411 abd

venusbet74 / venusbet 74 - Venusbet Yeni Giriş Adresi

2020.09.15 21:39 Hydra_11 venusbet74 / venusbet 74 - Venusbet Yeni Giriş Adresi

venusbet74 / venusbet 74 - Venusbet Yeni Giriş Adresi
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submitted by Hydra_11 to u/Hydra_11 [link] [comments]


2020.09.08 04:57 CherryJello312 texting abbreviations

Text Messaging & Chat Abbreviations: Numbers & Characters

?
I have a question
?
I don't understand what you mean
?4U
I have a question for you
;S
Gentle warning, like "Hmm? What did you say?"
^^
Meaning "read line" or "read message" above
<3
Meaning "sideways heart" (love, friendship)
<3
Meaning "broken heart"
<33
Meaning "heart or love" (more 3s is a bigger heart)
u/TEOTD
At the end of the day
.02
My (or your) two cents worth
1TG, 2TG
Meaning number of items needed for win (online gaming)
1UP
Meaning extra life (online gaming)
121
One-to-one (private chat initiation)
1337
Leet, meaning 'elite'
143
I love you
1432
I love you too
14AA41
One for all, and all for one
182
I hate you
19
Zero hand (online gaming)
10M
Ten man (online gaming)
10X
Thanks
10Q
Thank you
1CE
Once
1DR
I wonder
1NAM
One in a million
2
Meaning "to" in SMS
20
Meaning "location"
2B
To be
2EZ
Too easy
2G2BT
Too good to be true
2M2H
Too much too handle
2MI
Too much information
2MOR
Tomorrow
2MORO
Tomorrow
2M2H
Too much to handle
2N8
Tonight
2NTE
Tonight
4
Short for "for" in SMS
411
Meaning "information"
404
I don't know
411
Meaning 'information'
420
Lets get high
420
Meaning "Marijuana"
459
Means I love you (ILY is 459 using keypad numbers)
4AO
For adults only
4COL
For crying out loud
4EAE
Forever and ever
4EVA
Forever
4NR
Foreigner
4SALE
For sale
^5
High-five
511
Too much information (more than 411)
555
Sobbing, crying. (Mandarin Chinese txt msgs)
55555
Crying your eyes out (Mandarin Chinese txt msgs)
55555
Meaning Laughing (In Thai language the number 5 is pronounced 'ha'.)
6Y
Sexy
7K
Sick
81
Meaning Hells Angels (H=8th letter of alphabet, A=1st letter of alphabet)
831
I love you (8 letters, 3 words, 1 meaning)
86
Over
88
Bye-bye (Mandarin Chinese txt msgs)
88
Hugs and kisses
9
Parent is watching
*s*
Meaning "smile"
*w*
Meaning "wink"

"A" Text Message & Chat Abbreviations

A3
Anytime, anywhere, anyplace
AA
Alcoholics Anonymous
AA
As above
AA
Ask about
AAF
As a matter of fact
AAF
As a friend
AAK
Asleep at keyboard
AAK
Alive and kicking
AAMOF
As a matter of fact
AAMOI
As a matter of interest
AAP
Always a pleasure
AAR
At any rate
AAS
Alive and smiling
AASHTA
As always, Sheldon has the answer (Bike mechanic Sheldon Brown)
AATK
Always at the keyboard
AAYF
As always, your friend
ABBR
Meaning abbreviation
ABC
Already been chewed
ABD
Already been done
ABT
About
ABT2
Meaning 'About to'
ABTA
Meaning Good-bye (signoff)
ABU
All bugged up
AC
Acceptable content
ACC
Anyone can come
ACD
ALT / CONTROL / DELETE
ACDNT
Accident (e-mail, Government)
ACE
Meaning marijuana cigarette
ACK
Acknowledge
ACPT
Accept (e-mail, Government)
ACQSTN
Acquisition (e-mail, Government)
ADAD
Another day, another dollar
ADBB
All done, bye-bye
ADD
Address
ADDY
Address
ADIH
Another day in hell
ADIP
Another day in paradise
ADMIN
Administrator
ADMINR
Administrator (Government)
ADN
Any day now
ADR
Address
AE
Area effect (online gaming)
AEAP
As early as possible
AF
April Fools
AF
As *Freak*
AF
Aggression factor (online gaming)
AFC
Away from computer
AFAIAA
As far as I am aware
AFAIC
As far as I am concerned
AFAIK
As far as I know
AFAIUI
As far as I understand it
AFAP
As far as possible
AFFA
Angels Forever, Forever Angels
AFJ
April Fool's joke
AFK
Away from keyboard
AFZ
Acronym Free Zone
AFPOE
A fresh pair of eyes
AGI
Meaning "agility" (online gaming)
AH
At home
AIAMU
And I am a money's uncle
AIGHT
Alright
AIR
As I remember
AISB
As it should be
AISB
As I said before
AISI
As I see it
AITR
Adult in the room
AKA
Also known as
ALCON
All concerned
ALOL
Actually laughing out loud
AMA
Ask me anything (Reddit)
AMAP
As much as possible
AMBW
All my best wishes
AML
All my love
AMOF
As a matter of fact
A/N
Author's note
AO
Anarchy Online (online gaming)
AOC
Available on cell
AOE
Area of effect (online game)
AOM
Age of majority
AOM
Age of Mythology (online gaming)
AOTA
All of the above
AOYP
Angel on your pillow
APAC
All praise and credit
APP
Application
APP
Appreciate
AQAP
As quick (or quiet) as possible
ARC
Archive (compressed files)
ARE
Acronym rich environment
ARG
Argument
ASIG
And so it goes
ASAP
As soon as possible
A/S/L
Age/sex/location
ASL
Age/sex/location
ASLA
Age/sex/location/availability
AT
At your terminal
ATB
All the best
ATEOTD
At the end of the day
ATM
At the moment
ATSITS
All the stars in the sky
ATSL
Along the same line (or lines)
AWC
After awhile crocodile
AWESO
Awesome
AWOL
Away without leaving
AWOL
Absent without leave
AYDY
Are you done yet?
AYBABTU
All your base are belong to us (online gaming)
AYEC
At your earliest convenience
AYOR
At your own risk
AYSOS
Are you stupid or something?
AYS
Are you serious?
AYT
Are you there?
AYTMTB
And you're telling me this because
AYV
Are you vertical?
AYW
As you were
AYW
As you want / As you wish
AZN
Asian

"B" Text Message / Chat Abbreviations

B
Back
B
Be
B&
Banned
B2B
Business-to-business
B2C
Business-to-consumer
B2W
Back to work
B8
Bait (person teased or joked with, or under-aged person/teen)
B9
Boss is watching
B/F
Boyfriend
B/G
Background (personal information request)
B4
Before
B4N
Bye for now
BAG
Busting a gut
BA
Bad *a*
BAE
Before anyone else
BAE
Meaning Babe or baby
BAFO
Best and final offer
BAK
Back at keyboard
BAM
Below average mentality
BAMF
Bad *a* mother *f*
BAO
Be aware of
BAS
Big 'butt' smile
BASIC
Meaning anything mainstream
BASOR
Breathing a sigh of relief
BAU
Business as usual
BAY
Back at ya
BB
Be back
BB
Big brother
BB
Bebi / Baby (Spanish SMS)
BBC
Big bad challenge
BBIAB
Be back in a bit
BBIAF
Be back in a few
BBIAM
Be back in a minute
BBIAS
Be back in a sec
BBL
Be back later
BBN
Bye, bye now
BBQ
Barbeque, "Ownage", shooting score/frag (online gaming)
BBS
Be back soon
BBT
Be back tomorrow
BC
Because
B/C
Because
BC
Be cool
BCNU
Be seeing you
BCOS
Because
BCO
Big crush on
BCOY
Big crush on you
BD
Big deal
BDAY
Birthday
B-DAY
Birthday
BDN
Big darn number
BEG
Big evil grin
BELF
Meaning "Blood Elf" (online gaming)
BF
Boyfriend
BF
Brain fart
BFAW
Best friend at work
BF2
Battlefield 2 (online gaming)
BF
Best friend
BFF
Best friends forever
BFFL
Best friends for life
BFFLNMW
Best friends for life, no matter what
BFD
Big freaking deal
BFG
Big freaking grin
BFFN
Best friend for now
BFN
Bye for now
BG
Big grin
BGWM
Be gentle with me
BHL8
Be home late
BIB
Boss is back
BIBO
Beer in, beer out
BIC
Butt in chair
BIF
Before I forget
BIH
Burn in hell
BIL
Brother in law
BIO
Meaning "I'm going to the bathroom" (or) "Bathroom break"
BION
Believe it or not
BIOYA
Blow it out your *a*
BIOYN
Blow it out your nose
BIS
Best in slot (online gaming)
BISFLATM
Boy, I sure feel like a turquoise monkey! (unverified)
BITMT
But in the meantime
BL
Belly laugh
BLNT
Better luck next time
Bloke
Meaning Man (Discord)
BM
Bite me
BME
Based on my experience
BM&Y
Between me and you
BOB
Back off *buddy*
BN
Bad news
BOE
Meaning "bind on equip" (online gaming)
BOHICA
Bend over here it comes again
BOL
Best of luck
BOM
*b* of mine
BOLO
Be on the look out
BOOMS
Bored out of my skull
BOP
Meaning "bind on pickup" (online gaming)
BOSMKL
Bending over smacking my knee laughing
BOT
Back on topic
BOT
Be on that
BMS
Broke my scale, used when rating someone
BOYF
Boyfriend
BPLM
Big person little mind
BRB
Be right back
BR
Best regards
BRBB
Be right back *b*
BRNC
Be right back, nature calls
BRD
Bored
BRH
Be right here
BRT
Be right there
BSF
But seriously folks
BSOD
Blue screen of death
BSTS
Better safe than sorry
BT
Bite this
BT
Between technologies
BTA
But then again
BTDT
Been there, done that
BTW
By the way
BTYCL
Meaning 'Bootycall'
BUBU
Slang term for the most beautiful of women
BURN
Used to reference an insult
Buff
Meaning "changed and is now stronger" (online gaming)
BWL
Bursting with laughter
BYOB
Bring your own beer
BYOC
Bring your own computer
BYOD
Bring your own device
BYOH
Bat you on (the) head
BYOP
Bring your own paint (paintball)
BYTM
Better you than me

"C" Text Message / Chat Abbreviations

C&G
Chuckle & grin
C4N
Ciao for now
CAD
Control + Alt + Delete
CAD
Short for Canada/Canadian
Cakeday
Meaning Birthday (Reddit)
CAM
Camera (SMS)
CB
Coffee break
CB
Chat break
CB
Crazy *b*
CD9
Code 9, Meaning "parents are around"
CFS
Care for secret?
CFY
Calling for you
CHK
Check
CIAO
Good-bye (Italian word)
CICO
Coffee in, coffee out
CID
Crying in disgrace
CID
Consider it done
CLAB
Crying like a baby
CLD
Could
CLK
Click
CM
Call me
CMAP
Cover my *a* partner (online gaming)
CMB
Call me back
CMGR
Meaning "Community manager"
CMIIW
Correct me if I'm wrong
CMON
Come on
CNP
Continued (in) next post
COB
Close of business
COH
City of Heroes (online gaming)
COS
Because
C/P
Cross post
CP
Chat post (or continue in IM)
CR8
Create
Cray
Meaning crazy
CRE8
Create
CRA CRA
Slang term meaning "crazy"
CRAFT
Can't remember a *freaking* thing
CRB
Come right back
CRBT
Crying really big tears
CRIT
Meaning "critical hit" (online gaming)
CRZ
Crazy
CRS
Can't remember *stuff*
CSG
Chuckle, snicker, grin
CSL
Can't stop laughing
CSS
Counter-Strike Source (online gaming)
CT
Can't talk
CTC
Care to chat?
CTHU
Cracking the *heck* up
CTN
Can't talk now
CTO
Check this out
CU
See you too
CU
See you
CU2
See you
CUA
See you around
CUL
See you later
CULA
See you later alligator
CUL8R
See you later
CUMID
See you in my dreams
CURLO
See you around like a donut
CWD
Comment when done
CWOT
Complete waste of time
CWYL
Chat with you later
CX
Meaning "Correction"
CYA
See you
CYAL8R
See you later
CYE
Check your e-mail
CYEP
Close your eyes partner (online gaming)
CYO
See you online

