other Pilsner Super 8 fixtures-August 2: Mbarara City Vs URA FC-August 4: Onduparaka Vs Tooro United-August 6: Proline FC Vs VipersComments
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Share Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest In a typical planting season, spending similar amounts of money on soybean fertility and corn fertility isn’t feazible. In 2017 however, some more attention might be worth looking at on the soybean side. Loveland Products‘ Area Sales Manager Scott Lay talks about a new product for the soybean fertility arena, Extract.
7 Types of Video that will Make a Massive Impac… Growing Phone Scams: 5 Tips To Avoid fruzsina eordogh Why You Love Online Quizzes Tags:#art#Digital Humanities#Google#hack#history#Web Culture How to Write a Welcome Email to New Employees? Related Posts The world has just gotten a cool new free virtual museum, the one that Google built. Aptly named Google’s Cultural Institute, the Internet-based multimedia site showcases first-hand testimonials, photographs, artifacts and manuscripts that until last Wednesday, you had to take a plane trip or at least pay an admission fee to see.A Museum MilestoneMuseum of Polish History called the Cultural Institute “a real revolution.” Avner Shalev of Yad Vashem – also a Cultural Institute partner – said of the project, “it might be seen as one of the major milestones in modern history.” Not only is Google’s Cultural Institute providing public access to documents otherwise previously unavailable for mass consumption, the project is “taking away the notion of physical custody of archival material” noted Razia Saleh of the Nelson Mandela Centre of Memory in a mini-doc about the project.Building on the success of Google’s Art Project launched in February of 2011 in conjunction with now over 150 museums, Google partnered with 17 additional foundations and museums to launch 42 free digital exhibits as part of the Cultural Institute.Not A Light-Hearted ExperienceThe 42 exhibits are a solid foundation and focus on World War II, the Holocaust and South African politics. Light-hearted or uplighting fare is few and far between. Google’s Mark Yoshitake has acknowledged the project will expand in the future though.The exhibits themselves are displayed on a horizontal timeline, with navigation predominantly left and right arrows on both sides of the screen (you scroll across as opposed to scrolling down). This orientation makes sense when thinking about how exhibits are displayed in the real world, and Google has done a good job with its darker color scheme in keeping the site beautiful but solemn.My Personal ThoughtsEager to experience this revolutionary and game-changing web project, I spent a couple of hours perusing the site’s offerings. It wasn’t a life-altering experience, but I could immediately see its usefulness, especially if I was researching a moment in history covered by one of the digital exhibits. Personal items that you would only see in a museum were also included in the exhibits, including photographs of Frank’s infamous diary in the Anne Frank exhibit, and pictures of locks of hair in the Tragic Love at Auschwitz exhibit. These items were diligently added by curators trying to create in-depth stories about their subjects – and I certainly appreciated them. But I couldn’t help but feel their impact on me was cheapened when viewed through the Internet as opposed to me seeing it in person.In a good museum, getting lost can be half the fun. Google’s Cultural Institute isn’t built yet for this type of free-form exploration, though I was able to achieve a bit of that same sense of discovery by browsing through the photo collections of LIFE and Getty Images, a search that was surprisingly clunky for a Google product. While browsing, I found this 1985 photo of former Libyan leader Gaddafi and a whole section of photos about the 1956 Hungarian Revolution. As a refugee from a former Soviet Union-occupied country, I was disappointed by the lack of cohesive exhibits about the USSR (or Hungary), but the vast photo collections might one day be organized like the previously mentioned 42 exhibits. (Some additional treats I found: this photo of a gay couple walking by graffiti on the Berlin wall, Boris Yeltsin making a fist while a portrait of Lenin looks on, and an anti-NATO communist propaganda poster from 1981.)Would I visit the Cultural Institute again? Definitely. But it in no way replaced the experience of an actual museum. If anything, it made me appreciate my local (and physical) institutions a bit more.
