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Of Minds and Men

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first_img(Visited 25 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0 So many psychological theories have come and gone; does anything remain worth clinging to?Father Freud:  He’s still famous in intellectual history; his terms like ego and Oedipus Complex are still with us.  But Sigmund Freud has been, and remains, controversial (10/15/09).  His hometown of Austria is not sure what to do with him 75 years after his death.  Medical Xpress reported a new museum devoted to him and his work, but calls him a “prophet without honor” in his own country: “his ideas about sex, dreams and cocaine divided opinion in the Austrian capital.”Today’s stars, tomorrow’s rejects?  “New Study Lists Top Psychologists of Modern Era” announces a headline on Medical Xpress, but most on the list lack the name recognition of “Sigmund Freud, Carl Jung, Ivan Pavlov, [or] Charles Darwin – all eminent scientists who made major contributions to the understanding of human and animal behavior” (if the reporter’s judgment is to be trusted).  Readers might have heard of Noam Chomsky (a communist linguist, not a psychologist), but how about Richard Lazarus, Albert Bandura, or “happiness researcher Ed Diener”?  How would the “Top Ten” match up against leading Bible teachers or theologians?  Will their reputations vanish before they even gain popular fame?  They were measured by “the impact of research citations, the number of textbook citations, and major scientific awards”—things that might matter to fellow academics, but perhaps not to real people.Frankenstein lab:  New Scientist posted a list of five “shocking” psychology experiments from the 1960s that would be banned today.  Some experimental setups that put extreme emotional stress on participants; others treated them with drugs and electric shocks.  The cartoony website “Stuff You Should Know” has a video about the ill-fated Stanford Prison Experiment of 1971 that turned participants, cast into roles as prison guards, into heartless monsters and their victims into weeping psychotics in just two days.  The clip is listed with others in the category “Psychology Is Nuts.”Update 10/01/14: New Scientist posted another look back at “arguably one of psychology’s most unethical” experiments from 1919: John Watson’s “Baby Albert” experiment at Johns Hopkins, in which a baby was treated like Pavlov’s dog to fear rats.Publication bias:  The non-reporting of null results in the social sciences is still a worrisome problem, Science Magazine says.  Even studies that received government funding sometimes got left in file cabinet drawers.  Perhaps someone should psychoanalyze the reasoning of a social scientist who tried something, got a null result, and decided it wasn’t worth publishing.Correlation or causation?  Scientists are not immune from confusing correlation with causation, a fallacy described on PhysOrg.  For instance, Medical Xpress announced that “at least two regions of the brain decide what we perceive.”  But when neuroscientists observe brain regions light up in macaques during perception, are they justified in stating, “With the help of the tests on the monkeys, it is possible to establish how consciousness arises“?Proof or goof?  In an article on PhysOrg, astrophysicist Geraint Lewis says, “People looking for proof to come from any research in science will be sadly disappointed.”  If that is true in mathematical physics, how much more so in psychology?  Lewis ends with a quote he likes from Nobel laureate Richard Feynman: “I have approximate answers and possible beliefs in different degrees of certainty about different things, but I’m not absolutely sure of anything.”Will free will flee?  On New Scientist, Dan Jones cleverly titled his piece “Free will persists (even if your brain made you do it),” but it’s not clear if he chose to write that himself.  He describes an experiment that showed people cling to the concept of free will even when shown evidence that contradicts it.  Researcher Eddy Nahmias of Georgia State concluded from participant responses that despite what neuroscience shows, people feel from their own conscious experience that their choices are their own.  