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Dartmouth Broadcasting
Dartmouth Broadcasting
Dartmouth Broadcasting
began in 1924 when members of the amateur radio club obtained a federal license to broadcast on the AM band, at 1170 kHz, as WFBK.[1] Later renamed WDCH, the station continued until the fall of 1925 when an inadvertent obscenity uttered over the air caused the college president, Ernest Martin Hopkins, to permanently shut it down. Radio finally returned to Dartmouth in 1941 due to the efforts of a group of determined students (led by Richard Krolik, class of 1941) and younger faculty who persuaded Hopkins to give the students a second chance. The new station, dubbed DBS, at first broadcast via tiny transmitters in each dormitory, each operating on a different frequency.[2] In 1942 this unwieldy arrangement was changed to a "carrier current" system using the college electrical system to reach the dormitories
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Carrier Current
Carrier current transmission (originally called wired wireless) employs guided low-power radio signals, which are transmitted along electrical conductors. The transmissions are picked up by receivers that are either connected to, or a short distance from, the conductors. Carrier current transmission is used to send audio and telemetry to selected locations, and also for low-power broadcasting that covers a small geographical area, such as a college campus
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Old Division Football
Old division football
Old division football
was a mob football game played from the 1820s to around 1890 by students at Dartmouth College
Dartmouth College
in Hanover, New Hampshire, USA. Old division football
Old division football
being played on the Green at Dartmouth College in 1874.The game was first played before the rules for Association football and Rugby football
Rugby football
were standardized in England, and it continued to rely on its own local rules for some time after students learned of the newer imports. Dartmouth students published the rules of what is now called Old Division Football in 1871. The game involved unlimited sides made up variously of the members of the two literary societies on campus: the United Fraternity versus the Social Friends ("Fraters v
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Dartmouth Big Green Women's Ice Hockey
Dartmouth may refer to:Contents1 Places 2 Institutions 3 Ships 4 Other uses 5 See alsoPlaces[edit]Dartmouth, Victoria, Australia Dartmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada Dartmouth, Devon, England, UK Dartmouth, Massachusetts, U.S.Institutions[edit] Dartmouth College, a university in Hanover, New Hampshire, United StatesThe Dartmouth, a newspaper of Dartmouth College
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Dartmouth Big Green Swimming And Diving
Dartmouth may refer to:Contents1 Places 2 Institutions 3 Ships 4 Other uses 5 See alsoPlaces[edit]Dartmouth, Victoria, Australia Dartmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada Dartmouth, Devon, England, UK Dartmouth, Massachusetts, U.S.Institutions[edit] Dartmouth College, a university in Hanover, New Hampshire, United StatesThe Dartmouth, a newspaper of Dartmouth College
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Alumni Gymnasium (Dartmouth College)
Coordinates: 43°42′10″N 72°17′04″W / 43.70278°N 72.28444°W / 43.70278; -72.28444 Dartmouth College's Alumni Gymnasium, located in Hanover, New Hampshire, in the United States, is the center of Dartmouth College's athletic life and hosts venues for many of Dartmouth's 34 varsity sports. After its completion in 1910, it was considered to be one of the most complete athletic facilities in the Eastern United States
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Hanover Country Club
Hanover
Hanover
or Hannover
Hannover
(/ˈhænoʊvər, -nə-/; German: Hannover [haˈnoːfɐ] ( listen)), on the River Leine, is the capital and largest city of the German state of Lower Saxony
Lower Saxony
(Niedersachsen), and was once by personal union the family seat of the Hanoverian Kings of the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
of Great Britain
Great Britain
and Ireland, under their title as the dukes of Brunswick-Lüneburg
Brunswick-Lüneburg
(later described as the Elector of Hanover)
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Leede Arena
An arena, is a covered or not covered enclosed area, often circular or oval-shaped, designed to showcase theater, musical performances, or sporting events. The word derives from Latin harena, a particularly fine/smooth sand used to absorb blood in ancient arenas such as the Colosseum
Colosseum
in Rome, Italy.[1] It is composed of a large open space surrounded on most or all sides by tiered seating for spectators. The key feature of an arena is that the event space is the lowest point, allowing maximum visibility. Arenas are usually designed to accommodate a large number of spectators. The term arena is sometimes used as a synonym for a very large venue such as Pasadena's Rose Bowl, but such a facility is typically called a stadium, especially if it does not have a roof.[citation needed] The use of one term over the other has mostly to do with the type of event
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Memorial Field (Dartmouth)
