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first_imgMay 14, 2007 (CIDRAP News) – Indonesia’s health ministry reported today that a 26-year-old pregnant woman who died 2 days ago tested positive for H5N1 avian flu, making her the country’s second fatality in as many weeks.The woman, who was 4 months pregnant, died at a hospital in Medan in North Sumatra, a health ministry official identified as Joko told Agence France Presse (AFP).Her death brings Indonesia’s fatality count to 76, Joko told AFP. From Indonesia’s recent reports, the total number of H5N1 cases appears to be 96, including the 26-year-old woman and a 29-year-old woman who died May 3, also at a hospital in Medan.The World Health Organization (WHO) has not included any Indonesian cases in its H5N1 count since the country stopped sharing H5N1 virus samples with the agency at the end of 2006. The WHO lists 81 cases with 63 deaths for Indonesia, out of a global total of 291 cases with 172 deaths; Indonesia leads the world in the number of deaths.The health ministry confirmed the woman’s case after a second set of tests came back positive for the H5N1 virus, AFP reported.The patient, who was thought to have eaten chickens that died of avian flu, became ill on May 2 and was treated at home before she was transferred to two different hospitals, the AFP report said.Twenty other patients are undergoing treatment for suspected H5N1 infections at various hospitals in Indonesia, Joko told AFP.In other avian flu news, animal-health officials in Bangladesh yesterday reported more H5N1 outbreaks in poultry, this time in a village near Nilphamari, about 250 miles northwest of Dhaka, the capital, Reuters reported today. The fresh outbreaks at small farms prompted villagers to cull about 15,000 chickens over the last few days, the report said.M. M. Kahn, a technical adviser to the Bangladesh Poultry Association, told AFP 2 days ago that the avian flu situation in poultry was “very grave” because some farmers were not reporting outbreaks or were trying to cover them up.”The flu is no longer confined to farms. Recently it infected domestic birds and fowls and there’s a real danger it could infect humans” in the heavily populated country, Khan told AFP.Government spokesman Abdul Motalib said the situation was not yet grave, but he acknowledged the nation was having trouble combating the outbreaks because of limited resources and staffing, the AFP report said.Bangladesh reported its first H5N1 outbreak in poultry in late March. Since then, Motalib said, H5N1 has hit 40 farms in 11 districts and has led to the culling of 151,000 birds, AFP reported.Meanwhile, officials across the border in India said today that dead poultry and ducks in two Indian states have tested negative for avian flu, Reuters reported. One of the farms that reported poultry deaths was in the eastern state of West Bengal in the village of Matigara, which borders Bangladesh.Upma Chawdhry, an official with India’s animal husbandry department, told Reuters that countrywide monitoring was continuing, with a focus on areas bordering countries that have reported poultry outbreaks.In Vietnam, a veterinary official from Nghe An, the central province where H5N1 virus resurfaced in poultry in early May, reported a new flu outbreak yesterday, the Chinese news agency Xinhua reported. About 1,900 ducks from three households were found dead on May 9, an animal-health official who requested anonymity told Xinhua. Samples from the dead birds tested positive for an H5 virus, the source said.Vietnam experienced a rash of outbreaks in December and January in several Mekong Delta and central provinces, according to the World Organization for Animal Health (OIE).Vietnam has had 93 human H5N1 cases and 42 deaths, but no human cases have been reported since November 2005, according to the World Health Organization.See also:OIE reports on 2007 Vietnamese poultry outbreakslast_img read more

first_imgA wise use of storage spaceSales agent at Calibre Real Estate, Marlene Baker, said the size, convenience, outlook and livability of the penthouse combine to make it a very attractive proposition.The sellers bought the penthouse in 2009 so they could take full advantage of their retirement.“They used to live in Clayfield and were looking for something easy and low maintenance that they could basically lock up and go cruising.”Of course if you decide to stay home instead, you’ll probably feel like you’re on holiday anyway.“The balcony looks directly to the city and up and down the river — it’s spectacular there in the evenings,” Ms Baker said. Secure lift access and Christmas gift storage areaWhile your average apartment can feel cloistered, you’ll have no such concerns here.The main bedroom is its own retreat with a study, dressing room, ensuite and balcony ensuring there’s a getaway for the new buyer. Your private main-bedroom suiteThe layout and four private car spaces would even suit a modern family, said Ms Baker.