"D" Text Message / Chat Abbreviations

D2
Dedos / fingers (Spanish SMS)
D46?
Down for sex?
DA
Meaning "The"
DAE
Does anyone else?
DAFUQ
(What) the *Freak*?
DAM
Don't annoy me
DAoC
Dark Age of Camelot (online gaming)
DBAU
Doing business as usual
DBEYR
Don't believe everything you read
DC
Disconnect
DD
Dear (or Darling) daughter
DD
Due diligence
DDG
Drop dead gorgeous
DEEZ NUTZ
A phrase used in online chat to annoy or frustrate those involved in the conversation.
DEGT
Dear (or Darling) daughter
DERP
Meaning stupid or silly
DF
Don't even go there
DFL
Dead *freaking* last (online gaming)
DGA
Don't go anywhere
DGAF
Don't give a *freak*
DGT
Don't go there
DGTG
Don't go there, girlfriend
DGYF
Dang, girl you fine
DH
Dear (or Darling) husband
DHU
Dinosaur hugs (used to show support)
DIIK
Darned if I know
DIKU
Do I know you?
DILLIGAF
Do I look like I give a *freak*?
DILLIGAS
Do I look like I give a sugar?
DIS
Did I say?
DITYID
Did I tell you I'm distressed?
DIY
Do it yourself
DKDC
Don't know, don't care
DKP
Dragon kill points (online gaming)
D/L
Download
DL
Download
DL
Down low
DL
Dead link
DLBBB
Don't let (the) bed bugs bite
DLTBBB
Don't let the bed bugs bite
DM
Doesn't matter
DM
Direct message (Twitter slang)
DM
Do me
DM
Dungeon Master (online gaming)
DMNO
Dude Man No Offense
DMY
Don't mess yourself
DN
Down
DNC
Do not compute (meaning I do not understand)
DNR
Dinner (SMS)
DNT
Don't
d00d
Dude
DOE
Daughter of Eve
DORBS
Meaning "Adorable"
DOT
Damage over time (online gaming)
Downvote
Voting negatively on a thread using Reddit’s voting system (Reddit)
DPS
Damage per second (online gaming)
DQMOT
Don't quote me on this
DR
Didn't read
DS
Dear (or Darling) son
DTR
Define the relationship
DTRT
Do the right thing
DTS
Don't think so
DTTD
Don't touch that dial
DUPE
Duplicate
DUR
Do you remember?
DV8
Deviate
DW
Dear (or Darling) wife
DWF
Divorced white female
DWM
Divorced white male
DXNRY
Dictionary
DYNWUTB
Do you know what you are talking about?
DYFI
Did you find it?
DYFM
Dude, you fascinate me
DYJHIW
Don't you just hate it when...?
DYOR
Do your own research (common stock market chat slang)

"E" Text Message / Chat Abbreviations

E
Ecstasy
E
Enemy (online gaming)
E1
Everyone
E123
Easy as one, two, three
E2EG
Ear to ear grin
EAK
Eating at keyboard
EBKAC
Error between keyboard and chair
ED
Erase display
EF4T
Effort
EG
Evil grin
EI
Eat it
EIP
Editing in progress
ELI5
Explain like I'm 5
EM
E-mail (Twitter slang)
EMA
E-mail address (Twitter slang)
EMBAR
Meaning "Embarassing"
EMFBI
Excuse me for butting in
EMFBI
Excuse me for jumping in
EMSG
E-mail message
ENUF
Enough
EOD
End of day
EOD
End of discussion
EOL
End of lecture
EOL
End of life
EOM
End of message
EOS
End of show
EOT
End of transmission
EQ
EverQuest (online gaming)
ERP
Meaning "Erotic Role-Play" (online gaming)
ERS2
Eres tz / are you (Spanish SMS)
ES
Erase screen
ESAD
Eat *S* and die!
ETA
Estimated time (of) arrival
ETA
Edited to add
EVA
Ever
EVO
Evolution
EWG
Evil wicked grin (in fun, teasing)
EWI
Emailing while intoxicated
EXTRA
Meaning over the top
EYC
Excitable, yet calm
EZ
Easy
EZY
Easy

"F" Text Message / Chat Abbreviations

F
Meaning female
F2F
Face to face
F2P
Free to play (online gaming)
F4F
Follow for follow (Instagram)
FAAK
Falling asleep at keyboard
FAB
Fabulous
Facepalm
Used to represent the gesture of "smacking your forehead with your palm" to express embarrassment or frustration
FAF
Funny as *freak*
FAM
FFamily, but not limited to actual family members. Could mean friends.
FAQ
Frequently asked questions
FAY
*Freak* all you
FB
Facebook
FBB
Meaning "Facebook buddy"
FBC
Facebook chat
FBF
Flashback Friday
FBF
Meaning "Facebook friend"
FBF
Fat boy food (e.g. pizza, burgers, fries)
FBFR
FaceBook friend
FBM
Fine by me
FBO
Facebook official (An official update from Facebook)
FBOW
For better or worse
FC
Fingers crossed
FC
Full card (online gaming)
FC'INGO
For crying out loud
FCOL
For crying out loud
Feelsbadman
A social meme that means to feel negative.
Feelsbatman
A social meme taking "feelsbadman" to the extreme. This references the DC super hero Batmanbecause he witnessed the murder of his parents.
Feelsgoodman
A social meme that means to feel positive.
FEITCTAJ
*Freak* 'em if they can't take a joke
FF
Follow Friday (Twitter slang)
FFA
Free for all (online gaming)
FFS
For *freak'*sakes
FICCL
Frankly I couldn't care a less
FIF
*Freak* I'm funny
FIIK
*Freaked* if I know
FIIOOH
Forget it, I'm out of here
FIL
Father in law
FIMH
Forever in my heart
Finna
Means "Going to"
Finsta
A second Instagram account where someone can post things that they're too afraid to post on their main account.
FISH
First in, still here
FITB
Fill in the blank
FML
*Freak* My Life
FOMC
Falling off my chair
FOMO
Fear of missing out (definition)
FOAD
*Freak* off and die
FOAF
Friend of a friend
FOMCL
Falling off my chair laughing
FRT
For real though
FTBOMH
From the bottom of my heart
FTFY
Fixed that for you
FTL
For the loss
FTW
For the win
FU
*Freak* you
FUBAR
Fouled up beyond all recognition
FUBB
Fouled up beyond belief
FUD
Face up deal (online gaming)
FUTAB
Feet up, take a break
FW
Forward
FWB
Friend with benefits
FWIW
For what it's worth
FWM
Fine with me
FWP
First world problems
FYE
Fire, something that is cool
FYEO
For your eyes only
FYA
For your amusement
FYI
For your information

"G" Text Message / Chat Abbreviations

G
Grin
G
Giggle
G+
Google+
G/F
Girlfriend
G2CU
Good to see you
G2G
Got to go
G2GICYAL8ER
Got to go I'll see you later
G2R
Got to run
G2TU
Got to tell u (you)
G4C
Going for coffee
G9
Genius
GA
Go ahead
GAC
Get a clue
GAFC
Get a *freaking* clue
GAL
Get a life
GANK
Meaning a player ambush or unfair player kill (online gaming)
GAS
Got a second?
GAS
Greetings and salutations
GB
Goodbye
GBTW
Get back to work
GBU
God bless you
GD
Good
GDR
Grinning, ducking, and running
GD/R
Grinning, ducking, and running
GFI
Go for it
GF
Girl friend
GFN
Gone for now
GG
Gotta Go
GG
Good Game (online gaming)
GG
Brother (Mandarin Chinese txt msgs)
GGA
Good game, all (online gaming)
GGE1
Good game, everyone (online gaming)
GGU2
Good game, you too
GGMSOT
Gotta get me some of that
GGOH
Gotta Get Outa Here
GGP
Got to go pee
GH
Good hand (online gaming)
GIAR
Give it a rest
GIC
Gift in crib (online gaming)
GIGO
Garbage in, garbage out
GIRL
Guy in real life
GJ
Good job
GL
Good luck
GL2U
Good luck to you (online gaming)
GLA
Good luck all (online gaming)
GL/HF
Good luck, have fun (online gaming)
GLE
Good luck everyone (online gaming)
GLE1
Good luck everyone (online gaming)
GLNG
Good luck next game (online gaming)
GMBA
Giggling my butt off
GMTA
Great minds think alike
GMV
Got my vote
GN
Good night
GNA
Good night all
GNE1
Good night everyone
GNIGHT
Good night
GNITE
Good night
GNSD
Good night, sweet dreams
GOAT
Greatest of all Time(s)
GOI
Get over it
GOL
Giggling out loud
GOMB
Get off my back
GPOY
Gratuitous picture of yourself
GR8
Great
GRATZ
Congratulations
GRL
Girl
GRWG
Get right with God
GR&D
Grinning, running and ducking
GS
Good shot
GS
Good split (online gaming)
GT
Good try
GTFO
Get the *freak* out
GTFOH
Get the *freak* outta here
GTG
Got to go
GTM
Giggling to myself
GTRM
Going to read mail
GTSY
Great (or good) to see you
GUCCI
Good
GUD
Good
GWHTLC
Glad we had this little chat

"H" Text Message / Chat Abbreviations

H
Hug
H8
Hate
H8TTU
Hate to be you
HAG1
Have a good one
HAK
Hug and kiss
HALP
Help (Discord)
HAU
How about you?
H&K
Hugs & kisses
H2CUS
Hope to see you soon
HAGN
Have a good night
HAGO
Have a good one
HAND
Have a nice day
HAWT
Have a wonderful day (out-dated, see next in list)
HAWT
Meaning "sexy" or "attractive"
HB
Hurry back
HB
Hug back
HBD
Happy birthday
H-BDAY
Happy Birthday
HBU
How about you?
HF
Have fun
HFAC
Holy flipping animal crackers
H-FDAY
Happy Father's Day
HHIS
Head hanging in shame
HIFW
How I felt when... (Used with photo or gif)
HL
Half Life (online gaming)
HLA
Hola / hello (Spanish SMS)
H-MDAY
Happy Mother's Day
HMU
Hit me up
HNL
(w)Hole 'nother level
HOAS
Hold on a second
HP
Hit points / Health points (online gaming)
HRU
How are you?
HTH
Hope this helps
HUB
Head up butt
HUYA
Head up your *butt*
HV
Have
HVH
Heroic Violet Hold (online gaming)
HW
Homework
HYFR
Hell yeah, *Freaking* right!

"I" Text Message / Chat Abbreviations

I2
I too (me too)
IA8
I already ate
IAAA
I am an accountant
IAAD
I am a doctor
IAAL
I am a lawyer
IAC
In any case
IAE
In any event
IANAC
I am not a crook
IANAL
I am not a lawyer
IAO
I am out (of here)
IB
I'm back
IB
I'm back
IC
I see
ICAM
I couldn't agree more
ICBW
It could be worse
ICEDI
I can't even discuss it
ICFILWU
I could fall in love with you
ICYMI
In case you missed it (Twitter slang)
IDBI
I don't believe it
IDC
I don't care
IDGAF
I don't give a *freak*
IDK
I don't know
IDTS
I don't think so
IDUNNO
I don't know
IFYP
I feel your pain
IG
Instagram
IG2R
I got to run
IGHT
I got high tonight
IGN
I (I've) got nothing
IGP
I got to (go) pee
IHNI
I have no idea
IIRC
If I remember correctly
IIIO
Intel inside, idiot outside
IK
I know
IKR
I know, right?
ILBL8
I'll be late
ILU
I love you
ILUM
I love you man
ILYSM
I love you so much
ILY
I love you
IM
Instant message
IMAO
In my arrogant opinion
IMHO
In my humble opinion
ImL
(in Arial font) Means I love you (a way of using the American sign language in text)
IMNSHO
In my not so humble opinion
IMO
In my opinion
IMS
I am sorry
IMSB
I am so bored
IMTM
I am the man
IMU
I miss u (you)
INAL
I'm not a lawyer
INC
Meaning "incoming" (online gaming)
Inspoo
Inspiration
INV
Meaning "Invite"
IOMH
In over my head
IOW
In other words
IRL
In real life
IRMC
I rest my case
ISLY
I still love you
ISO
In search of
ITAM
It's The Accounting, Man (financial blogs)
ITT
In This Thread
ITYK
I thought you knew
IUSS
If you say so
IWALU
I will always love you
IWAWO
I want a way out
IWIAM
Idiot wrapped in a moron
IWSN
I want sex now
IYKWIM
If you know what I mean
IYO
In your opinion
IYQ
Meaning "I like you"
IYSS
If you say so

"J" Text Message / Chat Abbreviations

j00
You
j00r
Your
JAC
Just a second
JAM
Just a minute
JAS
Just a second
JC (J/C)
Just checking
JDI
Just do it
JELLY
Meaning "jealous"
JFF
Just for fun
JFGI
Just *freaking* Google it
JIC
Just in case
JJ (J/J)
Just joking
JJA
Just joking around
JK (J/K)
Just kidding
JLMK
Just let me know
JMO
Just my opinion
JP
Just playing
JP
Jackpot (online gaming, bingo games)
JT (J/T)
Just teasing
JTLYK
Just to let you know
JV
Joint venture
JW
Just wondering

"K" Text Messages / Chat Abbreviations

K
Okay
KK
Knock, knock
KK
Okay, Okay!
K8T
Katie
k/b
Keyboard
KB
Keyboard
KB
Kick butt (online gaming)
KDFU
Means Cracking (K) the (D as in Da) *freak* up
KEWL
Cool
KEYA
I will key you later
KEYME
Key me when you get in
KFY
Kiss for you
KIA
Know it all
KIR
Keep it real
KISS
Keep it simple, stupid
KIT
Keep in touch
KMA
Kiss my *a*
KMK
Kiss my keister
KMS
Killing myself
KMT
Kiss my tushie
KOC
Kiss on cheek
KOL
Key opinion leader
Koreaboo
Someone obsessed with Korean culture
KOS
Kid over shoulder
KOS
Kill on sight (online gaming)
KOW
Knock on wood
KOTC
Kiss on the cheek
KOTD
Kicks of the day (Instagram)
KOTL
Kiss on the lips
KNIM
Know what I mean?
KNOW
Meaning "knowledge"
KPC
Keeping parents clueless
KS
Kill then steal (online gaming)
KSC
Kind (of) sort (of) chuckle
KT
Katie
KUTGW
Keep up the good work
KYS
Kill yourself

