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The Miss America 2023 Competition will crown Miss America for 2023 on Thursday night. The event will take place live from the Mohegan Sun Arena in Connecticut— and Parade has a look at all 51 of the Miss America candidates who are vying for more than $500,000 in scholarship money. ♠√Click Here To Miss America 2023 Live Watch the Miss America competition, which, in 2023, is only available to stream at pageantslive.com and on the Pageants Live app on various streaming platforms on Thursday, Dec. 15 at 8p.m. ET. Miss America 2022 Emma Broyles of Alaska will crown her successor at the end of the event. Who will host Miss America 2023? The final night of competition will be hosted by Laura Rutledge, host of ESPN’s NFL Live and SEC Network’s SEC Nation, Miss Florida 2012 and top 15 at Miss America 2013. Who are the judges for Miss America 2023? The judges include TV personality Aparna Shewakramani; former professional NBA player Trevor Booker; Trish Regan, an award-winning journalist and host of ‘The Trish Regan Show’ podcast and former Miss New Hampshire; Home Improvement actress Debbe Dunning; and Mirai Nagasu, American figure skater and two-time Winter Olympic athlete. 2021-09-09: Version 6.0.0 was created. Now includes data for the North Sea Link (NSL) interconnector from Great Britain to Norway (https://www.northsealink.com). The previous version (5.0.4) should not be used - as there was an error with interconnector data having a static value over the summer 2021.dd Version 144 of the dataset. MAJOR CHANGE NOTE: The dataset files: full_dataset.tsv.gz and full_dataset_clean.tsv.gz have been split in 1 GB parts using the Linux utility called Split. So make sure to join the parts before unzipping. We had to make this change as we had huge issues uploading files larger than 2GB's (hence the delay in the dataset releases). The peer-reviewed publication for this dataset has now been published in Epidemiologia an MDPI journal, and can be accessed here: https://doi.org/10.3390/epidemiologia2030024. Please cite this when using the dataset.gd This dataset contains impact metrics and indicators for a set of publications that are related to the COVID-19 infectious disease and the coronavirus that causes it. It is based on:gs Τhe CORD-19 dataset released by the team of Semantic Scholar1 and Τhe curated data provided by the LitCovid hub2.sa These data have been cleaned and integrated with data from COVID-19-TweetIDs and from other sources (e.g., PMC). The result was dataset of 621,235 unique articles along with relevant metadata (e.g., the underlying citation network). We utilized this dataset to produce, for each article, the values of the following impact measures:gww Influence: Citation-based measure reflecting the total impact of an article. This is based on the PageRank3 network analysis method. In the context of citation networks, it estimates the importance of each article based on its centrality in the whole network. This measure was calculated using the PaperRanking (https://github.com/diwis/PaperRanking) library4.sff Influence_alt: Citation-based measure reflecting the total impact of an article. This is the Citation Count of each article, calculated based on the citation network between the articles contained in the BIP4COVID19 dataset. Popularity: Citation-based measure reflecting the current impact of an article. This is based on the AttRank5 citation network analysis method. Methods like PageRank are biased against recently published articles (new articles need time to receive their first citations). AttRank alleviates this problem incorporating an attention-based mechanism, akin to a time-restricted version of preferential attachment, to explicitly capture a researcher's preference to read papers which received a lot of attention recently. This is why it is more suitable to capture the current "hype" of an article.ggwsw Due to the relevance of the COVID-19 global pandemic, we are releasing our dataset of tweets acquired from the Twitter Stream related to COVID-19 chatter. Since our first release we have received additional data from our new collaborators, allowing this resource to grow to its current size. Dedicated data gathering started from March 11th yielding over 4 million tweets a day. We have added additional data provided by our new collaborators from January 27th to March 27th, to provide extra longitudinal coverage. Version 10 added ~1.5 million tweets in the Russian language collected between January 1st and May 8th, gracefully provided to us by: Katya Artemova (NRU HSE) and Elena Tutubalina (KFU). From version 12 we have included daily hashtags, mentions and emoijis and their frequencies the respective zip files. From version 14 we have included the tweet identifiers and their respective language for the clean version of the dataset. Since version 20 we have included language and place location for all tweets.dfgg 2021-05-05: Version 5.0.0 was created. Datetimes now in ISO 8601 format (with capital letter 'T' between the date and time) rather than previously with a space (to RFC 3339 format) and with an offset to identify both UTC and localtime. MW values now all saved as integers rather than floats. Elexon data as always from www.elexonportal.co.uk/fuelhh, National Grid data from https://data.nationalgrideso.com/demand/historic-demand-data Raw data now added again for comparison of pre and post cleaning - to allow for training of additional cleaning methods. If using Microsoft Excel, the T between the date and time can be removed using the =SUBSTITUTE() command - and substitute "T" for a space " "gww 2021-03-02: Version 4.0.0 was created. Due to a new interconnecter (IFA2 - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/IFA-2) being commissioned in Q1 2021, there is an additional column with data from National Grid - this is called 'POWER_NGEM_IFA2_FLOW_MW' in the espeni dataset. In addition, National Grid has dropped the column name 'FRENCH_FLOW' that used to provide the value for the column 'POWER_NGEM_FRENCH_FLOW_MW' in previous espeni versions. However, this has been changed to 'IFA_FLOW' in National Grid's original data, which is now called 'POWER_NGEM_IFA_FLOW_MW' in the espeni dataset. Lastly, the IO14 columns have all been dropped by National Grid - and potentially unlikely to appear again in future.fgwf 2020-12-02: Version 3.0.0 was created. There was a problem with earlier versions local time format - where the +01:00 value was not carried through into the data properly. Now addressed - therefore - local time now has the format e.g. 2020-03-31 20:00:00+01:00 when in British Summer Time.stuu 2020-10-03: Version 2.0.0 was created as it looks like National Grid has had a significant change to the methodology underpinning the embedded wind calculations. The wind profile seems similar to previous values, but with an increasing value in comparison to the value published in earlier the greater the embedded value is. The 'new' values are from https://data.nationalgrideso.com/demand/daily-demand-update from 2013.fgew Previously: raw and cleaned datasets for Great Britain's publicly available electrical data from Elexon (www.elexonportal.co.uk) and National Grid (https://demandforecast.nationalgrid.com/efs_demand_forecast/faces/DataExplorer). Updated versions with more recent data will be uploaded with a differing version number and doidf All data is released in accordance with Elexon's disclaimer and reservation of rights.derrr This disclaimer is also felt to cover the data from National Grid, and the parsed data from the Energy Informatics Group at the University of Birmingham.