No. 4 TCU’s Women’s Rifle shoots a program-best in win

first_imgJonathan is a journalism major from Philadelphia who is also minoring in Spanish. When Jonathan is not writing for TCU 360, he enjoys watching his favorite sports teams (76ers, Eagles, Union, Phillies, and Flyers). Jonathan Abrahamhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/jonathan-abraham/ TCU rowing program strengthens after facing COVID-19 setbacks Facebook printThe No. 4 Women’s Rifle team set a new program record with their performance at the Patriot Rifle Championship (PRC), which they had previously set last season.The Frogs had eight of the top nine aggregate scorers in their match. Rachel Garner led the way for TCU with an aggregate score of 1,185 followed by Elizabeth Marsh who finished with an aggregate of 1,178.TCU led the field in smallbore as Garner finished first in the group with a season-high score of 589. Marsh finished second with a 582 while Kristen Hemphill scored a 579 to round out the top three performance by the Frogs.The Horned Frogs continued their strong performance where Garner, Marsh, Casey Lutz and Angeline Henry all posted a score of 596 to help the Frogs achieve a new program record.The Horned Frogs will travel to Lexington, Va. where they will battle against the Virginia Military Institute Keydets on Oct. 27. TCU baseball finds their biggest fan just by saying hello + posts Jonathan Abrahamhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/jonathan-abraham/ Athletics Weekend Roundup: equestrian triumphs, swim and dive falters, and women’s golf finishes strong Twitter ReddIt What we’re reading: Attempts for background checks on stranger-to-stranger gun sales in Texas Another series win lands TCU Baseball in the top 5, earns Sikes conference award center_img Jonathan Abrahamhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/jonathan-abraham/ Facebook ReddIt Linkedin Twitter Jonathan Abraham What we’re reading: Most Texas House members disapprove of Trump’s Syria actions Previous articleWhat we’re reading: DeliveryNext articleVolleyball struggle defensively, fall to Baylor in five sets Jonathan Abraham RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Jonathan Abrahamhttps://www.tcu360.com/author/jonathan-abraham/ Linkedin Women’s basketball defeats Alcorn State to tie best start to a seasonlast_img read more

Malt mooted as alternative to low-salt

first_imgBakers looking for ways to reduce salt in bread are being offered an alternative to bland low-salt options.Hopped Spraymalt Light a product made from malt and hops, spraydried into a fine powder is already used in the brewing industry, but malted ingredients manufacturer Mun-tons has discovered it works well in boosting bread flavour and perceived salt levels.Said Andrew Fuller, pro-duct development technologist: “While hops are primarily grown for the brewing industry, when combined with malt extract, they offer a bittersweet flavour to enhance savoury baked goods. The product could be used in all kinds of bread, and particularly beer bread.”Muntons’ taste panels found that bread with just 1% Hopped Spraymalt Light was more flavoursome and perceived as more salty than a control bread without malt and hops, said Fuller. Both recipes contained 0.9g salt per 100g just below the FSA 2012 guidelines.Malt acts as a natural flavour enhancer, boosting the flavour intensity of the bread, said Muntons, and hops bring natural bitterness, which confuses the palate into thinking that the bread is saltier.last_img read more

One space fits all

first_imgStudents at Pritzker Commons bow over laptops tapping out their homework, while others chat and sip coffee brewed at Clover.Whether they’re seeking a space for creative thinking and collaborating or just a spot to connect with friends and classmates, Harvard students can find it all in one place in the sunny new common area at the Science Center funded by a generous gift from Bryan Traubert and Penny Pritzker ’81 as part of the Campaign for Arts and Sciences.Pritzker Commons conveniently adjoins the renovated Cabot Science Library with its dedicated research staff, Clover cafe, and elegant outdoor area that invites students to settle down with friends (and books) and stay a while. Students also can hold their own programming and social events in the new space.A sign marks the entrance to Pritzker Commons. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff PhotographerMaria McLaughlin ’18 and Mauricio Ruiz ’19 engage in conversation. Kris Snibbe/Harvard Staff PhotographerNatalie Kim ’18 (from left), Amanda Fang ’18, and Hannah Keating ’20 set up camp at one of the space’s many long tables. Kris Snibbe/Harvard Staff PhotographerJordan Silva ’21 (left) and Dustin Chiang ’19 study election results together. Kris Snibbe/Harvard Staff PhotographerJ.D. candidate at Harvard Law School Leilani Doktor (left) and Eleanor Lieberman ’19 opt for a table outside on a warm day. Kris Snibbe/Harvard Staff PhotographerThong Ep brews coffee while wearing a Halloween hat referencing the cafe’s signature water taps. Kris Snibbe/Harvard Staff PhotographerA line forms at Clover outside the seating area. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff PhotographerSpace is at a premium on a recent afternoon in the Pritzker and Cabot social areas. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff PhotographerThe Harvard African Students Association held its annual fall feast featuring food from all over Africa at Pritzker Commons. Photo by Neal Hamberglast_img read more