As philosopher of mind David Chalmers shows in a short video clip, people’s own conscious experiences are the closest things they have to their own undeniable rational knowledge.One of the best insurance policies you can develop against deception is a philosophy of science that understands its limitations.  There are limits not only to what science knows now, but to what it can know.  Picture, for instance, a loved one in your mind’s eye.  A neuroscientist can watch your neurons all day and never see that picture that you experience in the vividness of your consciousness.  Now picture the person’s name in text.  The neuroscientist will never see a representation of that name in any language, English or otherwise.  Now lift your arm.  If you lifted it, or chose not to, or lowered it, or lifted the other arm, you just did a little miracle: mind over matter.  Nothing in physics or chemistry caused that to happen: you did.Without including mental causes and rational mind in their fundamental assumptions, secular psychologists and neuroscientists have blinded themselves to reality.  Next month, William Dembski’s new book, Being as Communion, will make the case that “information” is a fundamental property of the universe (A. E. Wilder-Smith also emphasized the point).  From this, Dembski will augment the case for intelligent design that he began in his previous books.  But information from whom, by whom, and for whom?  We’d like to go beyond his well-meaning attempt to reach the rational mind, and state categorically that without the God of the Bible, nothing will make sense, and nothing will heal the problems of man’s mind.The Apostle John said it best in the first chapter of his gospel, in terms of light and darkness.  It’s very fitting after reading about some of the blind leaders of the blind in psychology, who lead themselves and others into the ditch.  John begins with “information” (logos) but makes it personal and historical:1 In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word was God.2 The same was in the beginning with God.3 All things were made by him; and without him was not any thing made that was made.4 In him was life; and the life was the light of men.5 And the light shineth in darkness; and the darkness comprehended it not.6 There was a man sent from God, whose name was John.7 The same came for a witness, to bear witness of the Light, that all men through him might believe.8 He was not that Light, but was sent to bear witness of that Light.9 That was the true Light, which lighteth every man that cometh into the world.10 He was in the world, and the world was made by him, and the world knew him not.11 He came unto his own, and his own received him not.12 But as many as received him, to them gave he power to become the sons of God, even to them that believe on his name:13 Which were born, not of blood, nor of the will of the flesh, nor of the will of man, but of God.14 And the Word was made flesh, and dwelt among us, (and we beheld his glory, the glory as of the only begotten of the Father,) full of grace and truth.John 3:19-2119 And this is the condemnation, that light is come into the world, and men loved darkness rather than light, because their deeds were evil.20 For every one that doeth evil hateth the light, neither cometh to the light, lest his deeds should be reproved.21 But he that doeth truth cometh to the light, that his deeds may be made manifest, that they are wrought in God.So walk in the light, as John advised in his first Epistle.  It’s the best psychology in the universe:4 And these things write we unto you, that your joy may be full.5 This then is the message which we have heard of him, and declare unto you, that God is light, and in him is no darkness at all.6 If we say that we have fellowship with him, and walk in darkness, we lie, and do not the truth:7 But if we walk in the light, as he is in the light, we have fellowship one with another, and the blood of Jesus Christ his Son cleanseth us from all sin.8 If we say that we have no sin, we deceive ourselves, and the truth is not in us.9 If we confess our sins, he is faithful and just to forgive us our sins, and to cleanse us from all unrighteousness.Got joy?  If not, follow these directions: turn right at the Light.last_img read more

