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Razer Book 13 productivity laptop has a compact, portable design for easy mobility » Gadget Flow

first_imgMaybe you work at home. Maybe you work at an office. Maybe you work at a coffee shop. Or maybe you want the freedom to work anywhere. That’s what you get with the Razer Book 13 productivity laptop, which has a super-compact design. With a 13.4″ bezel display, this super-portable productivity laptop is made for you to take it wherever you want to go. Additionally, boasting 14 hours of battery life, this new Razer Book ensures you can work all day long, too. Furthermore, the Razer Book 13 comes with an 11th-generation Intel Core i5 or i7 processor for efficiency, multitasking, and power. With its 16:10 aspect ratio and Gorilla Glass 6 display, this is a screen you’re going to want to look at. In fact, you can even choose between an FHD non-touch screen, an FHD touchscreen, or a UHD touchscreen. – Advertisement –last_img read more

Ady Cohen’s success in the net is a byproduct of her mother’s support

first_img Facebook Twitter Google+ Ady Cohen stood in net, watching the seconds tick as Syracuse was on its way to defeating Robert Morris to capture its first ever College Hockey America title. Cohen, whose playing time wavered throughout the season, was one of the Orange’s catalysts in the postseason.Behind Syracuse’s bench, Debra Cohen stood anxiously, with fellow SU parents on either side of her, supporting her through the final minutes. She’d adopted Cohen at 7 months old from Russia, and moved from Florida to Ohio to New York, just to make sure Cohen’s hockey career continued.That night against the Colonials, Debra couldn’t hold back tears — it’s what her daughter always wanted, to be a starting collegiate goalie.“It makes a lot of it all worthwhile,” Debra said.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textCohen knew she wanted to be a Division I net-minder going into her freshman year of high school, but there were few top programs in Florida. Debra left her job, left Cohen’s grandparents and left home for her daughter’s dream. Cohen started her career at SU as a walk-on, but last season, the 21-year-old finally got her chance and shone down the stretch, saving 54 of the 59 shots she faced in the CHA tournament.Now, as a senior, head coach Paul Flanagan called Cohen a “viable part of our program” heading into the 2019-20 season. It’s her job to lose, but whether or not Cohen starts, Debra will still be rooting for her daughter at every Syracuse home game.Eva Suppa | Digital Design EditorAfter Debra adopted Cohen in 1999, the two lived alone together in Boca Raton, Florida, 20 minutes away from the Florida Panthers IceDen in Coral Springs. Having figure skated herself, Debra took her three-year-old to a “Learn-to-Skate” session, figuring it would be a fun alternative to something outdoors in the relentless heat of southern Florida.Cohen was a natural on skates and was enamored with the Panthers mascot and his hockey uniform, she said. While Stanley C. Panther was her first introduction to the sport, seeing other kids play hockey after her figure skating sessions made her want to try for herself.Cohen started in an NHL Learn to Play program at five. She initially gravitated towards forward but thought playing attack was boring because they didn’t wear enough gear.“I saw the equipment, I thought it was cool, and I became a goalie,” Cohen said.Debra bought Cohen the equipment she needed without hesitation. Cohen quickly exceeded her age group, partly because of skill and partly because there simply weren’t many kids playing youth hockey goalie in Florida, said Mike Necela, who coached her in the Learn to Play program.“She didn’t have any girls to look up to, so it ended up being her and the boys,” Necela said.By the time Cohen was 12, she was being used as target practice for boys and girls who were training for their upcoming juniors seasons, generally for players between 16 and 21, Necela said.That summer, Debra sent Cohen to the USA Hockey Mid-American District Development Camps to improve her skills. To gain traction, Cohen enrolled at Gilmour Academy (Ohio), over 1,000 miles from Boca Raton. Debra didn’t want Cohen to live alone at 13 years old, so she moved into an apartment less than a mile from the school.“I just like to be supportive of what she’s doing,” Debra said, “With the work I had, I was able to adjust my schedule to be there with her.”Ally Walsh | Staff PhotographerOn the weekends, they’d sometimes travel to New York City to see Broadway productions. “Wicked,” Cohen’s favorite musical, is quoted on the back of her helmet at Syracuse: “Defy Gravity.”Cohen’s prior experience against older competition as target practice prepared her enough to start her freshman year of high school, where she’d accumulate a .923 save percentage in four years. In one game her sophomore year, Cohen was getting ready for a penalty shootout. Debra, too anxious to watch, left the stadium and had a fellow parent text her the result.Still, despite her impressive play, scholarship offers were hard to come by. Debra graduated from Syracuse in 1996, but there wasn’t a women’s ice hockey program there at the time. Flanagan, the team’s 11-year head coach, had been talking to Cohen’s coach at Gilmour and was in the market for a third goalie. It was the perfect fit.Once Cohen graduated and made the move east for Syracuse, so did Debra. This time, though, she bought a condo in the Finger Lakes, letting Cohen live with her teammates on campus. The two still meet weekly, either for meals or after games. But the transition was difficult for a quiet person like Cohen. Redshirt senior Lindsay Eastwood said it took a couple of jokes for Cohen to share her personality during her freshman year, but she now has a knack for cracking everyone up.It was during Cohen’s sophomore year that she really began to gel with her teammates, Cohen said. The team would all go to the Sheraton for breakfast as part of their pregame ritual. For most of her career, though, Cohen would go into those meals knowing someone else would be facing the opponent’s shots later that day.“I didn’t really focus on ‘Oh I haven’t played the last two years’ or whatever,’” Cohen said, “The time is now, and if I’m in there I’m going to take full advantage.”Eva Suppa | Digital Design EditorHer junior year could’ve been plagued by missing two months with a concussion and inconsistent playing time again, but Flanagan gave her a chance during conference play. She totaled a team-best 2.75 goals against average in 13 starts — including a shutout of Mercyhurst on Feb. 9.That game was the reason Cohen replaced Maddi Welch for Syracuse’s semifinal matchup against Mercyhurst, in which she made 28 saves. That was enough for Flanagan to go back to her in the final, where she saved 26 of 28 shots faced.Debra was characteristically anxious during the final game, even when SU led by multiple goals. Sometimes, she prefers it when Cohen’s on the bench; there’s much less stress then.But Cohen stood strong in net. Syracuse’s offense exploded for six goals to defeat Robert Morris 6-2 and capture SU’s first CHA championship.After the game, Cohen’s teammates flooded onto the ice to embrace Cohen, forming a pig pile in the process. Cohen’s journey — growing up with a single mother, moving place-to-place, and spending two years waiting on the sidelines — led to that moment underneath all her teammates.As Cohen emerged from the team’s celebration, went through the handshake line and posed for pictures with the CHA trophy, Debra cried. It was what she’d envisioned for her daughter all along.Said Debra: “It was one of those moments that’s a long time coming.” Comments Published on October 6, 2019 at 9:58 pm Contact Tim: tnolan@syr.edulast_img read more