"L" Text Message & Chat Abbreviations

L2G
Like to go?
L2G
(would) Love to go
L2K
Like to come
L2P
Learn to play
l33t
Leet, meaning 'elite'
L4L
Like for like (Instagram)
L8R
Later
L8RG8R
Later, gator
LAB
Life's a *b*
LBAY
Laughing back at you
LBS
Laughing, but serious
LBVS
Laughing, but very serious
LD
Later, dude
LD
Long distance
LDO
Like, duh obviously
LEMENO
Let me know
LERK
Leaving easy reach of keyboard
LFD
Left for day
LFG
Looking for group (online gaming)
LFG
Looking for guard (online gaming)
LFM
Looking for more (online gaming)
LGH
Lets get high
LH6
Lets have sex
LHSX
Lets have sex
LHM
Lord help me
LHO
Laughing head off
LI
LinkedIn
LIC
Like I care
LIK
Meaning liquor
LIMT
Laugh in my tummy
LIT
Meaning really good or something fun and exciting
LIT
Extremely intoxicated
LLGB
Love, later, God bless
LLS
Laughing like *silly*
LMAO
Laughing my *a* off
LMBO
Laughing my butt off
LMFAO
Laughing my freaking *a* off
LMIRL
Lets meet in real life
LMK
Let me know
LMMFAO
Laughing my mother freaking a** off
LMNK
Leave my name out
LMS
Like my status (Facebook)
LNT
Meaning lost in translation
LOA
List of acronyms
LOL
Laughing out loud
LOL
Laugh out loud
LOL
Lots of love
LOLH
Laughing out loud hysterically
LOLO
Lots of love
LOLWTF
Laughing out loud (saying) "What the *freak*?"
LOTI
Laughing on the inside
LOTR
Lord of The Rings (online gaming)
LQTM
Laughing quietly to myself
LSHMBH
Laugh so hard my belly hurts
LSV
Language, sex and violence
LTD
Living the dream
LTLWDLS
Let's twist like we did last summer
LTNS
Long time no see
LTOD
Laptop of death
LTS
Laughing to self
LULT
Love you long time
LULZ
Meaning joke, or for laughs
LVM
Left voice mail
LWOS
Laughing without smiling
LY
Love ya
LYLAS
Love you like a sis
LYLC
Love you like crazy
LYSM
Love you so much

"M" Text Messages & Chat Abbreviations

M$
Microsoft
M8
Mate
MB
Mamma's boy
MBS
Mom behind shoulder
MC
Merry Christmas
MDIAC
My Dad is a cop
MEGO
My eyes glaze over
MEH
Meaning a "shrug" or shrugging shoulders
MEH
Meaning a "so-so" or "just okay"
MEHH
Meaning a "sigh" or sighing
MEZ
Meaning "mesmerize" (online gaming)
MFI
Mad for it
MFW
My face when... (Used with photo or gif)
MGB
May God bless
MGMT
Management
MHOTY
My hat (is) off to you
MIRL
Me in real life
MIRL
Meet in real life
MISS.(number)
Meaning "child and her age". Miss.3 would be a 3-year old daughter
MKAY
Meaning "Mmm, okay"
MLM
Meaning give the middle finger
MM
Sister (Mandarin Chinese txt msg)
MMK
Meaning okay? (as a question)
MNC
Mother nature calls
MNSG
Mensaje (message in Spanish)
MOD
Moderator
MOD
Modification (online gaming)
MORF
Male or female?
MOMBOY
Mamma's boy
MOO
My own opinion
MOOS
Member of the opposite sex
MOS
Mother over shoulder
MOSS
Member of same sex
MP
Mana points (online gaming)
MR.(number)
Meaning "child and his age". Mr.3 would be a 3-year old son
MRT
Modified ReTweet (Twitter slang)
MRW
My reaction when... (Used with photo or gif)
MSG
Message
MTF
More to follow
MTFBWU
May the force be with you
MU
Miss U (you)
MUAH
Multiple unsuccessful attempts (at/to) humor
MUSM
Miss you so much
MWAH
Meaning "kiss" (it is is the sound made when kissing through the air)
MYO
Mind your own (business)
MYOB
Mind your own business

"N" Text Message & Chat Abbreviations

n00b
Newbie
N1
Nice one
N2M
Nothing too much
NADT
Not a darn thing
NALOPKT
Not a lot of people know that
NANA
Not now, no need
NBD
No big deal
NBFAB
No bad for a beginner (online gaming)
NC
Nice crib (online gaming)
ND
Nice double (online gaming)
NE
Any
NE1
Anyone
NERF
Meaning "Changed and is now weaker" (online gaming)
NFM
submitted by CherryJello312 to WhatsTheRule [link] [comments]


2020.08.16 14:28 reverthelp EVERYTHING YOU NEED TO KNOW ABOUT PROPHET MUHAMMAD (PBUH)

PROPHET MUHAMMAD (pbuh) AS COMMANDER: The Battle of Badr.Part 1
The Quraysh always felt their trade route to Syria under serious threat because of the Muslim concentration in Madina. They first threatened the Madinans, in a letter addressed to ‘Abd Allah ibn Ubayy ibn Salul, to kill their males and enslave their females unless they expelled God’s Messenger from Madina. The Prophet, upon him, be peace and blessings, put a timely end to the mischief which Ibn Ubayy inclined to cause. Besides, when Sa’d ibn Mu'adh went to Makka to perform minor pilgrimage (Umrah), he was stopped at the entrance of the Ka'ba and prevented from performing circumambulation. Also, the Makkans quite regularly sent invading parties. In such circumstances, the Muslims were left no choice but to gain and consolidate control over that trade route in order to force the Quraysh and other tribes unfriendly to the Muslims to reconsider their hostile policy. It was also time for the Prophet, upon him be peace and blessings, to give a lesson to the Quraysh and the tribes allied to them, as well as the Jews and hypocrites in Madina, that it was impossible for them to bar the spread of Islam, let alone eradicate it from the hearts of people and the surface of the earth. The front or pact of polytheism and unbelief would undoubtedly surrender to the light of Islam.
It was, at last, at the beginning of 624, two years after the Hijra that a large caravan of the Quraysh, escorted by no more than 40 security guards en route to Makka from Syria, arrived at a place within reach of the Muslims. Fearing that the Muslims would attack their caravan, Abu Sufyan, the leader of the caravan, rushed a messenger to Makka and sought help and reinforcements.
This caused an uproar through Makka. The leading chiefs of the Quraysh decided to wage war on the Prophet, upon him be peace and blessings, and about 1000 fighters moved out of Makka with much pomp and show. They had decided to deal a crushing blow to the rising power of the Muslims. They also wanted, as always, to terrorize the neighbouring tribes so as to ensure the safety of their trading caravans in the future.
God’s Messenger, upon him be peace and blessings, who always kept himself abreast of developments which had any bearing on his mission, realized that if an effective step was not taken right then, the preaching of Islam might suffer a blow from which it might be very difficult for it to recover. Had the Quraysh taken the initiative and launched an attack on Madina, it might have put an end to the existence of the small Muslim community in that town. Even if the Quraysh restricted themselves to taking their caravan to Makka safely by dint of their military strength, this would have adversely affected the political and military prestige of the Muslims. Once their prestige had been undermined, their lives, property and honour would have been jeopardized.
Having decided to use the resources available to him, the Prophet, upon him be peace and blessings, left Madina.
Although he may have been intent upon a decisive battle with the Quraysh, most of the Muslims desired to capture the caravan. In order to inform his Companions of the situation, the Prophet gathered them and told them that the trading caravan of the Quraysh was in the north whereas the invading Quraysh army was in the south and moving towards Madina. He also informed them that God had promised the Muslims that they would be able to seize any of the two parties they wished (al-Anfal, 8.7) Now it was for them to make the choice whether they wished to attack the trading caravan or the approaching army. Aware of the Prophet’s intention, Miqdad ibn 'Amr, one of the Emigrants, replied as follows:
O Messenger of God! Proceed as God has commanded you to. We are with you wherever you go, even as far as Bark al-Ghimad. We shall not say as the Children of Israel said to Moses: 'Go forth, you and your Lord, and fight, We shall remain here sitting!’ We rather say: 'Go forth, you and your Lord, and fight, and we shall fight on your side as long as the eyelid of any one of us keeps moving.’ (Sa’d, Tabaqat, 3.162.)
Until the Battle of Badr, God’s Messenger had not sought help from the Helpers in military expeditions.
This was the first occasion when the Helpers would prove their commitment to support Islam. Without addressing them directly, God’s Messenger, upon him be peace and blessings, again put the same two alternatives before his audience. Realizing that God’s Messenger aimed to ascertain the views of the Helpers on the question, Sa’d ibn Mu'adh rose and spoke as follows:
O Messenger of God! I think your question is directed to the Helpers. We have believed in you, affirmed the veracity of your claim to be the Messenger of God, and borne witness to the truth of your teachings. We took the oath of allegiance to you that we would hear and obey you. O Messenger of God! Do as you wish! By the One Who has sent you with the truth, if you were to take us to the sea and plunge into it, none of us should remain behind. So take us along to the battlefield with God’s blessings. ( Muslim, Kitab al-Jihad, 83; I. Hisham, Sira, 2,266; I. Kathir, al-Bidaya, 3.322. )
The decision was given in favour of fighting. This was also the decree of God:
God promised you that one of the two hosts would be yours, and you wished that the one with no power should be yours. But God willed to establish the truth through His words and to annihilate the unbelievers to the last remnant, that He might prove the truth to be true and falsify falsehood, even if the sinful are averse. (al-Anfal, 8.7-8)
The Makkan army consisted of 1000 fighters, including 600 soldiers in coats of mail, and 200 cavalries. They were accompanied by singers and dancers. Whenever the army halted, dancing and drinking parties were held. Also, the army arrogantly vaunted its military power and numerical strength before the tribes and localities which fell on the way and boasted of its invincibility. ( Tabari, Tarikh al-Umam wa l-Muluk, 2.430. ) What was even worse was that they were not fighting for any lofty ideal.
Against the force of the Makkan army, the Muslim army was made up of 313 fighters. Of these, 86 were Emigrants and the rest, the Helpers. Such was the scarcity of resources that only two or three Muslims had horses. The number of camels was no more than 70 so that three or four persons took turns on each camel. God’s Messenger himself took turns with two persons. When they asked him to ride the camel to exclude themselves from the turns, God’s Messenger, upon him be peace and blessings, answered: You are no better in strength than me. Concerning the reward, I am not in less need of it than you. ( I. Hanbal, 1.411, 418. )
The Muslim soldiers were fully devoted to the cause of Islam and were fired with the zeal to sacrifice their lives for their cause. In order to accomplish what He had already decreed, God made the Makkan army appear as small in number in the dream God’s Messenger had, just as He made the number of the Muslims appear smaller in the eyes of the Makkans (al-Anfal, 8.44).
The two armies finally encountered each other at Badr. The Makkan army outnumbered the Muslims by three to one. Moreover, Muslims were scantily equipped. However, they would fight for the most sublime of causes, to establish God’s religion based on belief, good morals and justice. They were deeply convinced of the truth of this cause and accordingly ready to sacrifice their lives. They had reached the battlefield earlier than their opponents and been positioned around the wells. Apart from that, the heavy downpour which had come the previous night was to the advantage of the Muslims. It had provided them with an abundant water supply which they quickly stored in large reservoirs. The rain had also compacted the loose sand in the upper part of the valley where they had pitched their tents. This helped the Muslims plant their feet firmly and facilitated their movement. But in the lower part of the valley, where the Quraysh army was stationed, the ground had turned marshy. In addition to all those Divine blessings, God brought on them drowsiness and gave them a feeling of peace and security (al-Anfal, 8.11).
God’s Messenger, upon him be peace and blessings, positioned his army in the upper part of the valley overlooking the whole of the battlefield and divided them into three parts, one centre and two flanks. The central force consisted of the leading figures among the Emigrants and Helpers, who were foremost in devotion to God’s Messenger. Mus'ab ibn 'Umayr was carrying the standard of God’s Messenger. Mus'ab belonged to one of the richest families of Makka. He had accepted Islam as an adolescent. He was very handsome, and when he used to go out, before his conversion, in silken clothes, the Makkan girls used to stare at him from the windows of their houses. However, after he embraced Islam, he became a whole-hearted follower of God’s Messenger. He sacrificed whatever he had in the way of God and finally died a martyr at the Battle of Uhud, during which he was again the standard-bearer of the Prophet, upon him be peace and blessings. When he lost his right arm, he took the standard in his left hand, and when a blow of an enemy sword took it away too, he was left with a 'head’ to protect God’s Messenger, before whom he was finally martyred. ( I. Sa’d, Tabaqat, 3.120. )
submitted by reverthelp to u/reverthelp [link] [comments]