Ohio Ag Weather and Forecast — November 30, 2017

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first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest Ryan Martin 11-30-17Keep the umbrella handy today. A weak cold front moving across the state this afternoon and evening, and we still expect it to trigger some minor precipitation. Right now we have no reason to deviate from our thoughts of a few hundredths to a tenth or two, most of the state will be in the lower part of that range. In fact, if we get just a little lucky, we can escape with just spits and sprinkles in many areas. Still, we are moving coverage up to near 80% of the state getting at least a little wet, and only SW OH has a chance of completely missing out.  There just is not a lot of moisture to work with here. Action is done by midnight tonight, and we should see a decent sunrise in most areas tomorrow morning.Dry weather is back behind the front for tomorrow through the weekend. Most of the state will see that dry weather continue a 4th day on Monday. However, we still see some precipitation threats trying to sneak into far northwest OH. This will come from a warm front moving through WI, northern IL, and MI, and the bulk of the fringe action gets wrung out in northern Indiana Monday morning and midday. But, there is a good chance at least a little bit of it makes it into a 4-8 county area in NW OH, west of Toledo and perhaps as far south as Van Wert. The rest of Ohio will be dry for Monday. Temps will moderate through the weekend and should be nicely above normal Monday, even in areas where it rains.Strong southwest flow pumps plenty of moisture into the second southern low on Monday as it moves across MO and into IL. That part of the system will bring rain to us after midnight Monday night and Tuesday. We continue to look for our best rains in this period, with .25”-.75” over about 70% of the state.Clouds break up overnight Tuesday night, and we should be dry for the balance of the week, Wednesday through Friday. While there is a threat of some lingering moisture still in far southern OH Wednesday, that threat looks to be easing farther south, so coverage may be down to 10% or less of the state currently. We expect Canadian high pressure to nose into the western Corn Belt, and while we never really fall under the influence of that high, we see it blocking any moisture or systems coming in from the west and northwest. Overall, we only see 2 systems in the next 10 days – what we see today, and then Tuesday of next week. The map above shows combined rain potential over the next 10 days.No significant change in the extended forecast period this morning, except to push back our next system just a bit – about 12-18 hours or so. We now have a weak upper level circulation moving into the great lakes closer to the 10th, but it has potential of only a few hundredths to a tenth or two. The rest of the period looks mostly dry, but colder. Northwest flow will keep temps closer to and below normal as we move toward midmonth.last_img read more

Storybird: A Family-Friendly Storytelling Tool That Has Nothing to Do with Twitter

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first_imgA little bit like a slide presentation app and a little bit like Whrrl, Storybird brings ease of use and a captivating interface to the sharing of words and pictures online.Using artwork from talented illustrators, Storybird allows users to create and display narratives of their own choosing. The site and its library of stories are currently particularly suitable for younger Internet and iPhone users. Best of all is the “story maker” section of the site, which allows users to drag and drop images, edit text, and create customizable stories to share with friends and family.Collaboration is as simple as inviting others via email to edit a story. Users take turns finishing a story in a fashion reminiscent of storytelling games played by children with insufficient access to televisions.Users can also create reading lists of stories for sharing and later perusal. Stories are rated for particular age groups, as well. Both of these features signal this site’s usefulness in the classroom.For more specifics on how to use the site to read and create stories, check out this demo video: Why Tech Companies Need Simpler Terms of Servic… Top Reasons to Go With Managed WordPress Hosting Creating stories was remarkably simple. We would have preferred better sorting of artwork by keywords or – better yet – a search function, either for artwork or for story subjects. For in-class use especially, the site must be searchable and results must be fairly accurate; it took us some time to even find stories grouped by tag. And we would love to see more sharing options for stories, including embedding options.Still, we loved this item from the Storybird blog about a three-and-a-half year old boy who was told about the site while in the middle of his evening bath:When asked “would you like to make a story with your dad?” Josh squealed “yes!” and proceeded to hop out of the bath, still dirty and soaking. “I’m finished! I’m finished!” he insisted. Five minutes later with hair still wet he produced his first Storybird. He made another one before bed, then demanded his dad read him all the Storybirds in the public library. In the morning, he woke up to say “I want to make a Storybird.”All inherent charm aside, Storybird is simple and intuitive enough to encourage read/write thinking and action in the youngest of Internet users, which is something we applaud and encourage.The site, which went live last Friday, September 4, is in its first version (the team has decided that the term “beta” is beyond overused). We found Storybird via the Go2Web20 directory. Tags:#start#startups jolie odell A Web Developer’s New Best Friend is the AI Wai… Related Posts 8 Best WordPress Hosting Solutions on the Marketlast_img read more