“I have a family (interested) … they have three teenage kids.“They thought the teenage kids don’t need as much outdoor yard space. It’s convenient for them and there’s enough parking for all of their cars.”If entertaining is your style, then guests won’t have pay to park either.“At Portside there’s parking underground which you’d ordinarily have to pay for, but if you have a large party of guests then each of them can get a pass to go down and park in there in Portside as well — that’s part of the Penthouse deal.”Ms Baker said she’s enjoyed having the chance to sell the apartment, and it seems the owner’s lifestyle is influencing her as well.“The owners do love their cruises so whenever we talk, we’re always talking about where they’re thinking of going next. I said to my own kids, ‘When we sell it, we’ll book a cruise.’”The penthouse is for sale now by private treaty through Calibre Real Estate Brisbane. Not a bad view for your dinner each eveningMore from newsMould, age, not enough to stop 17 bidders fighting for this home2 hours agoBuyers ‘crazy’ not to take govt freebies, says 28-yr-old investor7 hours agoThe lush decoration and printed wall paper may strike some online viewers as busy, but Ms Baker said once you’re in the apartment, you’ll understand what the owners have achieved.“They had a stylist come up from Adelaide who did help them with the decoration.“With the heights of the ceilings and light from outside, it all works in together.”One of the central pieces is also used very effectively by the owners each year.“That tree that’s in the atrium they end up decorating at Christmas time, then put all the Christmas presents in there and the grandchildren can’t touch them because it’s all glassed (in).” The penthouse is opulent and hugeWith almost 600sq m of living, you’ll forget this Portside sky mansion is part of an apartment block.But you’ll need around $5.5 million to secure the dream.The penthouse of Infinity Apartments located at 132/37 Harbour Road Hamilton has hit the market and it’s every bit as opulent as you’d imagine.Built in 2005, you enter the four-bedroom, three-bathroom home directly out of the secure lift.Take a couple of right-hand turns and you’re walking through the home theatre and into a 2000 bottle wine cellar — a handy detour to make before bee lining to the monster balcony and its city view.last_img read more

first_img23 Blackmore Street, WindsorTHIS old Queenslander in Windsor showcases picture perfect elegance.Owners Stacey and John Marshall bought the early 1900s workers cottage at 23 Blackmore St in 2014 as a renovation project.Mrs Marshall said it was in desperate need of some tender love and care.23 Blackmore Street, Windsor“That was our goal – to make it feel a little bit more loved,” she said.However, retaining its heritage features, including the timber floors, some of the original windows and two of the retro cupboards in the kitchen, was always a priority.23 Blackmore Street, WindsorMrs Marshall said they tried to retain the home’s classic style even with the new features.More from newsFor under $10m you can buy a luxurious home with a two-lane bowling alley5 Apr 2017Military and railway history come together on bush block24 Apr 2019For example, they found a tile that was similar to the original lino in the kitchen.The home, which sits on a 405sq m block, has three bedrooms and one bathroom. It also has an open living and dining area, a large kitchen, a study and sunroom.23 Blackmore Street, WindsorDownstairs, there is a tandem lockup garage with laundry and plenty of storage space.Mrs Marshall said the grassy backyard offered plenty of space for young kids.“It’s just an amazing area for the kids – they just absolutely love running around out there,” she said.23 Blackmore Street, WindsorThe kitchen was one of her favourite parts of the house because of its size.“That and the pink door, I love that,” she said.Mrs Marshall said the front door as well as its Woody Woodpecker doorknocker, which was ordered from the US, was a defining feature.23 Blackmore Street, WindsorShe said the family was going to miss Windsor and its friendly neighbourhood.“There’s a real sense of community in this pocket of Windsor,” she said.last_img read more