2020.07.16 03:04 iotapi322 ZFS arcstats for NAS that's been up for 75 days

My ubuntu NAS box running ZFS has 36GB of RAM and is running quantity 6 4TB hard drives in a 3 vdev mirrored setup. Looks like I'm hitting the cache pretty good and can increase the cache size as I still have 8GB of ram free
storage:~$ free -g total used free shared buff/cache available Mem: 35 20 7 0 6 13 Swap: 7 0 7 [email protected]:~$ utime
Here are the results of arcstats:

```

ZFS Subsystem Report Thu Jul 16 00:49:17 2020 ARC Summary: (HEALTHY) Memory Throttle Count: 0
ARC Misc: Deleted: 36.42m Mutex Misses: 67.54k Evict Skips: 67.54k
ARC Size: 100.51% 17.76 GiB Target Size: (Adaptive) 100.00% 17.67 GiB Min Size (Hard Limit): 6.25% 1.10 GiB Max Size (High Water): 16:1 17.67 GiB
ARC Size Breakdown: Recently Used Cache Size: 90.65% 16.10 GiB Frequently Used Cache Size: 9.35% 1.66 GiB
ARC Hash Breakdown: Elements Max: 403.72k Elements Current: 77.01% 310.92k Collisions: 5.24m Chain Max: 4 Chains: 5.57k
ARC Total accesses: 488.39m Cache Hit Ratio: 93.47% 456.51m Cache Miss Ratio: 6.53% 31.88m Actual Hit Ratio: 92.25% 450.53m
Data Demand Efficiency: 83.91% 104.67m Data Prefetch Efficiency: 41.60% 25.28m CACHE HITS BY CACHE LIST: Anonymously Used: 0.61% 2.80m Most Recently Used: 27.49% 125.51m Most Frequently Used: 71.20% 325.02m Most Recently Used Ghost: 0.38% 1.75m Most Frequently Used Ghost: 0.31% 1.43m CACHE HITS BY DATA TYPE: Demand Data: 19.24% 87.83m Prefetch Data: 2.30% 10.52m Demand Metadata: 78.44% 358.09m Prefetch Metadata: 0.02% 71.45k CACHE MISSES BY DATA TYPE: Demand Data: 52.84% 16.84m Prefetch Data: 46.31% 14.76m Demand Metadata: 0.51% 162.70k Prefetch Metadata: 0.34% 108.38k 
DMU Prefetch Efficiency: 423.60m Hit Ratio: 2.97% 12.59m Miss Ratio: 97.03% 411.02m
ZFS Tunable: zfs_arc_p_min_shift 0 zvol_request_sync 0 vdev_validate_skip 0 zfs_object_mutex_size 64 spa_slop_shift 5 zfs_sync_taskq_batch_pct 75 zfs_vdev_async_write_max_active 32 zfs_multilist_num_sublists 0 zil_nocacheflush 0 zfs_trim_metaslab_skip 0 zfs_trim_extent_bytes_min 32768 zfs_checksum_events_per_second 20 zfs_no_scrub_prefetch 0 zfs_vdev_sync_read_min_active 8 zfs_dmu_offset_next_sync 0 metaslab_debug_load 0 zio_deadman_log_all 0 zfs_vdev_mirror_rotating_seek_inc 5 zfs_vdev_mirror_non_rotating_inc 0 zfs_read_history 0 zfs_multihost_history 0 zfs_metaslab_switch_threshold 2 metaslab_fragmentation_factor_enabled 1 zfs_admin_snapshot 0 zfs_delete_blocks 20480 zfs_arc_meta_prune 10000 zfs_free_min_time_ms 1000 zfs_removal_suspend_progress 0 zfs_scrub_min_time_ms 1000 zfs_vdev_default_ms_count 200 zfs_dedup_prefetch 0 zfs_txg_history 100 zfs_vdev_max_active 1000 zfs_vdev_sync_write_min_active 8 spa_load_verify_data 1 zfs_async_block_max_blocks 100000 zfs_dirty_data_max_max 4294967296 dbuf_cache_shift 5 zfs_send_corrupt_data 0 dbuf_cache_lowater_pct 10 zfs_send_queue_length 16777216 zfs_lua_max_instrlimit 100000000 zfs_scan_fill_weight 3 dmu_object_alloc_chunk_shift 7 zfs_arc_shrink_shift 0 zfs_resilver_min_time_ms 3000 zfs_trim_extent_bytes_max 134217728 zfs_free_bpobj_enabled 1 zfs_vdev_mirror_non_rotating_seek_inc 1 zfs_vdev_cache_max 16384 zfs_condense_min_mapping_bytes 131072 ignore_hole_birth 1 zfs_multihost_fail_intervals 10 zfs_arc_min_prefetch_ms 0 zfs_arc_sys_free 0 zfs_sync_pass_dont_compress 5 zio_taskq_batch_pct 75 zfs_remove_max_segment 16777216 zfs_arc_meta_limit_percent 75 zfs_arc_p_dampener_disable 1 spa_load_verify_metadata 1 dbuf_cache_hiwater_pct 10 zfs_read_chunk_size 1048576 zfs_arc_grow_retry 0 zfs_vdev_trim_min_active 1 metaslab_aliquot 524288 zfs_vdev_async_read_min_active 8 zfs_vdev_cache_bshift 16 metaslab_preload_enabled 1 zfs_deadman_failmode wait l2arc_feed_min_ms 200 zfs_read_history_hits 0 zfetch_max_distance 8388608 send_holes_without_birth_time 1 zfs_max_recordsize 1048576 zfs_dbuf_state_index 0 zio_slow_io_ms 30000 dbuf_cache_max_bytes 592784832 zfs_zevent_cols 80 zfs_scan_mem_lim_soft_fact 20 zfs_no_scrub_io 0 zil_slog_bulk 786432 spa_asize_inflation 24 l2arc_write_boost 8388608 zfs_abd_scatter_min_size 1536 zfs_arc_meta_limit 0 zfs_deadman_enabled 1 zfs_abd_scatter_enabled 1 zfs_arc_min_prescient_prefetch_ms 0 zfs_vdev_async_write_active_min_dirty_percent 30 zfs_free_leak_on_eio 0 zfs_vdev_cache_size 0 zfs_vdev_write_gap_limit 4096 zfs_scan_issue_strategy 0 zfs_max_missing_tvds 0 l2arc_headroom 2 zfs_per_txg_dirty_frees_percent 5 zfs_compressed_arc_enabled 1 dbuf_metadata_cache_max_bytes 296392416 zfs_scan_ignore_errors 0 zfs_vdev_removal_max_active 2 zfs_condense_indirect_commit_entry_delay_ms 0 zfs_metaslab_segment_weight_enabled 1 zfs_dirty_data_max_max_percent 25 metaslab_force_ganging 16777217 zio_dva_throttle_enabled 1 zfs_vdev_scrub_min_active 24 zfs_arc_average_blocksize 8192 zfs_scan_suspend_progress 0 zfs_vdev_queue_depth_pct 1000 zfs_multihost_interval 1000 zfs_vdev_aggregate_trim 0 zfs_condense_indirect_vdevs_enable 1 zio_requeue_io_start_cut_in_line 1 spa_load_verify_maxinflight 10000 zfetch_max_streams 8 zfs_multihost_import_intervals 20 zfs_ddt_data_is_special 1 zfs_zevent_console 0 zfs_zil_clean_taskq_minalloc 1024 zfs_sync_pass_deferred_free 2 zfs_vdev_initializing_min_active 1 zfs_nocacheflush 0 zfs_arc_dnode_limit 0 zfs_scan_legacy 0 zfs_dbgmsg_enable 1 zfs_scan_vdev_limit 4194304 zfs_vdev_raidz_impl [fastest] original scalar zvol_threads 32 zfs_vdev_async_write_min_active 8 zfs_removal_ignore_errors 0 zfs_vdev_sync_read_max_active 32 l2arc_headroom_boost 200 zfs_reconstruct_indirect_combinations_max 4096 zfs_sync_pass_rewrite 2 spa_config_path /etc/zfs/zpool.cache zfs_pd_bytes_max 52428800 zfs_flags 0 zfs_deadman_checktime_ms 60000 spa_load_print_vdev_tree 0 zfs_dirty_data_max_percent 40 zfs_user_indirect_is_special 1 zfs_scan_checkpoint_intval 7200 dbuf_metadata_cache_shift 6 zfetch_min_sec_reap 2 zfs_zil_clean_taskq_nthr_pct 100 zfs_key_max_salt_uses 400000000 zfs_mg_noalloc_threshold 0 zfs_deadman_ziotime_ms 300000 zfs_special_class_metadata_reserve_pct 25 zfs_arc_meta_min 0 zvol_prefetch_bytes 131072 zfs_deadman_synctime_ms 600000 zfs_send_unmodified_spill_blocks 1 zfs_autoimport_disable 1 zfs_arc_min 0 zfs_trim_queue_limit 10 l2arc_noprefetch 1 zfs_nopwrite_enabled 1 l2arc_feed_again 1 zfs_vdev_sync_write_max_active 32 zfs_prefetch_disable 0 zfetch_array_rd_sz 1048576 zfs_metaslab_fragmentation_threshold 70 l2arc_write_max 8388608 zfs_scan_mem_lim_fact 20 zfs_dbgmsg_maxsize 4194304 zfs_override_estimate_recordsize 0 zfs_vdev_read_gap_limit 32768 zfs_dirty_data_sync_percent 20 zfs_delay_min_dirty_percent 60 zfs_recv_queue_length 16777216 zfs_vdev_async_write_active_max_dirty_percent 60 zfs_disable_ivset_guid_check 0 zfs_arc_lotsfree_percent 10 zfs_immediate_write_sz 32768 zil_replay_disable 0 zfs_vdev_mirror_rotating_inc 0 zvol_volmode 1 zfs_unlink_suspend_progress 0 zfs_arc_meta_strategy 1 zfs_obsolete_min_time_ms 500 zfs_vdev_trim_max_active 2 zfs_resilver_disable_defer 0 metaslab_bias_enabled 1 zfs_vdev_async_read_max_active 32 l2arc_feed_secs 1 zfs_commit_timeout_pct 5 zfs_arc_max 0 zfs_trim_txg_batch 32 vdev_removal_max_span 32768 zfs_zevent_len_max 384 zfs_scan_max_ext_gap 2097152 zfs_scan_strict_mem_lim 0 zfs_vdev_aggregation_limit_non_rotating 131072 zfs_arc_meta_adjust_restarts 4096 l2arc_norw 0 zfs_recover 0 zvol_inhibit_dev 0 zfs_vdev_aggregation_limit 1048576 zfs_condense_max_obsolete_bytes 1073741824 zvol_major 230 metaslab_debug_unload 0 zfs_slow_io_events_per_second 20 zfs_lua_max_memlimit 104857600 metaslab_lba_weighting_enabled 1 zfs_zil_clean_taskq_maxalloc 1048576 zfs_txg_timeout 5 zfs_vdev_removal_min_active 1 zfs_vdev_min_ms_count 16 zfs_vdev_scrub_max_active 64 zfs_vdev_mirror_rotating_seek_offset 1048576 zfs_arc_pc_percent 0 zfs_vdev_scheduler deadline zvol_max_discard_blocks 16384 zfs_arc_dnode_reduce_percent 10 zfs_vdev_ms_count_limit 131072 zfs_dirty_data_max 4294967296 zfs_abd_scatter_max_order 10 zfs_spa_discard_memory_limit 16777216 zfs_initialize_value 16045690984833335022 zfs_expire_snapshot 300 zfs_vdev_initializing_max_active 1 zfs_arc_dnode_limit_percent 10 zfs_delay_scale 500000 zfs_mg_fragmentation_threshold 85 ```
submitted by iotapi322 to homelab [link] [comments]


2020.03.16 00:55 removalbot 03-15 23:55 - 'All scientists/lecturers criticizing the UK governments COVID-19 response' (self.europe) by /u/Extension-Effective removed from /r/europe within 2-12min

'''
  1. David Arrowsmith, Professor of Mathematics, Complex Systems, Queen Mary University of London
  2. Christian Beck, Professor of Applied Mathematics, Dynamical Systems, Queen Mary University of London
  3. Martin Benning, Lecturer in Optimisation, Complex Systems, Queen Mary University of London
  4. Ginestra Bianconi, Professor of Applied Mathematics, Complex Systems, Queen Mary University of London
  5. Jamie Grin, Lecturer in Applied Probability, Queen Mary University of London
  6. Weini Huang, Lecturer in Mathematical Biology, Complex Systems, Queen Mary University of London
  7. Vito Latora, Professor of Applied Mathematics, Chair of Complex Systems, Queen Mary University of London
  8. Vincenzo Nicosia, Lecturer in Networks and Data Analysis, Complex Systems, Queen Mary University of London 1
  9. Thomas Prellberg, Professor of Mathematics, Dynamical Systems, Queen Mary University of London
  10. Nicola Perra, Associate Professor in Network Science, University of Greenwhich
  11. Giacomo Livan, Lecturer in Computer Science, Financial Computing & Analytics, University College London
  12. Henrik Jeldtoft Jensen, Professor of Mathematical Physics, Imperial College London
  13. BenjaminWerner, Lecturer, Centre for Cancer Genomics and Computational Biology, Barts Cancer Institute, Queen Mary University of London
  14. Iacopo Iacopini, PhD Student, Complex Systems, Queen Mary University of London
  15. Andrea Baronchelli, Reader in Mathematics, City University of London
  16. Sarah Morgan, Research Fellow, Cambridge University
  17. Vahid Shahrezaei, Reader in Biomathematics, Imperial College London
  18. Guven Demirel, Lecturer in Supply Chain Management, Queen Mary University of London
  19. Arick Shao, Senior Lecturer in Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  20. Erminia Calabrese, Professor in Astronomy, Cardi University
  21. Arianna Bottinelli, Associate Editor, Communications Physics, SpringerNature London
  22. Ivan Tomasic, Senior Lecturer in Pure Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  23. Francesco Coghi, PhD Student in Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  24. Hanlin Sun, PhD student in Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  25. Marta Varela, Research Fellow, National Heart and Lung Institute, Imperial College London
  26. Ronaldo Menezes, Professor of Data and Network Science, University of Exeter
  27. Kirstie Whitaker, Turing Research Fellow, Alan Turing Institute; Senior research associate in Psychiatry, University of Cambridge
  28. Naomi Arnold, PhD student in Computer Science, Queen Mary University of London
  29. Petra Vertes, Lecturer in Psychiatry, Systems and Computational Neuroscience, University of Cambridge
  30. Dudley Stark, Reader in Mathematics and Probability, Queen Mary University of London
  31. Thomas W. Mueller, Professor of Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  32. Tiziana Di Matteo, Professor of Econophysics, King's College London
  33. Silvia Grigolon, Postdoctoral Fellow, The Francis Crick Institute London
  34. Francesca Arrigo, Lecturer in Mathematics, University of Strathclyde
  35. Gianmichele Di Matteo, PhD Student, Queen Mary University of London
  36. Sasha Sodin, Professor in Analysis and Mathematical Physics, Queen Mary University of London
  37. Professor Rajendra Bhansali, Emeritus Professor in Mathematics, University of Liverpool and Visiting Professor in Mathematics, Imperial College London
  38. Bingzhang Chen, Lecturer in Mathematics, University of Strathclyde
  39. Demetrios T. Papageorgiou, Professor in Mathematics, Imperial College London
  40. Stuart Scott, Centre for Human Computer Interaction Design, City University of London
  41. Beatrice Vincenzi, PhD Student, City University of London
  42. Vessela Vassileva, Department is Surgery and Cancer, Imperial College London
  43. Bill Jackson, Professor of Mathematical Sciences, Queen Mary University of London 2
  44. Yi Sui, Reader in Fluid Mechanics, Queen Mary University of London
  45. Penny Davies, Senior Lecturer in Mathematics, University of Strathclyde
  46. Dugald B Duncan, Professor of Mathematics, Heriot-Watt University
  47. Evangelos Mitsokapas, PhD Student, Dynamical Systems, Queen Mary University of London
  48. Haris Markakis, Lecturer in Numerical Relativity, Queen Mary University of London
  49. Michael Grinfeld, Reader in Mathematics and Statistics, University of Strathclyde
  50. Marco Pietropaoli, Research associate, Imperial College London
  51. Caterina Gennaioli, Senior Lecturer in Economics, Queen Mary University of London
  52. Franco Vivaldi, Emeritus Professor in Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  53. Timothy Neate, Researcher, Centre for HCI Design, City University of London
  54. Silvia Liverani, Reader in Statistics, Queen Mary University of London
