Top 10 similar words or synonyms for goodsell

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Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for goodsell

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Major Goodsell Goodsell’s first attempt at winning the Single Sculls World Championship was on 20 September 1924. Goodsell was an up-an-coming sculler and had won the New South Wales amateur championship before turning professional. He challenged the World Title holder, Jim Paddon, for a match with a stake of £200 a side. The race was held on the Richmond River, North Coast district, NSW, Australia. Goodsell was known to be fast over the first mile or two and a good race was expected. He was trying to break the Champion by a fast pace but evidently tried too hard as he capsized after just a quarter of a mile. Although he got back into the boat and continued, the race was effectively over and the Champion just paddled home to win.
Major Goodsell Very shortly afterward, Goodsell was challenged by a New Zealand sculler named Pat Hannan. The race was run on 27 June 1925 on the Parramatta River, Sydney. Goodsell led all the way and easily beat the challenger. He was never fully extended and won by about three lengths. The time was 21m.31s. A crowd estimated at a quarter of a million was quoted to have seen the race.
Goodsell Amplifiers . The resulting tone is quite British rock yet with more gain than the MkIII.
Charles Goodsell Charles T. Goodsell was born in Kalamazoo, Michigan on July 23, 1932. He is the son of former Kalamazoo College President Charles Goodsell and Francess Comee Goodsell. Goodsell earned his BA degree at Kalamazoo College in 1954. Goodsell graduated "magna cum laude" and was awarded the William G. Howard Memorial Prize in political science and the Oakley Prize for highest grade recorded for a college course. After graduating, Goodsell enlisted in the United States Army and served from 1954 to 1956. Goodsell then obtained his Ph.D at Harvard University where he was a student of V. O. Key, Jr.
Charles Goodsell Goodsell began his academic teaching career as an assistant professor of public administration at the University of Puerto Rico in 1961. In 1964 he became a research associate at Princeton University. Two years later in 1966, he became a professor of political science at Southern Illinois University. In 1978, Charles Goodsell began teaching at Virginia Tech University as a professor of public administration and public affairs and served as director of the university's Center for Public Administration and Policy. Goodsell continued to teach at Virginia Tech University until he retired in 2002, although he remained at the university as professor emeritus. During his career, Goodsell was also a distinguished visitor at Cleveland State University, Carleton University and the University of Texas at Austin.
Charles Goodsell In "The Case for Bureaucracy: A Public Administration Polemic", Charles Goodsell takes the position that the generally disparaging view of bureaucracy is unwarranted, and that the "quality of public service in the United states is vastly underrated". Originally published in 1983, it is Goodsell's best known work. Intended to be a rebuttal to the popular notion of bureaucracy as a callous, oppressive, and dysfunctional machine, it has been the recipient of much praise within the field of public administration. Since its original release, there have been 3 subsequent editions, with the 4th edition being released in December 2003.
Goodsell Amplifiers In the early 1990s, Goodsell owned a successful vintage organ and keyboard business operated under the name of Numerous Complaints Music. With this business, Goodsell acquired, repaired, and sold highly sought after vintage keyboards and organs such as: Moog Synthesizers, Hohner Clavinets, and Hammond and Farfisa Organs. After the pre-ceding decade of digital keyboards, professional musicians were yearning for the classic sounds of a vintage keyboard or organ, creating the perfect time for Goodsell's business to soar. Soon, professional artists such as Bon Jovi, The Allman Brothers, and R.E.M., began banging down Goodsell's door for vintage keyboards. As a result to the high demand, Goodsell began accepting orders that he could not fulfill. As a result, he began to go global, traveling the world for vintage keyboards and accessories. Twelve years later, after becoming bored and tired of his organ/keyboard business, he created the first Goodsell Super 17 amplifier. The amplifier was made with nothing but old organ components he had lying around. Today this amplifier resides at Southern Tracks Studio in Atlanta, Georgia. At this point, Goodsell became known as Goodsell Electric Instrument Co., LLC.
Goodsell Amplifiers The Dominatrix 18 is quite similar yet also contrasting to Goodsell's all-star Super 17 MkIII amplifier
Goodsell Amplifiers . Like the Super 17 MkIII, the Dominatrix features two EL84 tubes as well as three 12AX7 tubes. However, unlike the MkIII's solid state (electronics) rectifier, the Dominatrix features a EZ81/6CA4 tube rectifier. Also like the MkIII, it features six control knobs however their functions are quite different to that of the MkIII's
Goodsell Amplifiers . The phase inverter in the Dominatrix is structurally similar to those of all other Goodsell amplifier's yet its component values differ in an effort to be more similar to the Watkins Electric Music schematics