Welcome back to our weekly update that highlights 

first_imgWelcome back to our weekly update that highlights some of the cases appearing on 311 in the North End/Waterfront neighborhoods. All 311 cases are public information and can be found at 311.boston.gov.Rats Allegedly Living in Front of The North End Public Library“There are NEW RATS living in the garden beds in the front of the North End Branch of the Boston Public Library. There are 4 newly dug holes along the front of the library. Please address this situation ASAP as a school group will be planting bulbs in there soon.”Hole under library where rats allegedly live.The original 311 post can be found here. The case was submitted and opened on November 2nd, 2018. The case was marked resolved the same day on November 2nd, 2018.*Advertisement* Crack in Pavement at Basketball Court Behind Langone Park“Huge crack in the pavement at the basketball court.”Large crack in basketball court pavement.The original 311 post can be found here. The case was submitted and opened on June 11th, 2018. The case was resolved five months later on November 1st, 2018 with the following message: “Closed with status: Case Resolved.”Delivery Trucks near Battery Wharf Idling, Double Parking in Front of Parked Cars“Why are delivery trucks for Battery Wharf constantly double parking and taking up the entire one way street to make deliveries? Don’t they have a delivery entrance?! They block traffic and your car if parked on the street. Why is this ok? And buses constantly idling as well. They should have to turn them off. They are loud and give off a lot of exhaust.”Delivery truck double parking, blocking parked cars from moving.The original 311 post can be found here. The case was submitted and opened on November 6th, 2018. The case was resolved later that day on November 6th, 2018 with the following message: “Closed with status: Case Resolved. Supervisor responded and enforced area. Vehicles in violation have been moved from area. Supervisor will routinely check area for double parked trucks. Thank You.”Remember, to report a claim with 311, you can call 311, go to the 311 website, tweet at 311, or download the app. What do you think about these 311 cases? Follow our “What’s The 311?” tag to see past week’s postings!While you’re here …we have a small favor to ask. More people than ever are reading NorthEndWaterfront.com but we need your help making ends meet. Advertising doesn’t bring in enough to pay for reporting or editorial work. Keeping this website going takes a lot of time, money and hard work. But we do it because we believe community news is important – and we think you do too. If everyone who reads this site, who likes it, puts in a bit to pay for it, then our future would be much more secure. Checks can be made out to North End Boston LLC, 343 Commercial St. #508, Boston 02109 or contribute online using the following links:*Make a One-Time Contribution* or *Become a Patron*last_img read more