  55. Marcus Waurick, Chancellor's Fellow, University of Strathclyde
  56. Ernesto Priego, Centre for Human-Computer Interaction Design, City University of London
  57. Lidia Gomes Da Silva, PhD Student, Queen Mary University of London
  58. Silvia Rognone, PhD Student, Complex Systems, Queen Mary University of London
  59. Radu Cimpeanu, Assistant Professor in Applied Mathematics, University of Warwick
  60. Aleix Bassolas, Researcher in Complex Systems, Queen Mary University of London
  61. Stephen J. Cowley, Senior Lecturer in Applied Mathematics and Theoretical Physics, University of Cambridge
  62. Esther Mondragon, Lecturer in Articial Intelligence, City University of London
  63. Andrea Santoro, PhD in Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  64. Gabriele Di Bona PhD. Student in Complex Systems, Queen Mary University of London
  65. Juan A. Valiente Kroon, Reader in Applied Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  66. Magnus Haughey, PhD student in Mathematical Biology, Queen Mary University of London
  67. Giorgio Savini, Director of the University College London Observatory (UCLO), University College London
  68. Ralph Kenna, Professor of Theoretical Physics, Centre for Fluid and Complex Systems, Coventry University
  69. Pierpaolo Vivo, Senior Lecturer in Disordered Systems, King's College London
  70. Dmitry Savin, Senior Lecturer in Applied Mathematics, Brunel University London
  71. Luca Maria Aiello, Senior Research Scientist, Nokia Bell Labs, Cambridge.
  72. Zacharoula Nikolakopoulou, Research Associate, Department of Immunology and In ammation, Imperial College London
  73. Pawel Dlotko, Senior Lecturer in Mathematics, Swansea University
  74. Michael Garcia Ortiz, Lecturer, City University of London
  75. Biagio Lucini, Royal SocietyWolfson Merit Award Holder, Head of Mathematics, College of Science, Swansea University
  76. Ernesto Jimenez-Ruiz, Lecturer in Articial Intelligence, City University of London
  77. Peter Bishop, Professor of Systems and Software Dependability, City University of London
  78. Alberto Bracci, Phd Student, City University of London 3
  79. Carla Molteni, Professor of Physics, Director of Thomas Young Centre, King's College London
  80. Jerey Giansiracusa, Professor of Mathematics, Swansea University
  81. Dmitri Panov, Reader in Geometry, King's College London
  82. Vaibhav Kumar Jena, PhD student in Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  83. Rebecca Cliord, DPhil, FRHistS, FHEA, Associate Professor of Modern History, Swansea University
  84. Luka Ilic, PhD student in Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  85. Pietro Lio, Professor, University of Cambridge
  86. Eduardo Alonso, Reader in Computing, City University of London
  87. Salvatore Danilo Riccio, PhD Student in Complex Systems, Queen Mary University of London
  88. Andrea Tangherloni, Research Associate at the Department of Haematology, University of Cambridge
  89. Salpie Nowinski, Postdoctural research assistant in computational biology and tumour evolution, Barts Cancer Institute
  90. Marco Gramatica, PhD student in Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  91. Pierre Degond, Chair Professor in Applied Mathematics, Imperial College London
  92. Michael Bronstein, PhD, FIEEE, FIAPR, Professor of Computing, Imperial College London
  93. Dr Georgios Nteliopoulos, Senior research associate, Department of Surgery and Cancer, Imperial College London
  94. Daniele Quercia, Department Head, Nokia Bell Labs, Cambridge
  95. Oliver Ratmann, Lecturer in Statistics, Imperial College London
  96. Tiago Azevedo, PhD student in Computer Science, University of Cambridge
  97. Veronica Vinciotti, Reader in Mathematics, Brunel University London
  98. Vitaliy Kurlin, Senior Lecturer in Computer Science, University of Liverpool.
  99. Martin Weigel, Reader in Theoretical Physics, Centre for Fluid and Complex Systems, Coventry University
  100. Thomas P. Sotiriou, Professor of Gravitational Physics, School of Mathematical Sciences & School of Physics and Astronomy, University of Nottingham
  101. Francesca Baletto, Reader in Physics, King's College London
  102. Istvan Z. Kiss, Professor of Mathematics, University of Sussex
  103. John Harvey, Daphne Jackson Research Fellow, Department of Mathematics, Swansea University
  104. Sarah Barry, Lecturer in Statistics, University of Strathclyde
  105. Sandro Sousa, PhD Student, Complex Systems, Queen Mary University of London
  106. Antonino Iannazzo, PhD student, Queen Mary University of London
  107. Luc Berthouze, Professor of Complex Systems, University of Sussex
  108. Mirna Dzamonja, Professor of Mathematics, University of East Anglia
  109. Pablo Lamata, Wellcome Trust Senior Research Fellow in Basic Biomedical Science
  110. Jean-Marc Vanden-Broeck, Professor of Applied Mathematics, University College London
  111. Ben Murray, Senior Research Associate, King's College London
  112. Aleksandra Ivovic, PhD student in Biological Sciences, University of Cambridge
  113. Andreas Fring, Professor of Mathematical Physics, City University of London 4
  114. Cristina Inversi, Lecturer in Employment Law, The University of Manchester
  115. Luigi Margiotta-Casaluci, Lecturer in Pharmacology and Toxicology, Brunel University London
  116. Maria Laura Greco , PhD student in Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical sciences, University of Manchester
  117. Paul Expert, Research Associate, Global Digital Health unit, Imperial College London
  118. Ignazio Puccio, Honorary Research Associate, University College London
  119. Dr. Giovanna Campopiano, Senior Lecturer, Lancaster University Management School
  120. Anita Lavorgna, Associate Professor, University of Southampton
  121. Richard A.I. Bethlehem, Post-Doctoral Fellow Research Associate, British Academy and University of Cambridge
  122. Anna Pacelli, Postdoctoral Researcher, University of Oxford
  123. Ramona Lattao, Postdoctoral Research Associate in Genetics, University of Cambridge
  124. Francesca Dal Mas, Lecturer in Strategy & Enterprise, The University of Lincoln
  125. William Schafer, Programme Leader in Neurobiology, MRC Laboratory of Molecular Biology, University of Cambridge; Professor of Animal Physiology and Neuriobiology, KU Leuven
  126. Shahn Majid, Professor of Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  127. Sarah K. Buddenborg, Postdoctoral Fellow, Wellcome Sanger Institute
  128. Dr Chris Cantwell, Senior Lecturer in Aeronautics, Imperial College London
  129. Daniele Petrone PhD student in Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  130. Yue Ren, UKRI Future Leaders Fellow and Senior Lecturer, Swansea University
  131. Igor Smolyarenko, Lecturer in Applied Mathematics, Brunel University London
  132. Alessia Annibale, Senior Lecturer in Disordered Systems, King's College London
  133. Denise Walker, Senior Scientist, Neurobiology, MRC Laboratory of Molecular Biology, Cambridge
  134. Dr Demetra Andreou, Principal Academic in Environmental Science, Bournemouth University
  135. Professor Aris Katzourakis, Department of Zoology, University of Oxford; Co-President of Oxford UCU
  136. Giorgio Jansen, Research Assistant, University of Cambridge
  137. Dario Leonardo Balacco, Posdoctoral Research Fellow, Institute of Clinical Sciences, University of Birmingham
  138. Jasna Urbancic, PhD Student in Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  139. Francesco Mezzadri, Professor of Mathematical Physics, University of Bristol
  140. James A. R. Marshall, Professor of Theoretical and Computational Biology, University of Sheeld
  141. Daria Santone, PDRA, Physics Department, Royal Holloway, University of London
  142. Lucia Sivilotti, AJ Clark Professor of Pharmacology, University College London
  143. Matteo Salvalaglio, Lecturer, Department of Chemical Engineering, University College London
  144. Henri Huijberts PFHEA FIMA, Professor of Engineering Science and Education, Deputy Dean for Education, Queen Mary University of London
  145. Giorgia Dalla Libera Marchiori, Research assistant in Infectious Diseases, London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine
  146. Anja Meyer, PhD student in Pure Mathematics, University of Manchester
  147. Rui Carvalho, Assistant Professor, Department of Engineering Durham University 5
  148. Cesare Giulio Ardito, PhD Student in Mathematics, University of Manchester
  149. Luca Cocconi, PhD student, Imperial College London and Francis Crick Institute
  150. Kane Smith, Research Technician, Queen Mary University of London
  151. Laura Coroneo, Senior Lecturer, Department of Economics and Related Studies University of York
  152. Dragana Vuckovic, PostDoctoral Fellow in Biostatistics, Sanger Institute, Cambridge
  153. Sebastian Ahnert, Cavendish Laboratory and Sainsbury Laboratory, University of Cambridge
  154. Leslie Turner, Lecturer in Evolution, Milner Centre for Evolution, Department of Biology and Biochemistry, University of Bath
  155. Francesca Di Lodovico, Professor of Physics, King's College London
  156. Francesco Di Lauro, PhD student in Mathematics, University of Sussex
  157. Katerina Zahradova, PhD student in Mathematics, University of London
  158. Lavinia Rognone, PhD student, University of Manchester
  159. Ana Jimena Pacheco Gutierrez, PhD student, Queen Mary University of London
  160. Virginia M Howick, Wellcome Sanger Institute
  161. Ana Riesgo, The Natural History Museum
  162. Rainer Klages, Reader in Applied Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  163. Gianluca Inverso, Marie Curie Fellow, Centre for Research in String Theory, Queen Mary University of London
  164. Gioia Boschi, PhD student, King's College London
  165. Karin van Veldhoven, Assistant professor in Molecular Epidemiology London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine
  166. Stephanie Lo, Principal Bioinformatician & Project Manager, Wellcome Sanger Institute
  167. Riccardo Guareschi, Computational Chemist in Drug Design, University of Dundee, registered Scottish Charity, No: SC015096
  168. Jimmy Lee, Postdoctoral Fellow, Wellcome Sanger Institute
  169. Giorgio Carugno, PhD Student, King's College London
  170. Gos Micklem, Reader, Department of Genetics, University of Cambridge
  171. Chris Micklem, PhD Student, Sainsbury Laboratory/Department of Physics, University of Cambridge
  172. Peng He, Postdoctoral Fellow, Sanger Institute
  173. Stanley Wai-Kwong Ng, Postdoctoral Fellow, Cancer, aging, and somatic mutations programme, Cancer genome project, Wellcome Sanger Institute
  174. Max Falkenberg, PhD Student, Center for Complexity Science, Imperial College London
  175. Hui Zhang, Post-doctoral Researcg Assistant, Queen Mary University of London
  176. Kirsty Wanm, Senior Research Fellow/Senior Lecturer, Living Systems Institute & Department of Mathematics, University of Exeter
  177. Rosana Collepardo-Guevara, Winton Advanced Research Fellow (Group Leader) Departments of Physics, Chemistry and Genetics, University of Cambridge
  178. Anne Bishop, Post-doctoral Research Fellow, Welcome Sanger Institute, Cambridge
  179. Martin Lopez-Garcia, Lecturer in Mathematical Epidemiology, University of Leeds 6
  180. Liam Nagle-Cocco, PhD Student in Condensed Matter Physics, Cavendish Laboratory, University of Cambridge
  181. Riccardo Di Clemente, Lecturer in data Science, Network Theory, Exeter University
  182. Klara Kulenkamp, PhD candidate in Biophysics, University of Cambridge
  183. Daan Frenkel, Emeritus Professor, University of Cambridge
  184. Gabriele Gradoni, Associate Professor, School of Mathematical Sciences, University of Nottingham
  185. Gerardo Adesso, Professor in Mathematics, University of Nottingham
  186. Alessia Lepore, Postdoctoral Research Associate, Institute of Cell Biology, University of Edinburgh
  187. Tom Clayton RSci MRSC, GSK Centre for Sustainable Chemistry, Nottingham
  188. Jacob Cable, PhD student, University of Manchester
  189. Mattia Ghirardello, Postdoctoral research associate, University of Bristol
  190. Clare P Grey, Professor of Chemistry, Cambridge University
  191. David Peinador, PhD student, School of Physics and Astronomy, Queen Mary University of London
  192. Andrew Mason BSc., NMR Facility co-ordinator, Chemistry, University of Cambridge
  193. Sondess Missaoui, Postdoctoral Research Fellow in Information Retrieval, City University of London
  194. Zaniar Ghadernezhad, Research Associate in Mathematics, Imperial College London
  195. Minoo Tayebinia, PhD student in Biological sciences, Queen Mary University of London
  196. Floriana Misceo, Research Group Coordinator, University of Cambridge
  197. Francesco Nicola Carelli, Gurdon Institute, University of Cambridge
  198. Sophie King, Post-doctoral research assistant in Particle physics, King's College London
  199. Arushi G K Majha, PhD Student, University of Cambridge
  200. Alvin Ng, Research Associate, University of Cambridge
  201. Jack Shergold, Postgraduate Researcher, Institute of Particle Physics Phenomenology, Durham University
  202. Ryan Moodie, PhD student, Institute of Particle Physics Phenomenology, Durham University