PRISM Could Cost U.S. Cloud Vendors Billions

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first_imgServerless Backups: Viable Data Protection for … brian proffitt Given the increasing paranoia about surveillance, businesses will need much cooler heads if they are going to actually stick with cloud computing and reap such benefits. Related Posts How Intelligent Data Addresses the Chasm in Cloud Top Reasons to Go With Managed WordPress Hosting Cloud Hosting for WordPress: Why Everyone is Mo… Right after the revelations from Edward Snowden about the alleged secret NSA program known as PRISM, there was speculation on ReadWrite about the fallout from the existence of a government program that could with seeming impunity dip its data-gathering hands into anyone’s cloud data at any time.See also PRISM Fallout: U.S. Internet Companies Stained By Intelligence Actions and PRISM Fallout Part 2: Companies Will Store More Data Behind The FirewallNow that speculation has some numbers to attach. A new whitepaper from the Information Technology & Innovation Foundation (ITIF) estimates that the U.S. cloud computing sector could stand to lose up to $35 billion over the next three years as a result of companies pulling back from cloud computing.Update: A blog post from Forrester analyst James Staten indicates that the ITIF estimate of the impact to the cloud sector may be far too low.  “We think this estimate is too low and could be as high as $180 billion or a 25% hit to overall IT service provider revenues in that same timeframe. That is, if you believe the assumption that government spying is more a concern than the business benefits of going cloud,” Staten wrote.Since PRISM is supposed to be aimed at non-U.S. citizens, the ITIF postulates, international companies are likely to be the most adverse to using U.S.-based cloud services. If 10% of international business flees U.S. cloud vendors, then the three-year hit will be $21.5 billion. But if 20% of global companies parts ways with U.S. cloud businesses, then the sector would see that $35 billion loss.The ITIF suspects that many international governments and cloud vendors are bound to try to exploit PRISM. Indeed, European and Asian vendors have already been using the U.S. Patriot Act for quite some time to scare potential customers into basing their data in home-grown cloud services.Reinhard Clemens, CEO of Deutsche Telekom’s T-systems group, argued in 2011 that creating a German or European cloud computing certification could advantage domestic cloud computing providers. He stated, ‘The Americans say that no matter what happens I’ll release the data to the government if I’m forced to do so, from anywhere in the world. Certain German companies don’t want others to access their systems. That’s why we’re well-positioned if we can say we’re a European provider in a European legal sphere and no American can get to them.’PRISM, then, is just pouring gasoline on an already burning fire, according to the ITIF.Staten believes companies may think twice about moving to cloud services anywhere. His reasoning? Government surveillance programs are not just confined to the U.S., which is bad enough. They may be global.Add it all up and you have a net loss for the service provider space of about $180 billion by 2016 which would be roughly a 25% decline in the overall IT services market by that final year, using Forrester market estimates. All from the unveiling of a single kangaroo-court action called PRISM.But Staten is not sounding the evacuation alarms. He believes that with careful planning, the benefits of cloud computing will still far outweigh the risk factors for any business.The fact of the matter is that the IT services market is a part of our portfolios because it provides capabilities we value either against IT or business metrics. And it’s highly likely these values are worth more to you than the potential risk you think your company faces due to government surveillance. Tags:#cloud computing#Prism last_img read more

Wilmer Valderrama, Minka Kelly dating again

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a month agoWest Ham captain Noble impressed by Aston Villa pair clash

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first_imgWest Ham captain Noble impressed by Aston Villa pair clashby Paul Vegasa month agoSend to a friendShare the loveWest Ham captain Mark Noble says it was right Anwar El Ghazi was not shown a red card on Monday night after he clashed with Aston Villa team-mate Tyrone Mings.In an extraordinary incident, El Ghazi pushed his head into Mings in what could easily have been construed as violent conduct during the 0-0 draw.“I didn’t know [El Ghazi] headbutted [Mings], but you do not want to see players getting sent off for a coming together with one of their own players,” said Noble.“It would have helped us out but I do not think something like that should be a red card. “It is nice to see that winning mentality and aggression. I like that and I do not want to take that out of the game.“It is in the heat of the moment and about wanting to win. I think it was Tyrone telling him that he was not doing his job. That is what happens in games.” About the authorPaul VegasShare the loveHave your saylast_img read more