March 13, 2014 Digital health is big business, with $7.4 billion flowing into the space since 2010. This explosion of interest in digital health has some experts wondering what the future holds. “Despite this exuberance and excitement, there is much to do,” says Marc Monseau, the founder of Mint Collective.Monseau moderated a panel of healthcare experts at Austin’s SXSW festival this week entitled “The Digital Health Bubble: Is it About to Burst?” He and other industry leaders explored the steps that new solutions will need to take to be true game changers in a new and untested landscape. Below, we pull together the panel’s main takeaways.Remember your client. Don’t be so clever you neglect who healthcare really serves. Says Jane Sarasohn-Kahn of THINK-Health and the Health Populi Blog. “Who is the real customer in healthcare? The patient!” Sarasohn-Kahn points out that healthcare enjoys a consumer base that covers the entire population of the United States and that not enough companies take advantage of its full reach.Think big. For success, scalability is essential. Says Marco Smit of Next Innovation Health Partners, “A lot of people outside of healthcare are building things for themselves. “If you don’t solve problems at scale, it will be the end of your company.”Additionally, Sarasohn-Kahn says new services shouldn’t overlook the per capita cost of medical care. She says, “If we move the needle on each individual, you’re changing the cost curve.” The best products will serve doctors, patients and employers. “An app that only touches on aspect of the system [isn’t the Holy Grail].”Fix the experience. Make healthcare pleasant, efficient and centered on the patient and you can change the face of an industry. “Convenience in healthcare,” Smit continued. “When was the last time you heard those words in the same sentence?” Adds Sarasohn-Kahn. “Make it like Jiffy Lube. Lower the wait time. Get them in and get them out. Make healthcare fun, sexy even.”A carrot approach. Sarasohn-Kahn says that digital wellness plans that encourage healthy living will be hugely important. She points out the ‘carrot approach’ used by app GymPact and how it “incorporates behavioral economics to do the right thing throughout the day.” For instance, the app offers users a coupon to eat salad to help convince them to skip junk food. “Healthcare is getting smarter about what motivates us,” she says. This kind of product “nudges” people toward a healthier lifestyle and ultimately has an impact on employers, physicians, pharmacists and patients.Improve results. When it comes to healthcare, investors want a product that will provide actual medical results. “Build an evidence strategy early on. People buy into healthcare based on evidence,” Smit says. “Don’t go to your comfort zone and just tinker with technology.”Reduce friction. Robert Stern, the chief executive officer of Point of Care 360, says that the most successful companies working in the digital health field are those that connect patients and physicians. In his experience, doctors don’t want to deal with email and they don’t want to deal with the cloud — they want something that instantly connects.”What if during the actual visit, a patient could bring in data he’s gathered on himself with an app and sync it with the doctor’s clinical decision-making platform?” Stern asks. Through extensive crowdsourcing, his company has learned that patients want to track their health in between appointments. The various third party apps that patients use to track this information aren’t trustworthy or organized. “Clinicians can’t follow that information,” he says. The killer platform would coexist with the physician’s system and sync on the spot.Do your research. Entrepreneurs need to do their homework to find new solutions. Says Smit, “This is a young space. Think about white spaces where no one is working.” Replace things, he says, don’t just add to what’s already there.Suggests Sarasohn-Kahn, “Look at physician workflow and see how people do their jobs.” She says, “Help doctors solve work flow. Help patients make decisions. How can you make things more efficient [for doctors]? How can you delight [patients]?”Be patient. No, the digital healthcare bubble is not about to burst because to the tech community, it’s not hot. “The number of exits is increasing, but exits outside of healthcare are much higher,” Smit says.The first billion dollar exit will set the mold for healthcare and help wary investors see a model to follow. “The investor community for digital health doesn’t really exist yet,” he continued. “[Investors] are investing in proven companies. It’s not an innovation investment. It’s a financial investment.”Correction: An earlier version of this story misspelled Jane Sarasohn-Kahn and omitted Marco Smit’s first name and company Next Innovation Health Partners. Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own. Growing a business sometimes requires thinking outside the box. 5 min read Free Webinar | Sept. 9: The Entrepreneur’s Playbook for Going Global Register Now »