first_imgIts €1bn in equities produced 3%, while unlisted holdings returned 6.4% and real estate 9.9%.The R1 fund, with close to €1.6bn in assets, found less success with its bond holdings.The €1.2bn allocation returned 0.88% through to December 2013, as the overall portfolio provided 5.8%.Its €195m in equities produced a 5.9% return as the fund saw losses on its real estate portfolio.Unlisted assets returned 6.8%.The €3.9m Corum Co fund, made up entirely of bond holdings, returned 6.65% as the fixed income portfolio provided 5.4%.UMR operated two of its own equity portfolios, the Select Europe fund and the UMR Select OECD fund.The select fund saw returns hit 20.74% over the course of 2013, as OECD allocations returned 12.23%.UMR said the Europe fund remained overweight euro-zone equities, as allocations to the currency zone reached 15%.It’s OECD Select fund saw its returns come from its 60% allocation to North American equities, primarily US consumer stocks and listed real estate investments.The fund also retained 22% allocations to emerging markets, with a direct 2.8% allocation to local Chinese listed entities.Across the two funds, UMR’s allocations over 2013 leave it with 50% in European equities, 28% in the US and 11% in emerging markets, with the remainder in Japan, Australia and Canada.The UMR Select Alternative fund returned 5.83%, as the pension reasserted its commitment to unlisted investments, including 3.4% of the Corem fund, in both private equity and infrastructure. France’s €7.6bn multi-scheme UMR saw positive returns over 2013 on the back of fixed income and equity investments, as some real estate holdings failed to contribute.Comprising three funds – Corem, R1 and Corem Co – UMR saw strong returns from the equity portfolios it manages as a whole.The €6.1bn Corem fund returned 5% over the course of the year, with its €3.4bn in bond holdings supplying 5% returns.With around 300,000 members, two-thirds of which are still active, the fund maintains a higher equity and growth asset allocation compared with its peers.last_img read more

first_img5 Clithero Avenue, Buderim, is a good example of a classic Queenslander.They’re one of the nation’s favourite style of property, but what is it about Queenslanders that makes us love them so?According to Dion Seminara, the director of design at Dion Seminara Architecture, it is their timeless elegance.He said people loved the look of the exteriors and the sense of homeliness that they evoked.“They’re made of timber and tin and that resonates with people, it’s homely,” he said.And it seems we can’t get enough of them.Mr Seminara said at least 70 per cent of his business involved the restoration of period properties. 26 Cintra Road, Bowen Hills offers buyers a blast from the past.“Every week we get at least one call from someone looking to renovate a Queenslander or worker’s cottage,” he said.Yet their popularity could be what leads to their demise, as more people undertake renovations that may ruin a property’s original features rather than enhance them.“What is important is to protect what you love — the look from the front, and good proportion and balance inside,” Mr Seminara said. 26 Cintra Road has VJ panelling and decorative architrave and is on sale through Ray WhiteYou also need to be careful when buying a Queenslander, because many of them are not fit for renovation in the way you may want, no matter how charming they may appear.“People have to remember that these were the project homes of yesteryear. They were picked up and dumped on sites without much care or consideration for the surroundings or anything,” he said.Mr Seminara said location and orientation were important when choosing a home, along with not mixing up styles. The windows at 5 Clithero Avenue in Buderim are as dreamy as the view“A big mistake people make is they raise the home too much and repeat the materials from the original house on the ground floor exterior,” he said. “Replicating the materials used is not in keeping with the original style of these homes,” he said. More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus9 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market9 hours ago“Building in under a Queenslander can leave the property full of dark spaces. You really need to manage that.“Be careful of jumbling things up by mixing bedrooms and living rooms on both levels. You can do it, but be sure it suits what the market is demanding.”One Queenslander that has made the successful transition from dilapidated house to sophisticated, elegant home is at 5 Clithero Avenue, Buderim. The circa 1914 four-bedroom property has been sensitively restored to its former glory. Held by the same family for more than 50 years, the house is embellished with vertical joinery, 12-foot ceilings, original hoop- 16 Little Street, Kelvin Grove, has a large back balcony and traditional-style railings.pine flooring and a wide wrap-around verandah. Set among one hectare of landscaped gardens, it offers a private oasis in the heart of Buderim on the Sunshine Coast.The property is open to expressions of interest through Peter Hill of McGrath estate agency.Closer to Brisbane, 16 Little Street, Kelvin Grove offers buyers a taste of the past. Stained-glass windows, French doors, crafted timber fretwork and polished floors are all present in this renovated Queenslander. The formal lounge features an open fireplace and there are four bedrooms and three bathrooms, to accommodate a growing family. Take in views of the sunset from the back verandah of this home set on a 400 sq m block. It is on sale through Mario Sultana of Place estate agency.Also close to the city at 26 Cintra Road, Bowen Hills, Josh Brown of Ray White estate agency, New Farm, is marketing a great example of a renovated Queenslander. For sale by negotiation, this traditional four-bedroom home on a 744sq m elevated block has been enhanced for contemporary family living, without losing its traditional charm. The best example of its 20th-century origins are visible is on the first level where original hardwood floors and high ceilings with exposed beams are a highlight, along with architraves and leadlight windows.last_img read more