23 days agoFlamengo veteran Dani Alves: Guardiola a football gift

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first_imgAbout the authorPaul VegasShare the loveHave your say Flamengo veteran Dani Alves: Guardiola a football giftby Paul Vegas23 days agoSend to a friendShare the loveFlamengo veteran Dani Alves heaped praise on Manchester City manager Pep Guardiola.Alves arrived at Barcelona just a day after Guardiola took charge of the club and together they went on to win three La Ligas, two Copa Del Reys, two Club World Cups, two UEFA Supercups, three Spanish Supercups and two Champions Leagues.”I think Pep is a genius,” the right-back told CNN.”A genius that football gave us as a gift, as a coach, as a person. How he got the best out of every player — those that played a lot, those that didn’t play as much — creating a synergy with a lot of respect between those inside the team.”That puts him in a very special position in my life and a very particular position. I think he’s a nonconformist genius, a methodical genius, a perfectionist genius and I think that makes him unique.”Wherever he goes, he can win more or he can win less, but I think a player that works with him will never be the same. Every day is a learning [curve], it’s a class like you were going to college. It’s a discipline because you learn something more.” last_img read more

Ezekiel Elliott explodes for 274 yards Ohio State holds on for 3427

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BLOOMINGTON, Ind. – With No. 1 Ohio State’s offense struggling and the team trailing in the second half, the thought of an upset was very much alive in the minds of the home crowd at Indiana.Running back Ezekiel Elliott was sure to put an end to that talk.The junior rushed for 243 yards in the second half, including touchdown runs of 55, 65 and 75 yards, and the Buckeyes (5-0, 1-0) held off the Hoosiers (4-1, 0-1) in the final seconds to grab a 34-27 victory.“In games like this, big plays are what’s going to spark the team,” Elliott said. “The O-line did a great job blocking, and they made it easy for me.”Redshirt junior wide receiver Michael Thomas said after the game that the team was happy to take the victory, but knew it would have to improve as Big Ten play wears on.“It’s the start of Big Ten ball, and it’s great to win on the road in a tough environment, but we’re a little bit down, we’re going to get it corrected and bounce back,” Thomas said.After the first 11 plays of the game resulted in minimal yardage, Indiana got going with a 12-yard screen pass to junior running back Jordan Howard on third down. Maintaining an uptempo, hurry-up offense, the Hoosiers brought the ball into the red zone, but OSU stood strong to hold them on third down. A 34-yard kick by redshirt sophomore Griffin Oakes was good, giving Indiana a 3-0 lead.The first quarter for OSU featured just one first down, while being outgained by the Hoosiers 114-36 and outscored 3-0.The Hoosiers picked up at the OSU 25-yard line to begin the second quarter and used a pair of 3rd-and-8 conversions to get the ball to the three. From there, sophomore running back Devine Redding pounded the ball in with a couple of carries, putting Indiana up 10-0 early in the second quarter.“We were just killing ourselves,” Elliott said. “We weren’t giving ourselves a shot, and that’s something we’ve been doing all season and we have to eliminate that.”The Buckeyes finally got on the board on their next drive as passes of 26 yards to redshirt senior tight end Nick Vannett and 21 yards to junior H-back Dontre Wilson helped get the ball to the Indiana 5-yard line. However, the drive stalled from there, forcing OSU to settle for a field goal and a 10-3 deficit.After a fumble by redshirt sophomore H-back Jalin Marshall stopped OSU’s chance to tie the game, the Hoosiers were unsuccessful on three plays inside their own 20-yard line.Instead of punting, however, Indiana coach Kevin Wilson called for a fake punt, which was blown up by redshirt junior linebacker Joe Burger for a loss. The Buckeyes were unable to find the end zone despite starting at the Indiana 13-yard line, but redshirt senior Jack Willoughby converted his second field goal to make the score 10-6.After stopping a nine-play Indiana drive from resulting in a score, OSU embarked on a nine-play drive of its own. Junior running back Ezekiel Elliott found the end zone on a screen pass, but an illegal block on redshirt senior H-back Braxton Miller negated the score. After a sack and a fumbled snap, OSU was forced to settle for a 43-yard field goal — which clanked off the right upright to keep the score 10-6 at the half.Jones completed 13 of 17 passes in the first half for 200 yards, but the Buckeyes managed just 14 