Section 124: A Fans Perspective
Although Thomas Macaulay, who drafted the Indian Penal Code, had included the law on sedition, it was not added in the code enacted in 1860. Legal experts believe this omission was accidental. In 1890, sedition was included as an offence under section 124A IPC through the Special Act XVII.
Section 124: A Fan’s Perspective
There is some amount of netting or screening in front of the following seating sections:Terra Club (sections A-E)PNC Diamond Club (sections 119-126)Sections 109-118 and 127-135The height and coverage of netting or screening varies by section.
Fans in the sections listed above are still exposed to objects leaving the field of play, including bats and bat fragments and thrown or batted balls. Ticket holder assumes all risk of injury. For more information on netting or screening coverage and seating options, please contact the Washington Nationals Box Office at 202.675.6287(NATS) or [email protected].
Great view of stage. near bathrooms escalator and elevator. You'll be happy you spent the extra dough. A couple of obnoxious girls at the end of section 123 marred the view for a time, but they were put in check. Restroom rating is based on wait time for women.
With center ice views and close proximity to the action, the Lower Level Center sections offer some of the best seats for a hockey game at Wells Fargo Center. Fans can sit right behind the Flyers bench in section 124, or behind the visiting team bench in Section 102. Meanwhile, the penalty box is located on the east side of the arena, just in front of Section 113. Sections in this location have up to 23 numbered rows of seating, with the entry tunnel located at Row 18.
The most popular seats at a Sixers game are found in lower level sections along the sidelines. Each of these sections is within 26 rows of the court and offers unobstructed views of the action. Sections 101 and 113 are located directly at mid-court and provide the most equitable views of both sides. 76ers fans will find the home bench in front of Sections 102 and 103 where they can sit just a few feet back from their favorite players. Visiting fans can enjoy a similar experience in sections 123 and 124. While the front rows of sections 103 and 123 are great for being close to the players, they do not offer a very good view of the action. Unless your sole purpose is getting as close to the court as possible, you should avoid all seats through row 10 in these sections and in sections 111 and 115. Because the arena also accommodates hockey, these sections face behind the basket instead of facing the floor. Higher rows in these sections are slightly better, but still not ideal. For the best combination of a good view and easy access to the concourse, choose seats near row 17. The elevation of a higher row will give you a great perspective and you'll be able to see the entire court comfortably. You'll also be right at the section entrance so you can easily escape for a beverage or to head to the restroom.
The best way to get close to the stage without splurging on floor seats is to purchase tickets in the side sections of the lower level. These seats offer above-average proximity to the stage, a comfortable stadium chair and above-average views for concerts. When looking at the most common end-stage seating chart, sections 115 and 123 are the side sections closest to the stage. These seats offer tremendous value for fans looking to sit right up near the stage, but they are not without their faults. The side view in these sections is more extreme than anywhere else in the lower bowl. You may not be able to see all parts of the stage and you certainly won't be able to see the video screens. Sellers are required to label the worst views as Side View or Limited View. If you see these labels in the seller notes, beware that your view might be compromised. If you're not willing to take the risk on the closest side sections, we recommend sections 114 and 124 for their close proximity, comfortable angle and unobstructed views towards the stage. If choosing a seat in another of the lower side sections, we recommend aiming for one of the first three rows or a row higher than 15. The issue with these seats is that they offer a poor angle to the stage when sitting down. You may be end with the uncomfortable experience of looking left or right all evening. The angles are better in the upper rows which should result in a more comfortable concert.
Seats 17 and 18 in Section 124 are located on the right side of the section as you face the floor. For the Eric Church concert, the seats are closer to section 101 and away from the stage. However, they are just two seats from the aisle.