Memorial Field is a football stadium located in Hanover, New Hampshire, USA.[1] It is the home of Dartmouth Big Green football and outdoor track teams. The athletic teams at Dartmouth College compete in the Ivy League. In 1893, Dartmouth alumni built a football field called Alumni Oval in the southeastern part of the campus. The field's original wooden grandstand, which backed up on Crosby Street, burned in 1911
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Red Rolfe Field At Biondi Park
Red Rolfe Field at Biondi Park is a baseball venue in Hanover, New Hampshire, United States. It is home to the Dartmouth Big Green baseball team of the NCAA Division I Ivy League. The field has a capacity of 2,000 spectators. The field portion of the facility is named for Red Rolfe, Dartmouth Class of 1931, former New York Yankees player and Dartmouth athletic director from 1954-1967.[2] In 2008, a $5.2 million donation of two Dartmouth alumni, Michael J. (Class of 1979) and Cynthia Ginn (Class of 1980) Biondi, allowed for extensive renovations of the facility.[2] The playing surface was changed from natural grass to FieldTurf and shifted slightly toward left field. The installation of turf allowed for increased use of the field during late fall and early spring.[3] 650 permanent seats, with space for more than 1,000 additional seats, were added. Other new features included a new scoreboard, press box, dugouts, bullpens, and batting cages
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Dartmouth Skiway
The Dartmouth Skiway is a ski area located about twenty minutes north of Dartmouth College in Lyme, New Hampshire. It has thirty trails from easiest (green circle) to most difficult (black diamond) on over 100 acres (40 ha) of skiable area.Contents1 The mountain 2 History 3 References 4 External linksThe mountain[edit]The classic New England Holts Ledge DoubleThe Dartmouth Skiway has a summit elevation of 1,943 feet (592 m) and a base elevation of 975 feet (297 m), giving it a vertical drop of 968 feet (295 m). Its longest trail is 1.25 miles (2.01 km). There are three lifts which serve the trails at the skiway, including the Winslow Mountain Quad, the Holt's Ledge Double, and the J-Bar Beginner Lift. These lifts give the ski area an uphill capacity of 3,300 skiers per hour. Snowmaking covers about seventy percent of the area with over fifteen snowguns. There is a terrain park located on the Winslow side
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Thompson Arena
Coordinates: 43°42′04″N 72°16′49″W / 43.70111°N 72.28028°W / 43.70111; -72.28028 Rupert C. Thompson Arena
Arena
is a 3,500-seat hockey arena in Hanover, New Hampshire. It is home to the Dartmouth College
Dartmouth College
Big Green men's and women's ice hockey teams. The barrel-vaulted, reinforced concrete arena was designed by renowned architect Pier Luigi Nervi. It was named for Rupert C. Thompson '28, the major benefactor of the project, and replaced Davis Rink, the original "indoor" home of Dartmouth hockey from 1929 to 1975
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Scully–Fahey Field
Scully–Fahey Field is a lacrosse venue located on the campus of Dartmouth College in Hanover, New Hampshire. It is the home field of the Dartmouth men's and women's lacrosse teams. It was built in 2000 with an AstroTurf surface at a cost of $4.4 million.[1] It measures 86,400 square feet (8,030 m2) and has a capacity for 1,600 spectators.[2] This was replaced with a more grass-like FieldTurf surface in 2009.[1] The field is named in honor of Donald Scully and Peter Fahey. Scully graduated from Dartmouth in 1949 and played on its lacrosse and soccer teams, and was a two-time USILA All-American with 107 career goals to his credit
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Campus Of Dartmouth College
Dartmouth College is located in the rural town of Hanover in the Upper Valley of the Connecticut River in the New England state of New Hampshire. Dartmouth's 269-acre (1.09 km2) campus centered on The Green makes the institution the largest private landowner of the town of Hanover,[1] and its landholdings and facilities are valued at an estimated $419 million.[2] Dartmouth's campus buildings vary in age from several early 19th century buildings to a number of ongoing construction projects
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Dartmouth Big Green Men's Lacrosse
Dartmouth may refer to:Contents1 Places 2 Institutions 3 Ships 4 Other uses 5 See alsoPlaces[edit]Dartmouth, Victoria, Australia Dartmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada Dartmouth, Devon, England, UK Dartmouth, Massachusetts, U.S.Institutions[edit] Dartmouth College, a university in Hanover, New Hampshire, United StatesThe Dartmouth, a newspaper of Dartmouth College
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Baker-Berry Library
The Baker-Berry Library
Library
is the main library at Dartmouth College
Dartmouth College
in Hanover, New Hampshire. The fresco, The Epic of American Civilization, was painted by José Clemente Orozco
José Clemente Orozco
in the lower level of the library, and is a National Historic Landmark.[1] Baker's tower, designed after Independence Hall in Philadelphia, stands 200 feet above campus and is often used as an iconic representation of the college.[2][3][4][5] The original, historic library building is the Fisher Ames Baker Memorial Library; it opened in 1928 with a collection of 240,000 volumes. The building was designed by Jens Frederick Larson, modeled after Independence Hall in Philadelphia, and funded by a gift to Dartmouth College
Dartmouth College
by George Fisher Baker
George Fisher Baker
in memory of his uncle (Fisher Ames Baker, Dartmouth class of 1859)
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