total rushing yards. The Buckeyes were hindered by three penalties for 47 yards but outgained the Hoosiers 214-169, including 178-55 in the second quarter.After OSU’s first drive of the second half resulted in a three-and-out, Elliott took matters into his own hands on the next one.Following a rush of 14 yards by Miller on the first play, Elliott ran eight yards before exploding for a 55-yard scoring run to give the Buckeyes their first lead, 13-10.Elliott took the carry up the middle before veering to his left and outrunning the Hoosier defense down the field before diving for the pylon.The OSU defense continued to stand strong with the lead in hand, not allowing the Hoosiers to gain a yard on three straight offensive possessions.After getting the ball to the red zone with a chance to pad its lead after the third straight three-and-out, however, Jones’ pass was intercepted by Indiana sophomore linebacker Tegray Scales and taken to midfield. On the next play, sophomore quarterback Zander Diamont — in the game in place of injured starter Nate Sudfeld — found sophomore receiver Simmie Cobbs Jr. for 28 yards.Two plays later, Diamont and Cobbs again connected, this time for 13 yards into the red zone. A play later, the Hoosiers retook the lead with an 11-yard run by Redding — his second score of the day.Redding, seeing an increased workload because of an injury sustained by Howard — who came into the game leading the nation in rushing — finished with just 45 yards on 30 carries, but added the two scores.Down by four, Elliott again changed the direction of the game.On a 4th-and-short from the Buckeyes’ own 35-yard line, Elliott took a shotgun handoff from Jones and exploded up the middle, going mostly untouched in a 65-yard touchdown run.“It was a great call, a great scheme by the offense, and I really didn’t have to do much but outrun the (defensive backs) to score,” Elliott said.One play into the fourth quarter, the Buckeyes found another way to find the end zone as Jones lofted a pass 23 yards to an open Thomas. The score was the fourth touchdown catch of the year for the redshirt junior and gave OSU a two-score cushion.Marshall’s second fumble of the game gave the Hoosiers the ball back at midfield, which they turned into a 34-yard field goal to make the score 27-20.While Marshall was the game’s leading receiver with six catches for 110 yards, OSU coach Urban Meyer said after the game that his tendency to fumble is something that has “got to change.”“We’re turning the ball over at an alarming rate, and that’s obviously a difference in the game and at some point that’s going to bite you,” Meyer said.With the crowd starting to get loud again, Elliott put a stop to the momentum yet again, carrying it 75 yards for his third score of the day on the first play following Indiana’s field goal.“We like to have big plays,” redshirt junior guard Pat Elflein said. “We did that last year too, big passes or big runs. We thrive off those big plays.”Elliott finished with 274 yards rushing on 23 carries, a career high and more than enough for his 10th consecutive game of more than 100 yards on the ground. The rushing total was tied for the second most in a single game in OSU history.Refusing to go down quietly, Diamont rolled out to the outside and ran 79 yards on Indiana’s first play of the drive to bring the score back to a one-touchdown margin.OSU stuck to the ground on its next two drives, barely moving the ball and giving Indiana a pair of chances to tie or take the lead.The first drive resulted in a three-and-out, but the Hoosiers were able to move the ball on their second try, getting as far as the OSU 5-yard line with less than a minute left.OSU stuffed a first-down run by Redding before a false start penalty. Now needing 10 yards to keep the game alive, Diamont’s second-down pass was knocked away and a third-down run only went for a yard.With one more chance to tie the game or take the lead, the snap sailed over Diamont’s head, forcing him to run back 20 yards and heave a desperation pass into the end zone, which was knocked away to seal the victory.“We knew they only had nine seconds so they’re going to have to chuck it up, and we have to bat the ball down,” junior safety Vonn Bell said. “It’s a sense of relief that the defense, they stood up and took the challenge, and that’s a good sign right there.”Jones finished 18-of-27 for 245 yards, one touchdown and one interception.OSU outgained Indiana, 517-402, though Indiana led 21-13 in first downs.The Buckeyes are next set to return home to face Maryland on Oct. 10. Kickoff is set for noon at Ohio Stadium. OSU players before a game against Indiana in Bloomington, Indiana. OSU won 34-27. Credit: Samantha Hollingshead / Photo Editor read more