first_imgAston Villa have offered a new contract to defender Ron Vlaar but released striker Darren Bent, the club have announced. “Darren Bent is a proven goalscorer and that was something he proved during his loan spell with the club last season,” Clement told the club’s official website, www.dcfc.co.uk. “He is going to be key in our plans to move forward.” Enda Stevens will also leave Villa having made nine appearances after joining from Shamrock Rovers in January 2012. The Holland international had previously been expected to leave the club he joined from Feyenoord in 2012. Sherwood had shelved any contract talks with Vlaar until Villa had secured their Barclays Premier League future, with the club eventually finishing 17th. Vlaar, 30, has made 88 appearances for Villa and captained the side before being replaced as skipper by Fabian Delph this season. Southampton were interested in Vlaar last year after he excelled in Holland’s run to the World Cup semi-final, where they lost to Argentina in a penalty shoot-out with Vlaar missing from the spot. Villa also confirmed the exit of £24million record signing Bent, who has joined Derby on a two-year deal. Bent was released after scoring 25 goals in 72 appearances following a club record transfer from Sunderland in 2011. He fell out of favour with former manager Paul Lambert and spent time on loan at Brighton and Derby last season, sc oring 12 goals in 13 starts for the Rams as they missed out on the Sky Bet Championship play-offs. New Derby head coach Paul Clement shared the club’s interest in bringing Bent back to the iPro Stadium as he looks to win promotion at the first time of asking in his first managerial role. Vlaar’s current deal expires at the end of the month and boss Tim Sherwood has previously underlined his desire to keep him at Villa Park. Vlaar admitted after Villa’s FA Cup semi-final win over Liverpool in April that Sherwood’s appointment as manager had changed things for him at the club and he was considering staying. Press Associationlast_img read more

first_imgA bumper weekend awaits fans of the prestigious LaLiga, the top tier of Spanish football, as matches involving league leaders and defending champions, Barcelona; title chasers, Atletico Madrid and Real Madrid, as well as other encounters will be broadcast live exclusively to DStv Premium, DStv Compact Plus, DStv Compact and GOtv MAX subscribers.Barcelona, encouraged by their hard-earned 1-0 victory over Valladolid last weekend, travel to the south of Spain to confront Sevilla who, at a stage this season, topped the table. Sevilla’s title aspirations have since floundered and they currently lie fourth.They slumped to a 3-0 defeat in the hands of relegation threatened Villareal last weekend and will be occupied by the thought how to shut out an in-form Lionel Messi from adding to his 22 goals. The match will be live at 4.15pm on Saturday on SuperSport 7 and SuperSport Select 4. Second-placed Atletico Madrid will similarly take encouragement from their 1-0 win away at Rayo Vallecano. Star forward, Antoine Griezmann will hope to continue his goalscoring form while manager Diego Simeone will be hoping for a win as the perfect gift to celebrate his contract extension with the club.But they are up against a Villareal team, who helped their cause for survival in the league with a resounding win against Sevilla. The match shows on Sunday at 4:15 pm on SuperSport 7 and SuperSport Select 4.Real Madrid’s failure to sustain the momentum brought by their victory over city rivals, Atletico, saw them slump to an implausible home defeat to strugglers Girona last weekend, leaving them in third position. Santiago Solari’s men will, however, hope to bounce back against mid-table team, Levante, who will aim to continue their winning streak at Estadio Ciudad de Valencia. Levante beat Celta Vigo 4-1 in their last match. Their encounter with the wounded Real Madrid will be live at 8.45pm on Sunday on SuperSport 7 and SuperSport Select 4.The weekend encounters will kick off with the clash between Espanyol and Huesca on Friday at 9 pm. The match will air live onSuperSport 7 and SuperSport Select 4.Saturday’s games include: Getafe versus Rayo Vallecano (showing at 12 noon on SuperSport 7 and SuperSport Select 4); Deportivo Alaves versus Celta de Vigo (showing at 6:30 pm on SuperSport 7, 10 and SuperSport Select 2); and Athletic Bilbao versus Eibar (showing at 8:45 pm on SuperSport 7 and SuperSport Select 2).Games to be broadcast on Sunday are Leganes versus Valencia (showing at 12 noon on SuperSport 7 and 10, and SuperSport Select 2 and 4), and Real Valladolid versus Real Betis (showing 8:45 pm on SuperSport 7 and SuperSport Select 4).Week 25 matches will be rounded off on Monday when between Girona take on Real Sociedad (showing 10 pm on SuperSport 7 and SuperSport Select 4).Share this:FacebookRedditTwitterPrintPinterestEmailWhatsAppSkypeLinkedInTumblrPocketTelegramlast_img read more