  203. Chiara Barberio, PhD student, Department of Chemical Engineering and Biotechnology, University of Cambridge
  204. Radha Kopparti, PhD student, City University of London
  205. Theophile Thiery, PhD Student in Combinatorics, Queen Mary University of London
  206. Alzbeta Roeselova, MSc Student in Biochemistry, University of Cambridge
  207. Roberto Trotta, Professor of Physics, Imperial College London
  208. Emilie Wigdor, PhD student, Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute & University of Cambridge
  209. Chiara Cammarota, Senior Lecturer in Disordered Systems, King's College London
  210. Dominik Kubicki, Postdoctoral Fellow, University of Cambridge
  211. Geertje van Keulen, Associate Professor in Biochemistry, Swansea University Medical School
  212. Peter D. Young MBE, Ethox Centre and Wellcome Centre for Ethics and Humanities, Nueld Department of Population Health, University of Oxford
  213. Benedetta Mannini, Visiting Scientist, Department of Chemistry, University of Cambridge
  214. Tom Williams, Royal Society University Research Fellow/Senior Lecturer, School of Biological Sciences, University of Bristol 7
  215. Tanya Ronson, Senior Research Associate, University of Cambridge
  216. Giampaolo Pitruzzello, Post Doctoral Research Assistant, Department of Physics, University of York
  217. Mirko Pasquini, PhD Student in Control Engineering, Imperial College London
  218. Andrea Caputo, Associate Professor of Strategy & Entrepreneurship, University of Lincoln
  219. Silvia Bartolucci, Research Associate, Department of Finance, Imperial College London
  220. Domenico Cappello, PhD student in Aeronautics, Imperial College London
  221. Valeria Russo, Visiting PhD student, University of Westminster
  222. Giacomo Marzi, Lecturer in Strategy and Enterprise, University of Lincoln
  223. Akhila K Jayaram, PhD Student, University of Cambridge
  224. Gabor Csanyi, Professor of Molecular Modelling, University of Cambridge
  225. Isabel Barth, University of York
  226. Leila Simona Talani, Chair in International Political Economy, King's College London
  227. Nina Warner, PhD Student, University of Cambridge
  228. Doug Benn, Professor of Environmental Change, University of St. Andrews
  229. Francesco Sarandrea, PhD student in Theoretical Particle Physics, Durham University
  230. Danilo Basili, Postdoctoral Research Associate, University of Cambridge
  231. Stephen J. Jenkins, Professor of Physical & Computational Surface Chemistry, University of Cambridge
  232. Gabriella Heller, Rosalind Franklin Research Fellow, Newnham College, Department of Chemistry, University of Cambridge
  233. Tavi Murray, Teaching Fellow, Swansea University
  234. Young-Ho Eom/Chancellor's Fellow/Dept. of Mathematics and Statistics, University of Strathclyde
  235. Anika Liu, PhD student in Computational Toxicology, University of Cambridge
  236. Qian Zhang, Postdoctoral fellow, Sanger Institute
  237. Clara Wanjura, PhD student in Physics, University of Cambridge
  238. Glenn Vinnicombe, Reader in Control Engineering, University of Cambridge
  239. Federica Bellizio, PhD Student in Control & Power Engineering, Imperial College London
  240. Maria Lillina Vignola, PhD student in Medical & Molecular Genetics, King's College London
  241. Garnett, Senior Lecturer in Systems and Organisation, York Cross-disciplinary Centre for Systems Analysis & School of Management, University of York
  242. Saiam Ahmed, Research Fellow and Statistician, Medical Research Council Clinical Trials Unit, University College London
  243. Fan Feng, Research Associate, University of Cambridge
  244. Alex Sheneld, Senior Lecturer in Embedded Systems Engineering and AI, Sheeld Hallam University
  245. Marios Constantinides, Research Scientist, Nokia Bell Labs, Cambridge
  246. Andrew Krause, Departmental Lecturer in Applied Mathematics, University of Oxford
  247. Natasha Ellison, PhD student in mathematical biology, University of Sheeld
  248. Shovan Dutta, Postdoctoral Research Associate, University of Cambridge
  249. Matteo Icardi, Assistant professor of applied mathematics, University of Nottingham 8
  250. Maria Clara Liuzzi, PhD student, Wolfson Wohl Cancer Research Centre, Glasgow
  251. Anna Korhonen, Professor, University of Cambridge
  252. Leonardo Rundo, Research Associate at the Department of Radiology, University of Cambridge
  253. Tomaso Aste, Professor of Complexity Science, University College London
  254. Usama Ali, PhD student in Population Health, University of Oxford
  255. Inco Planje, Postdoctoral Research Associate, Department of Chemistry, King's College London
  256. Willem van Schaik, Professor in Microbiology and Infection, Royal Society Wolfson Research Merit Fellow, Fellow of the Institute for Global Innovation
  257. Kobi Kremnizer, Associate Professor, Mathematical Institute, University of Oxford
  258. William Waites, Postdoctoral Research Associate, School of Informatics, University of Edinburgh
  259. Viet Anh Dang, Professor of Finance, University of Manchester
  260. Han Gong, Lecturer in Computing Sciences, School of Computing Sciences, University of East Anglia
  261. Gibin Powathil, Associate Professor, Department of Mathematics, Swansea University
  262. Marica Minucci, PhD student in Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  263. Prem Kumar, Professor of Theoretical Physics, Department of Physics, Swansea University
  264. Vasily Sartakov, Research Associate, Imperial College London
  265. Ebrahim Patel, Postdoctoral reseaecher, Mathematical Institute, University of Oxford
  266. Huasheng Wang, Professor of Thermo uids Engineering, School of Engineering and Materials Science, Queen Mary University of London
  267. Weijia Yuan, Professor, Department of Electronic and Electrical Engineering, University of Strathclyd
  268. Aude Carteron, PhD student, Birkbeck University of London
  269. Petros Ligoxygakis PhD FRES, Professor of Innate Immunology, Department of Biochemistry Tutorial Fellow, Hertford College, Oxford University
  270. Huanzhou Zhu, Research Associate in Computing, Imperial College London
  271. Chenlei Leng, Professor of Statistics, University of Warwick
  272. Barry Devereux, Lecturer in Articial Intelligence and Data Analytics, Queen's University Belfast
  273. Levi Yant, Associate Professor of Evolutionary Genomics, Faculty of Medicine and Health Sciences, University of Nottingham
  274. Enrico Scalas, Professor of Statistics and Probability, University of Sussex
  275. Muriel Levy, PhD student in Population Health, University of Oxford
  276. Kevin T McDermott, PhD researcher, University of West England, Bristol
  277. Tiago Franca, PhD Student in Theoretical Physics, Queen Mary University of London
  278. Guang Li, Senior Lecturer in Control Engineering, Queen Mary University of London
  279. Daniel Thedie, Post-doctoral research associate, University of Edinburgh
  280. Lucy Colwell, Lecturer in Chemistry, University of Cambridge
  281. Lisa Backwell , PhD student, Institute of Genetics and Molecular Medicine, University of Edinburgh
  282. Francesco Falciani, Chair of Functional Integrative Genomics, Faculty of Health and Life Sciences, University of Liverpool
  283. Marc Dionne, Reader in Innate Immunity, Department of Life Sciences, Imperial College London 9
  284. Lorenzo Palmieri, PhD student, Department of Mathematics, Imperial College London
  285. Jessica Enright, Lecturer in Computing, University of Glasgow
  286. Florian Klimm, Research Associate Department of Mathematics, Imperial College London & Mitochondrial Biology Unit, University of Cambridge
  287. Carla Figueira de Morisson Faria, Professor of Physics, Department of Physics & Astronomy University College London
  288. Sher Aslam DPhil FRCOphth, Consultant Vitreoretinal Surgeon, Oxford Eye Hospital; Honorary Senior Lecturer, University of Oxford
  289. Weigang Cai, Postdoctoral research assistant, Blizard Institute, Barts and The London School of Medicine and Dentistry
  290. Dr. Andrea Jimenez Dalmaroni, Lecturer in Physics, School of Physics and Astronomy, Cardi University
  291. Dr Tong Yang, Senior Lecturer in Construction, Architecture & BIM, Department of Design Engineering and Mathematics, Middlesex University
  292. Nan Hua, Research Fellow, Chemical Engireering, University of Birmingham
  293. Lifan Xuan, PhD student, Department of Mathematics, Imperial College London
  294. Paolo Barucca, Lecturer, University College London
  295. Andreas Wack, Senior Group Leader, Immunoregulation Lab, Francis Crick Institute
  296. Marie-Therese Png, PhD student in Information, Communication and the Social Sciences, Oxford Internet Institute
  297. Emily Dickie, Research Assistant, Institute of Infection, Immunity & In ammation, University of Glasgow
  298. Valerio Restocchi, Lecturer in Business Applications of Informatics, University of Edinburgh
  299. Alexander (Sandy) Douglas, Group Leader (Vaccine Development), Jenner Institute, University of Oxford
  300. Guy Emerson Research Fellow in Computer Science, Gonville & Caius College, Cambridge
  301. Cecilia Mattevi, Senior Lecturer and Royal Society University Research Fellow, Department of Materials, Imperial College London
  302. Chenxia Gu, PhD student, Queen Mary University of London
  303. David Booth, Senior Lecturer (Population Genetics & Statistics) School of Life Sciences, University of Dundee
  304. Yannick Wurm, Reader in Bioinformatics, Queen Mary University of London
  305. Hanna Isotalus, Lecturer in Digital Health and Care. ReMemBr Group, Bristol Medical School, University of Bristol
  306. Paul-Enguerrand Fady, iCASE PhD Student, Institute of Pharmaceutical Science, King's College London; Technology Development Group, Public Health England
  307. Luca Rossi, Lecturer in Articial Intelligence, Queen Mary University of London
  308. Peter Mann, PhD student in complex systems and epidemic spreading, University of St Andrews.
  309. Xiangnan Feng, Visiting Ph.D. student in Mathematics, City University of London
  310. Bang Cong Huynh, PhD Student in Chemistry, University of Cambridge
  311. Wanli Chang, Assistant Professor, Department of Computer Science, University of York
  312. Chi Hieu Le, BEng, MEng, MSc, PGCHE, CEng, DrEng, FHEA, MIMechE, Senior Lecturer, Faculty of Engineering and Science, University of Greenwich
  313. Francesca Panero, PhD student in Statistics, University of Oxford
  314. Donato Conteduca, Postdoctoral researcher, University of York 10
  315. Tri Tri Nguyen, Lecturer in Accounting, Brighton Business School, University of Brighton
  316. Eun-jin Kim, Professor of Applied Mathematics and Physics, Fluid and Complex Systems Research Centre, Coventry University
  317. Celine Bouchoux, Principal Laboratory Scientist, The Francis Crick Institute
  318. Adi Armoni, Professor of theoretical physics, Swansea University
  319. Hon Wing Liu, Postdoctoral researcher in biological sciences, Frank Uhlmann lab, Francis crick institute
  320. Valerio Ciotti, Data Scientist at Barclays
  321. Edwin Hancock, Emeritus Professor, Department of Computer Science, University of York
  322. Peter Murray-Rust, DPhil (Oxon) Researcher (Reader Emeritus), Department of Chemistry, University of Cambridge
  323. Luca Passamonti, Senior Clinical Research Associate, University of Cambridge, Department of Clinical Neurosciences
  324. Hakim-Moulay Dehbi, Medical Statistician, University College London
  325. Balazs Szendroi, St Peter's College and Mathematical Institute, University of Oxford
  326. Jack Major, PhD student, Francis Crick Institute
  327. Guido Sanguinetti, Professor of Computational Bioinformatics, University of Edinburgh; Professor of Applied Physics and Chair of Data Science SISSA, Trieste, Italy
  328. Aimee Parsons, Post-doctoral Researcher, Vet School, University of Nottingham
  329. Konstanze Rietsch, Professor of Geometry, Deputy Head of Department (Education), Department of Mathematics, King's College London
  330. Owen Williams, Reader in Cancer Biology, Head of Cancer Section, DBC Department, UCL Great Ormond Street Institute of Child Health, University College London
  331. Qingyuan Zhao, University Lecturer in Statistics, University of Cambridge
  332. Robert Long, Leeds Institute for Data Analytics
  333. Riccardo Marcaccioli, PhD Student Computer Science Department, Financial Computing & Analytics, University College London
  334. Jo Spencer, Professor of Experimental Medicine, King's College London
  335. Rodrigo Cataldi, PhD student, Department of Chemistry, University of Cambridge
  336. Emily Lewis-Brown, PhD student in Life Sciences, Imperial College London
  337. Helene Rangone, Postdoctoral Research Associate, University of Cambridge
  338. David Phillips, Associate Professor, Department of Physics and Astronomy, University of Exeter
  339. Patricia Barral, Senior Lecturer in Immunology, King's College London
  340. Margherita Belia, PhD student, Language and Linguistic Science department, University of York
  341. Kevin Lim, PhD student in Physics, University of Cambridge
  342. Bernard S. Kay, Emeritus Professor, Department of Mathematics, University of York
