Vocal Lessons Edmond Ok

How to Sing Valerie Amy Winehouse Cover Tori Matthieu Ken Tamplin Vocal Academy

Hey guys welcome back again to Ken TamplinVocal Academy, where the proof is in the singing. I'm here with my amazing student, Tori Matthieu,and we're doing takedowns of different songs today. We're going to do Amy Winehouse.The song's called Valerie. We'll do it first. We'll talk about it after, likewe always do. Let's rock! Amy Winehouse. Whooh! Nice job, girl! Man, that was good.Thank you. All right, so basically, we're doing a lotof different stuff, from Alicia Keys, Stevie Wonder, Amy Winehouse… And what's interestingabout this is not so much that we're just doing a bunch of cover songs, but it's howTori finds herself in the song, and actually

represents that art with her own touch, herown flair, but to be able to sing in a lot of different styles, because what this doesis to give you a lot of tools for your toolbox for singing. So, we're going to be working upon, actually, some original material, too, so be watching out for that. Anyway, this is KenTamplin Vocal Academy. If you like what you see here, please like and subscribe to mytutorials. Also, I have a killer course, you can check it out here. It's called “HowTo Sing Better Than Anyone Else� and I have a singer's forums. It's free. There areover 6000 members you can join at Ken Tamplin Vocal Academy, and just come by and say hi,and get your vocal questions answered. So,

until next time, Tori Matthieu, Amy Winehouse,Valerie, and Rock!.

How do tornadoes form James Spann

They call me the tornado chaser. When the wind is up and conditions are right, I get in my car and follow violent storms. quot;Crazy,quot; you sayé Perhaps, but really Ichase these sky beasts to learn about them. I want to share with you what I know. Tornadoes are rapidly rotating columnsof air that form inside storms that connect with the ground viaa funnel of cloud. When that happens, they tear across the Earth,

posing a huge threat to life and property. Because of this, there's a great dealof research into these phenomena, but the truth is, there's still a lotwe don't know about how tornadoes form. The conditions that may give rise to one tornado won't necessarily cause another. But we have learned a lot sincepeople first started recording tornadoes, like how to recognize the signswhen one is brewing in the sky. Are you coming along for the rideé

Tornadoes begin with a thunderstormbut not just any thunderstorm. These are especially powerful, toweringthunderstorms called supercells. Reaching up to over 50,000 feet,they bring high force winds, giant hailstones, sometimes floodingand great flashes of lightning, too. These are the kinds of stormsthat breed tornadoes, but only if there are also veryspecific conditions in place, clues that we can measure and look out forwhen we're trying to forecast a storm. Rising air is the first ingredient neededfor a tornado to develop.

Any storm is formed when condensation occurs, the byproducts of the clouds. Condensation releases heat, and heat becomes the energy that driveshuge upward drafts of air. The more condensationand the bigger the storm clouds grow, the more powerful those updrafts become. In supercells, this rising airmass is particularly strong. As the air climbs, it can change directionand start to move more quickly.

Finally, at the storm's base,if there is a lot of moisture, a huge cloud base develops,giving the tornado something to feed off later,if it gets that far. When all these things are in place,a vortex can develop enclosed by the storm, and forming a wide, tall tube of spinningair that then gets pulled upwards. We call this a mesocyclone. Outside, cool, dry, sinking air starts to wrap around the back ofthis mesocyclone,

forming what's known as arear flank downdraft. This unusual scenario creates a stark temperature difference between the air inside the mesocyclone,and the air outside, building up a level of instabilitythat allows a tornado to thrive. Then, the mesocyclone's lower partbecomes tighter, increasing the speed of the wind. If, and that's a big if,this funnel of air moves down into that large, moist cloud baseat the bottom of the parent storm,

CityLink Come On Take a Free Ride

Since 2009, Citylink buses have traversedEdmond helping people get to work school stores medical facilities and otherpopular sites around our city we've got four routes that service the differentparts of Edmond we have a commuter route that goes to oklahoma city and we have aparatransit service that serves people with disabilities and our targetaudience for Citylink is Edmond citizens or anyone really that wants to use publictransportation to get where they need to go and it's been a terrific successCitylink on average has around 25,000 passengers each month for nearly fouryears one passenger was attorney Jeff

Tate who rode to and from work on mostmornings he would take the express link bus a popular Citylink route that goes fromEdmond all the way to downtown Oklahoma City Jeff enjoy the commute and acomfortable ride I think the City Link service is a very safe transportationthe drivers fantastic they're all very professional they obey all the trafficlaws I've never been in a situation where I felt when the driversunsafe and as far as the other riders I've never felt I was in an unsafe situationdue to one of the other riders so I think it's very safe one of the benefitsof Citylink is it's free to ride and it

also helps relieve traffic in Edmond whenpeople use city link it reduces the number of vehicles on the roadways whichalleviates traffic congestion and increases flow McDonald Transit anAssociate's operates the city's public transportation service John Pleviech thegeneral manager at City Link oversees the management planning and operationsservices for bus and paratransit systems city link's goal is to safely andreliably transport our passengers to and from their destination they shouldexpect a safe and friendly ride to and from their destination and a clean busour fleet primarily consists of smaller

buses called cutaways to typically seeeighteentotwenty passengers to use those on the intown routes and we alsohave four larger buses which are typically used for the commuter routebetween Edmond in oklahoma city there is also a special service called CAPS forpeople with physical disabilities CAPS stands for Citylink Access ParatransitService It's an origin to destination service meaning that the bus drives to where theperson is picks them up takes them where they want to go andthen takes them back back home normally it's required by law to provide thisservice in areas where you provide local

fixed route buses public transportation nationwide isgrowing ridership nationwide is the up and the growth of public transportation systemsall the country or are growing the city of Edmond along with othersurrounding cities like Oklahoma City Moore and Norman are looking for ways toexpand public transportation services these cities have worked together onstudies over regional transit systems and the creation of a regional transitauthority that would fund and grow transportation in the greater OklahomaCity area in the meantime Edmond

representatives look for ways to improvethis service locally shorterterm Edmond is looking into other upgrades for thesystem possibly adding a bus stops and bus stop facilities adding more benchesand bus shelters and sidewalks along our transit network to help people connectbus system operating a service like Citylink can be very expensive most ofits funding comes from the city's general fund along with help fromfederal and state grants the city also sells advertisement on the sides ofbuses the recent advertising that's come on the City Link buses is one way thatwe can help to lower the cost of the

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