first_imgSyracuse senior attack Nick Mariano has been named ACC Offensive Player of the Week after scoring a hat trick against Duke.The Orange (6-1, 2-0 Atlantic Coast) defeated the Blue Devils in a 12-11 overtime thriller that bumped up SU to No. 4 in this week’s Inside Lacrosse rankings. Mariano finished the game with four points including the game-tying goal with 1:26 left in the fourth quarter.Mariano leads the team with 26 points and is tied with Brendan Bomberry for most goals (15).Syracuse will travel to South Bend, Indiana to take on ACC rival and top-ranked Notre Dame Saturday at noon. Comments AdvertisementThis is placeholder text Facebook Twitter Google+ Published on March 27, 2017 at 5:30 pm Contact Charlie: csdistur@syr.edu | @charliedisturcolast_img read more

first_imgAfter Syracuse (5-2) managed an eight-point win over Cornell, Syracuse head coach Jim Boeheim noticed one recurring issue that was spurred by the Big Red’s defense.“We didn’t seem to be in sync,” Boeheim said. “I think their match-up (zone) hurt us a little bit. We saw that a bit against Oregon. That bothered us a bit tonight.”The defensive principles that Cornell used to hold Syracuse to 63 points were part of their match-up zone. Coach’s Clipboard defines a match-up zone as a “combination defense,” which puts together concepts of zone and man-to-man.It’s not the first time the Orange played that type of defense, as Oregon’s scheme, which Oshae Brissett called a “weird zone,” held Syracuse to 65 points on Nov. 16.Here’s a look at three plays that show what defensive principles limited Syracuse on Saturday night. Videos all via ESPN.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textPlay one: About 15 minutes to go in the first halfThe first obvious match-up zone principle above comes on Tyus Battle’s (25) entry pass to 6-foot-10 Bourama Sidibe (34) at the high post. Cornell guard Matt Morgan (10) comes sprinting over from the right wing, as he’s the closest in the vicinity. When Sidibe turns around, the 6-foot-2 Morgan is all over him.That leads to an ongoing rotation of the match-up defense, with Jimmy Boeheim (3) closing out on Frank Howard (23) and Josh Warren (22) rotating to the corner, cutting down any possible open shots created by Morgan’s movement.Elijah Hughes (33) attempts a behind-the-back dribble, left to right, that could’ve beat the defender Sidibe partially screened off. But because of the match-up defense, Jimmy slides across on a switch toward Hughes, who’s forced to pass out top.When the broadcast camera moves to a tighter shot, it shows Cornell’s Steven Julian (33) paying no mind to the high-low movement of SU and just waiting for Brissett (11) to reach his area.With defensive slides attempting to cut off penetration, Syracuse only gets a half-look at the rim from Brissett since no dribble-driver became fully clear. Sidibe cleans up on the glass, but the Orange didn’t get any defense-shifting action inside because of Cornell’s match-up switches.Play 2: 1:52 to go in the first halfWhen Marek Dolezaj (21) comes to set a screen, Cornell’s Terrance McBride (11) sprints over before the pick to make the match-up switch onto Howard. On the ball swing to Brissett and his ensuing drive, all five Big Red defenders shift right near the paint with eyes on Brissett, ready to slide off and help if needed. So, he dishes to Battle in the right corner.When Battle catches, two Cornell defenders believe they’re in his area, so they both close out. With better secondary passers on the floor, Syracuse would have a potential advantage off the double team, but the Orange don’t take advantage of an open man. Instead, Hughes (33) just shifts right into the same area as Brissett, allowing one Big Red player to match-up with two SU players at once.Battle bails the Orange out with a spin move and bucket. But the off-ball motion that led to congestion in an area where a player could’ve been open, and the lack of willingness to pass out of an overzealous double closeout show how this possession could’ve come up empty for the Orange.Play 3: 13:13 to go in the second halfSyracuse has remained reliant on pick-and-roll action this season after it