  343. Dr Agnese Serani, PhD student, visitor scientist, The Francis Crick Insitute, London
  344. Ruiz-Hernandez, Senior Lecturer in Management Science, Sheeld University Management School
  345. Joel Dyer, PhD student, Mathematical Institute, University of Oxford
  346. Yao Zhang, Post-doctoral researcher, School of Engineering and Material Science, Queen Mary University of London 11
  347. Rui Qi Choo, Doctoral Researcher of Applied Linguistics, University of York
  348. Marilyn Vihman, Language and Linguistic Science, University of York
  349. Tamara Bastianello, PhD student, Department of Language and Linguistic Science, University of York
  350. Ilenia Bregoli, Senior Lecturer in Marketing, University of Lincoln
  351. Alex Fink, Reader in Mathematics, Queen Mary University of London
  352. Uliana Bashtanova, Senior PDRA in Cell Physiology, Department of Chemistry, University of Cambridge
  353. Luiza Moore, JSPS Intermediate Research Fellow, Wellcome Sanger Institute, Cambridge
  354. Martina Richeldi, PhD student, The Francis Crick Institute
  355. Enrica Calvani, Senior Laboratory research scientist, The Francis Crick Institute
  356. Jinhuan Pu, PhD in Mechanical Engineering, Queen Mary University of London
  357. William FitzGerald, Postdoctoral research fellow, University of Sussex
  358. Henry Sheehy, PhD student in Physics, School of Physical Sciences, University of Kent
  359. Peter Tennant, University Academic Fellow in Health Data Science, University of Leeds
  360. Minas Karamanis, PhD Researcher in Astrophysics, University of Portsmouth
  361. Nabil Iqbal, Assistant Professor, Department of Mathematical Sciences, Durham University
  362. Alessio Borz, Phd Student in mathematics, University of Warwick
  363. Steven Groen, PhD student, University of Warwick
  364. Bert Wuyts, Postdoctoral Research Fellow Complex Systems, Exeter University
  365. Jonathan Ben-Artzi, Reader (Associate Professor), School of Mathematics, University of Cardi
  366. Roberto Bellelli, LectureGroup leader, Center for Cancer Cell and Molecular Biology, Barts Cancer Institute, Queen Mary University of London
  367. Martin Bauer, Assistant Professor in Physics, Durham University
  368. Katy Poncin, Microbiologist at the Sir William Dunn School of Pathology, Oxford
  369. Alex Slavenko, Royal Society Research Associate, Department of Animal and Plant Sciences, University of Sheeld
  370. Vasiliki Koutsouveli, PhD student , Natural History Museum London
  371. Meghna Kataria, Postdoctoral Research Associate, Cell Cycle Control Laboratory, UCL Cancer Institute
  372. Andrea Civilini, PhD student in Complex Systems and Networks, Queen Mary University of London
  373. Sergio Martinez Cuesta, Research associate, Department of Chemistry and Cancer Research UK, Cambridge Institute, University of Cambridge
  374. Elisa Frasnelli, Senior Lecturer in Life Sciences, University of Lincoln
  375. Jonathan Bailey, Postdoctoral fellow, The Francis Crick Institute London
  376. Chunyu Wang, PhD student in Statistics, University of Manchester
  377. Elisabetta Versace, Lecturer in Psychology, Queen Mary University of London; Alan Turing Institute
  378. Rainer Hollerbach, Professor of Applied Mathematics, University of Leeds
  379. Lucy Auton DPhil, PDRA and Stipendiary Lecturer in Applied Mathematics, Mathematical Institute, University of Oxford
  380. John Mooney FFPH, Senior Lecturer in Public Health, Hon. Public Health Specialist (Sunderland City Council), Regional Representative (North East England) for Faculty of Public Health, University of Sunderland 12
  381. Jonathan L Heeney, Professor of Comparative Pathology, University of Cambridge
  382. Esma Kurban, PhD student, Dynamical System, Queen Mary University of London
  383. Peter Buneman FRS, Professor of Database Systems LFCS, School of Informatics, University of Edinburgh
  384. William Weimin Yoo, Lecturer in Statistics, Queen Mary University of London
  385. Noor Shamsinar Binti Abd Jalal, Phd Student, Randall Centre, King's College London
  386. Jody Rosenblatt, Professor of Cell Biology, Faculty of Life Sciences & Medicine, School of Basic & Medical Biosciences, School of Cancer & Pharmaceutical Sciences, The Randall Institute
  387. Thomas Iskratsch, Senior Lecturer for Bioengineering, Deputy for Research & Industrial Engagement, Division of Bioengineering and Biomaterials, School of Engineering and Materials, Science Queen Mary University of London
  388. Besaiz J Sanchez Sanchez, Research Associate, King's College London
  389. Zhen Yuan, Phd Student, King's College London
  390. Luca Zanotti Fragonara, Lecturer in Applied Articial Intelligence, Craneld University
  391. Luca Pinton, PharmD PhD student, Randall Centre for Cell and Molecular Biophysics, King's College London
  392. Valeria Scagliotti, Postdoctoral Researcher, Medical and Molecular Genetics, King's College London
  393. Rishabh Mehrotra, Senior Research Scientist, Spotify Research, London
  394. Lucrezia Catapano, PhD student in Computational Biology, MRC-LMB/ King's College London
  395. Marija Maric, Postdoctoral Training Fellow, The Francis Crick Institute, London
  396. Antonio Barbalace, Senior Lecturer, The University of Edinburgh
  397. Maro Iliopoulou, PhD student in Biophysics, King's College London
  398. Nicolo Gozzi, PhD student in Network Science, University of Greenwich
  399. Maria Laura Ciusa, Research associate, Institute of Microbiology and Infection, Birmingham University, Birmingham
  400. Zuzana Horejsi, Lecturer in Human Molecular Biology, Barts Cancer Institute, Queen Mary University of London
  401. Isabella Hofer, Research assistant, Randall Centre for Cell and Molecular Biophysics, King's College London
  402. Sergi Garcia-Manyes, Professor of Biophysics, King's College London
  403. Usama Kadri, Senior Lecturer in Applied Mathematics, School of Mathematics, Cardi University
  404. Vivian Tounta, PhD student, Imperial College London
  405. Xinyu You, PhD student in Mechanical Engineering, Queen Mary University of London
  406. Antonio Moro, Associate Professor and Head of Subject - Mathematics and Statistics, Northumbria University Newcastle
  407. Katerina Kaouri, Lecturer in Applied Mathematics, Cardi University
  408. Ana Ros Camacho, Lecturer in Mathematics, School of Mathematics, Cardi University
  409. Rafael Mart Valls, Technology Transfer Fellow, School of Engineering, Swansea University
  410. Sabrina Tosi, Senior Lecturer, Institute of Environment, Health and Societies, Division of Biosciences, Brunel University London
  411. Federica Dragoni, Reader in Mathematics, Cardi Univeristy
  412. Gavin Stewart, Director, Evidence Synthesis Lab, School of Natural and Environmental Sciences, Newcastle University 13
  413. Christopher Davies, Reader, School of Mathematics, Cardi University
  414. Roberto Veneziani,Professor of Economics, School of Economics and Finance, Queen Mary University of London
  415. Jiaming Shen, PhD student in Statistics, University of Manchester
  416. Andrea Tesei, Reader, Queen Mary University of London
  417. Nicolas Dirr, Professor of Mathematics, Cardi University
  418. Tessa Crompton, Professor of Experimental Immunology, GOS Institute of Child Health, University College London
  419. Luigi Ventimiglia, Senior Lecturer, School of Economics and Finance, Queen Mary University of London
  420. Sam Gunningham, Research Associate in Mathematics, Kings College London
  421. Edgar Herrera Delgado, PhD Student, The Francis Crick Institute & King's College London
  422. Haider Tari, PhD Student, Institute of Cancer Research
  423. Daniela Tavasci, School of Economic and Finance, Queen Mary University of London
  424. Alberto Cassar, Phd Student in Mathematics, University of Warwick
  425. Matteo Capoferri, Research Associate in Mathematical Analysis, School of Mathematics, Cardi University
  426. Francesca De Domenico, Junior Research Fellow, University of Cambridge
  427. Rosa Mayela Romero Gomez, PhD student in Physics, King's College London
  428. Carl Turner, Research Fellow in Theoretical Physics, Gonville & Caius College, University of Cambridge
  429. Diana Yanez M, Research Fellow, Infection, Immunity and In ammation Research & Teaching Department, UCL GOS Institute of Child Health
  430. Matthias Krause, Senior Lecturer, Randall Centre for Cell & Molecular Biophysics, King's College London
  431. David Ellis, Director of the Cambridge Science & Archaeology Forum, Cambridge, UK
'''
All scientists/lecturers criticizing the UK governments COVID-19 response
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2019.07.19 11:34 NewsJungle Türkiye'nin PYD/PKK terör grubunun narko-terörizmiyle mücadelesi

PKK terör örgütü sığınaklarının ve konumlarının yıkılması, Türkiye'nin kuzey Irak'taki Pençe Operasyonunun başlamasından bu yana devam ediyor. Mühimmatın boyutları ve terör örgütünün yaşam malzemeleri, PKK'nın maddi ve maddi kaynaklarını gündeme getirdi. İçişleri Bakanlığı ve bazı kamu kaynaklarından gelen verilere göre, uyuşturucu kaçakçılığı terör örgütünün en önemli finansal kaynağıdır.
40 yıldan fazla bir süredir PKK, Türkiye, Irak, Suriye, İran ve Avrupa'da farklı isimler altında bir terör örgütü kurdu. Devletten kopuk bir insan / kitle oluşturmak, devlet yapısı denemek ve terörist saldırılarını sürdürmek ve tüm terör örgütleri gibi suç faaliyetlerine başvurmak için maddi kaynaklara ihtiyaç duyuyordu. Bu faaliyetler arasında, uyuşturucu üretimi, dağıtımı ve satışı özellikle dikkat çekicidir. Bu noktada, PYD / PKK’nın uyuşturucu kaçakçılığından kazandığı yollar ve Türk güvenlik güçlerinin kuruma karşı yürüttüğü operasyonlar, kuruluşun olası yıllık bütçesini ortaya koyuyor.
- PKK'nın uyuşturucu kaçakçılığı rotaları
PYD / PKK'nın dört ana rotası var: Balkanlar, Kuzey ve Güney Afrika ve Kafkaslar. Ayrıca, kuruluş Afrika'da uyuşturucu sağladığı veya taşıdığı çeşitli yerlerde durdu. PKK, bu yolları genellikle açığa çıkarmadan kullanır ve ilacı, ana pazar olarak kabul ettiği Avrupa'ya taşır.
Balkanlar, örgütün uyuşturucu kaçakçılığı için sıkça kullandığı yolların başında geliyor. Bu rota, sırasıyla coğrafi düzende Afganistan-İran-Türkiye-Balkanlar-Avrupa’dan oluşuyor. Bu rota Afganistan-İran-Türkiye-Balkanlar-Avrupa ülkelerinden oluşmaktadır. Öyle ki, Afganistan, İran’da üretilen ilaçlar, İran’dan ve Kafkasya’dan Türkiye’ye, Avrupa’nın batısında, çeşitli ülkelerden Balkanlar’da çeşitli yollarla, büyük ilaç pazarlarının bulunduğu yerlere taşındıktan sonra Irak’a veya Suriye’ye taşınabilir. Belçika ve Fransa gibi ithal edilebilir. Afganistan’da üretilen ilaçlar, İran’a, Irak’a veya Suriye’ye ya da İran’dan ve Kafkasya’ya getirildikten sonra, Batı’daki Hollanda’dan, Belçika’ya ve Fransa’dan büyük ilaç pazarlarına, Balkanlar’daki çeşitli yollardan aktarılabilir.
EUROPOL ve bazı kamu kaynakları tarafından erişilebilen istihbarat raporlarına göre, PKK, uyuşturucu ticareti nedeniyle ifşa etmemek için kullandığı yollar üzerinde farklı taşeronlarla ilgilenebiliyor ve suç ağını genişletebiliyor. Örneğin, Kafkasya rotasını kullanırken, PKK bazı Gürcü ve İran suç örgütleriyle anlaşmalar yapabilir ve uyuşturucuları doğu Avrupa'daki pazarlara aktarabilir.
PKK’nın uyuşturucu kaçakçılığının bilinen bir örneği Baybasin davasıdır. Güneydoğu Diyarbakır ilindeki Baybasin klanı İngiltere, Hollanda ve Türkiye’de bir uyuşturucu ağı kurmuş ve Avrupa’daki hemen hemen tüm uyuşturucu satıcılarıyla görüşmeler yapmıştır. Ayrıca, Türk güvenlik güçleri tarafından yakalanan uyuşturucu satıcılarına göre, PKK ile bağlantı kurmadan Avrupa'da ya da Türkiye'de uyuşturucu satmak mümkün değil.
Ayrıca, bazı güvenlik güçlerinin Avrupa'nın çeşitli bölgelerinde gerçekleştirdiği operasyonlar, "siyasi iltica" statüsünün PYD / PKK’ya karşı bir kilitlenme görevi gördüğünü ve üst düzey teröristlerin bu durumu suistimal ederek Avrupa’da kalıcı olabileceğini savunuyorlar.
Mesela Türkiye'den kaçan ve Avrupa'da siyasi sığınma talebinde bulunan üst düzey teröristler, yani Zubeyir Aydar ve Remzi Kartal ve terör örgütünün yakın zamanda Türk istihbarat ve ordusunun ortak operasyonunu nötrleştiren nöbetçi olarak bilinen Rıza Altun - ABD Hazine Dış Varlıklar Kontrol Dairesi (OFAC) tarafından "narkotik kaçakçılığı" ilan edildi.
- Yeni ilaç rotası: Suriye
2011’in Arap Baharı’nın ardından PKK, Suriye’deki PYD / YPG’deki patlamasıyla Avrupa’ya doğru hareketlerini hızlandırdı. Terör grubu Daesh, 2014 yılında Suriye'nin Ayn El-Arap bölgesine saldırdığında, bölgedeki PYD / YPG organına ABD tarafından destek sağlanmış ve bölgedeki PKK etkisinin PYD / YPG aracılığıyla büyümesi sağlanmıştır. PYD / PKK yapısı bölgede baskın hale geldiğinde, kuzey Irak’taki terör grubu ilaç dağıtım merkezi olarak hizmet veren Kandil bölgesi Suriye’den Avrupa’ya ilaç göndermeye başladı. Nitekim terör grubu Suriye bölgelerini ilaç üretim tesisine dönüştürdü ve aynı zamanda Qamishli, Al Malikiyah, Ras al Ayn, Rakka, Al Hasakah, Ayn el-Arab ve Tal Abyad bölgelerinde haşhaş, esrar veya esrar yetiştirerek.
İlaç üretimini gizlemeye çalışan PYD / PKK, genellikle mısır ve pamuk tarlalarında ilaçla bağlantılı bitkileri ekiyor; tüm bu faaliyetleri Kuzey ve Doğu Suriye Özerk Yönetimi olarak kontrol edilen tarım bakanlığı yardımı ile yürütmektedir. Üretilen ilaç yalnızca Avrupa’ya gönderilmemektedir, aynı zamanda Suriye’de de gönderilmektedir.