Citation: Zhao J, He Z and Wang J (2021) MicroRNA-124: A Key Player in Microglia-Mediated Inflammation in Neurological Diseases. Front. Cell. Neurosci. 15:771898. doi: 10.3389/fncel.2021.771898
There are three Eastside grandstands along the DRS zone in the final sector. The ticket prices get more expensive the closer you move towards the Arena section, where the best atmosphere will be. But each of the grandstands offers a chance to see the cars at high speeds. There are big screens above the opposite Arena-In grandstand which the fans in the bronze and silver seats will benefit from.
This is the first book to explore the full significance of sport fans and fandom from an international and interdisciplinary perspective, across different sports, communities and levels of engagement. It gives a comprehensive overview of the undeniable economic and cultural influence of sport industries for which fans are the driving force.
The book examines different theoretical and methodological approaches to the study of fans, including typologies of fandom, and presents cutting-edge discussion across broad thematic areas such as performance and identity, the business of fandom, and fandom and media. It considers the experiences of diverse and marginalized fan groups, with an emphasis on intersectional analysis, and shines new light on key contemporary themes such as fan activism, violence and deviance, mobility and migration, and the transformative effects of digital and social media. This volume includes chapters by many of the leading scholars responsible for having laid the foundation for sport fan research as well as early-career scholars who examine the newest developments in media technologies, legalized betting, gaming, and fantasy sports.
Including perspectives from disciplines such as philosophy, sociology, psychology, management, economics, and media studies, this book is essential reading for anybody interested in the study of sport and wider society or fans and subcultures more broadly.
Research suggests that psychiatric illness constitutes a major cause for nonfatal suicidal behavior. Risk factors for non-fatal suicide attempts by adults or youth include depression and other mental disorders.[6,7,8] Other risk factors are childhood adversities such as sexual/physical abuse, abuse of alcohol or drugs, stressful life events such as death of a loved one, loss of a job or relationship, financial bankruptcy, imminent criminal prosecution and suffering from, or having recently been diagnosed with, a terminal illness. Essentially, people who attempt suicide are in need of help rather than punishment in view of association with a high psychiatric or psychological morbidity. The philosophical dilemmas surrounding the individual's right to life and death has been debated, albeit inconclusively, across several disciplines with differing outlook and perspectives.[10,11,12,13]
A 40-year-old male, clerk, from middle socioeconomic status suffered from a depressive illness and tried to commit suicide by consuming the insecticide, but family members found out and took him to a nearby hospital immediately. The hospital refused to admit him due to fear of legal hassles associated with attempted suicide; finally the family members took him to another hospital and had to report the case as accidental overdose in order to avoid further delay. From a legal perspective, what happens to this person in case his life is saved? He is, then, prosecuted for a criminal offence under section 309 IPC!
Table G-16: This table applies to the engineering and administrative controls section, which provides a 90-dBA criterion for an 8-hour TWA PEL and is measured using a 90-dBA threshold (i.e., noise below 90 dBA is not integrated into the TWA). This table limits short-term noise exposure to a level not greater than 115 dBA (for up to 15 minutes).
The rest of this section, until the discussion of administrative and work practice controls, presents information adapted from material developed under contract for the Noise eTool by Dennis Driscoll in 2002.
One of the most common noise sources within manufacturing equipment is pneumatic- or compressed-air-driven devices such as air valves, cylinders, and solenoid valves. High-velocity air is also a major contributor to worker noise exposure where hand-held air wands or guns are used to remove debris from work areas. Finally, compressed air nozzles are often used to eject parts from a machine or conveyor line. All these forms of pneumatic systems generate undesirable noise as the high-velocity air mixes with the atmospheric air, creating excessive turbulence and particle separation. It is important to note that the intensity of sound is proportional to the air flow velocity raised to the 8th power. Therefore, as a source modification, it is recommended that the air-pressure setting for all pneumatic devices be reduced or optimized to as low a value as practical. As a general guideline, the sound pressure level can be reduced by approximately 6 dBA for each 30% reduction in air velocity. Additional noise controls for high-velocity air are presented in the retrofit and relocation sections below.