was the Orange’s go-to play last season. Here, the match-up zone stifles three attempts at creating driving lanes.First, it’s Howard (23) going right off a Dolezaj screen, but Jack Gordon (32) pops right out to meet him. Howard passes it out, letting Battle explore a move right off a Paschal Chukwu screen. But Morgan slides right into possession and Battle’s explosive first step has no chance to go anywhere.Finally, it’s Howard again, this time going left off a Brissett screen. But Jimmy, previously matched up with Brissett, has switched off to await Howard near the free-throw line. Then, off the kickout, Jimmy recovers back to Brissett, who traveled after rushing his feet. Facebook Twitter Google+ Published on December 3, 2018 at 11:08 pm Contact Billy: wmheyen@syr.edu | @Wheyen3center_img Commentslast_img read more

first_imgJunior Griffin Smith doesn’t like to admit it, but his teammates insist he’s a perfectionist.Standing at 6-foot-3 and with a lean, athletic frame, Smith is hard to miss when he’s playing ultimate frisbee. He admits he’s not one of the team’s most skilled players, but as the president of the team, his attention to detail has become invaluable.Smith never wanted to be president. He wanted to be a captain, but realized the other players running for the position had more experience and knew the sport better, he said. This year, the club’s leadership made an overhaul by bringing in a new captain, two new coaches and a new president in Smith. He’s in charge of the team’s budget, planning tournaments and ensuring each member has filed the correct paperwork.“I don’t have that much game knowledge, Smith said, “So being able to help with logistics, paperwork, and making sure everything runs smoothly would probably help the team more than any strategy I give.”Luca Serio, one of three captains on the team, said Smith “really accelerated (to) the role of a president through his organization and ability to remain on top of things.”AdvertisementThis is placeholder textSmith ran for president unopposed, and now serves as the liaison between the club’s director and the rest of the team. He also coordinates game plans with the three team captains. Though Smith is nursing a pulled hamstring now, Serio said he’s noticed the improvements Smith has made as a player — Smith’s only been playing ultimate since his senior year of high school.“He continues to come to every practice, and he’s helping the other injured kids just get better,” Serio said. “He is determined to become a better thrower than I am, and he tells me that every day, and he does things in practice to prove it to me.”Trevor Kaminski, a freshman on the ultimate team, said Griffin and the rest of leadership made it a priority to foster a family-like bond amongst the team. One time, Smith invited a few rookies to the team house and cooked them ribs and macaroni and cheese. He then walked Kaminski home to Dellplain Hall to make sure he was safe.“I just see him as another resource,” Kaminski said. “He’s always positive and goes out of his way to help people, and it doesn’t matter who you are. He knows a lot about SU and even just life in general.”When Smith’s not on the field or running the ultimate frisbee club, he works as a student supervisor at MakerSpace, SU’s 3D printing and design studio. He’s also developed a Google Drive with homework, quizzes and tests to help engineering students on the ultimate team, Serio said.Karleigh Merritt-Henry | Digital Design EditorSmith is a mechanical engineering major, and he spends much of his free time — roughly 10 hours per week —in MakerSpace. He is currently working on two bioengineering projects. He leads a team in building a cheap bone drill for a nonprofit in India, and helps manufacture a rehabilitation device for patients with spinal stenosis.“He is always creating things, like magnets, stickers, and cutouts for t-shirts,” Serio said. “It’s pretty cool for him to be able to do that, and it’s really exciting to watch him go through all that stuff.”Despite a heavy course load —he also minors in computer science and biology — Smith said he’s not challenged by balancing his classwork with MakerSpace activities or the ultimate frisbee team, which practices three times a week and has tournaments on the weekends. Smith avoids all of social media except Facebook, he said, avoiding distractions that would “take away any bandwidth.”Smith spent the past summer working for CELLINK in Boston, Massachusetts, which makes 3D bioprinters. Smith said his dream job is to continue working with bioprinting, particularly the process of 3D printing with cells.“I have always wanted to help make something that can help save and improve people’s lives even after I’m gone, and I think this is certainly a way,” Smith said. Published on October 15, 2019 at 11:52 pm alsafaya@syr.edu Commentscenter_img Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more