Ohio State wrestling gets back on track with win against Purdue

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The Ohio State wrestling team (8-2, 2-2 Big Ten) returned to winning ways after defeating Purdue (6-6, 1-2 Big Ten), 27-10, Thursday night at St. John Arena. Redshirt senior Bo Touris, redshirt sophomores Nick Heflin, Peter Capone, redshirt freshman Logan Stieber and freshmen Hunter Stieber, Derek Garcia and Andrew Campolattano all collected wins for OSU. The night opened up with the 125-pound match where Touris, filling in for freshman starter Johnni Dijulius, defeated Purdue freshman Luke Schroeder with a 15-6 major decision. The win put OSU up, 4-0. Logan Stieber added to the lead by pinning redshirt sophomore Cashé Quiroga at 133-pounds, which left the Boilermakers in a 10-0 hole just two matches into the contest. Logan Stieber, who improved to 17-1 on the year, collected his 10th pin of the season against Quiroga. “I’m pretty good at that arm bar move so I just took my time in getting it and once I got it locked up really tight it was just a matter of him going over,” said Logan Stieber. In the 141-pound match, freshman Hunter Stieber increased the Buckeye lead to 13-0 after defeating Purdue’s redshirt junior Jake Fleckenstein, 4-3. Purdue answered OSU’s first three wins of the night in the 149-pound match after redshirt junior Ivan Lopouchanski defeated OSU’s redshirt freshman Alex Gordon, 7-2. The Boilermakers were then able to cut the deficit, 13-6, in the 157-pound match when Purdue’s redshirt junior Tommy Churchard beat redshirt sophomore T.J. Rigel in a 9-6 decision. Immediately after, 165-pound freshman Derek Garcia scored a decision over Purdue’s redshirt sophomore Kyle Mosier 8-4, giving the Buckeyes a 16-6 cushion. At 174-pounds, Heflin added another 4 points to the OSU lead after a 15-6 major decision against Purdue freshman Drake Stein. The last time Purdue scored during the evening was in the 184-pound match where Purdue’s redshirt freshman Braden Atwood defeated OSU freshman Craig Thomas, 9-1. To end the night for the Buckeyes, 197-pound Campolattano delivered a 18-6 major decision over Purdue’s redshirt sophomore Justin Dinius before OSU heavyweight Capone defeated Purdue’s redshirt senior Roger Vukobratovich, 4-2, in overtime. Regularly projected starters, 125-pound freshmen Johnni Dijulius, 149-pound Cam Tessari and 157-pound Josh Demas did not wrestle. Redshirt junior C.J. Magrum also did not wrestle due to an ongoing injury. OSU’s win was its fifth in a row over the Boilermakers, a streak that dates all the way back to Feb. 10, 2006. It was also OSU’s first win since dropping their first two losses of the season to Nebraska and Minnesota this past weekend. “We wrestled good,” Logan Stieber said. “We wrestled hard. We wrestled tough. You know, we still got a lot to work on. It’s good to come back after losing two last week.” The Buckeyes now look to their next test, a duel against No. 2 Iowa at home Jan. 20. While he feels it will be a tough match, Logan Stieber said he believes his team is up to the task of challenging Iowa. “It helps, you know, obviously getting a win (tonight),” Logan Stieber said. “We got another hard week in practice again and Iowa is going to be really good. They’re tough so hopefully we just keep rolling.” read more

Houston Parents Sue HISD Over Removal Of ConfederateLinked Names

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