- Türkiye'nin PYD’nin narko-terörizmi savaşı / PKK
Narkotik ağı, Türkiye'de PYD / PKK'yı kurdu ve komşu ülkeler yakın zamanda Türkiye'nin kapsamlı terörle mücadele operasyonlarından büyük zarar gördü. Türkiye'nin PYD / YPG'nin narko-terörizmiyle mücadelesi, uluslararası kuruluşlarla güçlü işbirliği ve ülke içinde ve dışında yapılan güvenlik operasyonları sayesinde 2016'dan bu yana hız kazandı.
2016 yılının ikinci yarısında, FETO terör grubuna bağlı yetkililer, başarısız darbe girişiminin ardından devlet kurumlarından atıldıklarında, Türkiye'nin organize suçla mücadelesi, özellikle de PYD / PKK gibi gruplara karşı, başarılı oldu. Türkiye'nin kuzey Suriye’deki operasyonları ile Fırat Kalkanı ve Zeytin Dalı’nın operasyonları - bölgedeki terör unsurları ve vekilleri elimine edildi. Ek olarak, Türkiye'nin kuzey Irak'taki operasyonları - Pençe ve Karar Verme operasyonları - uyuşturucu kaçakçılığını hedef alarak, kıdemli düzeydeki teröristleri suça ve terör faaliyetlerine ve yasadışı sınır geçişi etkisiz hale getirerek terör grubuna ağır zarar verdi.
Sonuç olarak, Türkiye'nin narko terörle mücadelesi değerlendirildiğinde, narko terörizm savaşı 2016'dan bu yana belirgin bir ivme kazandı. İçişleri bakanlığının ilgili birimlerinin yaptığı operasyonlarla, 88.239 kilogram esrar, 16.542 kilogram eroin ve 11.411 kilogram kokain, 2016, 2017 ve 2018 yıllarında ele geçirildi.
PYD / PKK’dan ele geçirilen uyuşturucu madde miktarı ve bu ilaçların organizasyonu nasıl finanse ettiği göz önüne alındığında, PYD / PKK’nın tek başına uyuşturucu kaçakçılığı yoluyla yılda 1,5 milyar dolar gelir elde etme potansiyeline sahip olduğu tahmin edilmektedir.
İstihbarat raporlarına göre, PKK'nın uyuşturucu ve insan kaçakçılığı ve diğer yasa dışı yollardan toplanan yıllık 50 milyar dolarlık geliri olduğu tahmin ediliyor.
Türkiye, Türk Silahlı Kuvvetleri (TSK), Türkiye İstihbarat Teşkilatı (MIT) ve İçişleri Bakanlığı ve Birleşmiş Milletler gibi diğer uluslararası kuruluşların işbirliğiyle - Avrupa uyuşturucu pazarının% 80'ine sahip olan PYD / YPG yapısı ile mücadelesini sürdürüyor. Uyuşturucu ve Suç Dairesi, Avrupa Güvenlik ve İşbirliği Teşkilatı, Ekonomik İşbirliği Teşkilatı, Karadeniz Ekonomik İşbirliği, Güneydoğu Avrupa Yasaları Uygulama Merkezi ve Avrupa Uyuşturucu ve Uyuşturucu Bağımlılığı İzleme Merkezi.
* Lisansüstü eğitimini TOBB Üniversitesi'nde tamamlayan Ümit Tetik, şu anda Güvenlik Konulu Araştırmalarını Siyasi, Ekonomik ve Sosyal Araştırmalar Vakfı (SETA) 'da sürdürüyor.
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2019.04.16 12:54 reverthelp FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS: Slavery

Q: Why does Islam Allow Slavery?

There are historical, social, and psychological dimensions to this question. First, the very word slavery conjures up revulsion, sorrow, and deep disgust, especially when we remember how slaves were treated in ancient Rome and Egypt. Pictures of people building the pyramids, of gladiators fighting each other to the death for the spectators’ amusement, and of people bound by shameful yokes and chains around their necks come to mind when we hear that word.
Nearer to our own time, we have the western European variety of slavery. The barbarity and bestiality of this enormous trade beggars all description. The trade was principally in Africans who were transported across the oceans, packed in specially designed ships, and considered and treated as livestock. These slaves were forced to change their names, abandon their religion and language, deprived of all hope for freedom, and were kept for labor or breeding purposes. A birth among them was celebrated as if it were a death.
It is difficult to understand how human beings could conceive of fellow human beings in such a light, still less treat them thus. But it certainly happened. Documentary evidence shows, for example, how shipmasters would throw their human cargo overboard to claim compensation for their loss. Slaves had no legal or other rights, but only obligations. Their owners had the absolute right to dispose of them as they wished—brothers and sisters, parents and children, were separated or allowed to stay together according to the owner’s mood or economic convenience.
Centuries of this dreadful practice made western Europe rich from its slave-based exploitation of such commodities as sugar, cotton, coffee. When it abolished slavery, first as a trade and then altogether with much self-congratulation, only the slave-owners were compensated. In other words, the attitudes that made slavery possible remained.
Not many years after its abolition, Africa was colonized by western Europe with consequences for the Africans no less terrible than slavery itself. Moreover, because their attitude to non-Europeans has changed little, if at all, the slaves’ descendants continue to live in poor social and political conditions. Those who live amid Europeans remain despised inferiors. Anthropological museums in western European capitals only closed their public displays of bones and stuffed bodies of fellow (but non-white) human beings several decades ago—displays that had been organized by European scientists, doctors, learned people, and humanitarians.
In short, the institution of slavery disgusts the human heart, as do the attitudes of inhumanity that sustain it. If the institution no longer formally exists but the attitudes persist, can we say that humanity has made any progress? This is why colonial exploitation replaced slavery, and why the chains of unbearable, unrepayable international debt have replaced colonial exploitation. Slavery has disappeared, but its inhuman and barbarous structures are still securely in place.
Before we turn to the Islamic perspective on slavery, let’s recall a name famous even among western Europeans: Harun al-Rashid.
This ruler, who enjoyed such authority and power over Muslims, was the son of a slave. Nor is he the only such example. Slaves and their children enjoyed enormous prestige, authority, respect, and (shall we say it) freedom within the Islamic system, in all cultural, political, and other spheres of life. How was this possible?
  1. Islam amended the institution of slavery and educated masters about slaves.
  2. The Qur'an states many times that everyone is descended from a single ancestor (Adam), and that no one is inherently superior to anyone else because of race, nation, or social standing.
  3. The Prophet applied these principles in his own life, and his Companions learned them and accepted them as laws and as social norms.
The Prophet stated:
“Whoever kills a slave shall be killed. Whoever imprisons and starves a slave will be imprisoned and starved. Whoever castrates a slave will be castrated.” ( Abu Dawud, Diyat, 70; Tirmidhi, Diyat, 17; al-Nasa'i, Qasama, 10:16. )
“You are sons of Adam, and Adam was created from clay.” ( Tirmidhi, Tafsir, 49; Manaqib, 73; Abu Dawud, Adab, 111. )
“No Arab is superior to a non-Arab, and no non-Arab is superior to an Arab. No white person is superior to a black person, and no black person is superior to a white person. Superiority is based on righteousness and God-fearing alone.” ( Ibn Hanbal, Musnad, 411. )
Because of this compassionate attitude, slaves and those described as poor and lowly were respected by those who enjoyed high social status.
‘Umar expressed such respect when he said:
“Master Bilal, whom Master Abu Bakr set free.” ( Bilal, one of the earliest Muslims, was a black Ethiopian slave. He eventually was chosen by the Prophet to be the official muezzin (caller to prayer) of the Muslim community. Abu Bakr, one of the pre-Islamic Makkan elite and also an early convert, was the Prophet’s political successor and the first of the Rightly-Guided Caliphs. Bukhari, Fada'il al-Sahaba, 23. )
Unlike other civilizations, Islam requires that slaves be thought of and treated within the framework of universal human brotherhood.
The Prophet said:
“Your servants and your slaves are your brothers (and sisters). Those who have slaves should give them from what they eat and wear. They should not charge their slaves with work beyond their capabilities. If you must set them to hard work, in any case I advise you to help them."
He also said:
"None of you should (when introducing someone) say: ‘This is my (male) slave’ or 'This is my female slave.’ Rather, call them 'my daughter,’ 'my son,’ or 'my brother.’”
For this reason, 'Umar and his slave took turns riding a camel while traveling from Madina to Jerusalem to take control of Masjid al-Aqsa. While he was caliph, 'Uthman had his slave pull his own ears in public, since he had pulled his. The Companion Abu Dharr, applying the hadith literally, made his slave wear one half of his suit while he wore the other half. These Muslims, and many others, showed succeeding generations of Muslims how to treat slaves as full human beings worthy of the same respect, dignity, and justice given to non-slaves.
This constructive and positive treatment necessarily affected the master’s attitude. Slaves retained their humanity and moral dignity, and had a place within the master’s family. Even when they were freed, not all wanted to leave their masters. Starting with Zayd ibn Harith, this practice became quite common. Although the Prophet gave Zayd his freedom, the latter chose to remain. Masters and slaves were able to regard each other as brothers and sisters because their faith enabled them to understand that differences between people are not permanent. Therefore, neither haughtiness nor rancor were acceptable.
In addition, there were strict principles enforced as law, such as:
“Whoever kills a slave shall be killed; whoever imprisons and starves a slave shall be imprisoned and starved."
Besides sanctions mandating proper treatment, slaves also enjoyed the legal right to earn money and hold property independently of their masters, to keep their religion, and to have a family and family life with the attendant rights and obligations. Along with personal dignity and a degree of material security, Islamic laws and norms allowed slaves a still more precious opening—the hope and means of freedom.
Human freedom is God-given, and therefore everyone’s natural and proper condition. Thus to restore a person, either wholly or partly, to this condition is one of the highest virtues.
  1. Freeing half of a slave’s body is considered equal to saving half of one’s own body from God’s wrath in the next world.
  2. Freeing a slave’s whole body is considered equal to saving one’s whole body.
  3. Seeking freedom for enslaved people is an acceptable reason for engaging in warfare.
Muslims were encouraged to enter into agreements and contracts that enabled slaves to earn or be granted their freedom after a certain time or, most typically, on the owner’s death. Unconditional emancipation was regarded as most meritorious and worthy in the Hereafter. Sometimes groups of people would buy and free large numbers of slaves in order to obtain God’s favor.
Freeing a slave also was the legal expiation for certain sins or failures in religious duties, such as breaking an oath or a fast—a good deed to cancel a moral lapse. The Qur'an orders that a person who accidentally kills a Muslim must free a believing slave and pay the blood-money to the victim’s family (4:92). A killing affects both the society and the victim’s family. The blood-money is a partial compensation for the latter, while freeing a slave is a bill paid to the community—it gains a free person. To free a living person in return for a death was considered like bringing someone back to life. Both personal and public wealth was used to free slaves. The Prophet and Abu Bakr were known for this practice. Later on, especially during the reign of 'Umar ibn 'Abd al-'Aziz, public zakat funds were used for this purpose.
A possible question: Islam regards slavery as a social evil, regardless of how well slaves are treated or how many rights they enjoy. Therefore, why was it not abolished, as happened with alcohol, interest, gambling, or prostitution? Why did the Prophet condone it?
Until the evil of the European slave trade, slavery was largely a byproduct of war, for the victors normally enslaved the survivors. During Islam’s early years, there was no reliable system of exchanging prisoners of war. The available means of dealing with them were execution, placing them in prison, allowing them to go home, or distributing them among the Muslims as spoils of war.
The first option must be ruled out on the grounds of its barbarity. The second is practicable only for small numbers and for a limited period of time, provided that there are enough resources to care for them. This option was used, for prisoners were taken in the hope of ransom payments. Many Makkans held by the Muslims were so satisfied with their treatment that they became Muslims and changed sides. The third option is imprudent in times of war. This leaves, as a general practice, only the fourth option. Islam instituted humane laws and norms for what is, in effect, the rehabilitation of prisoners of war.
While living among Muslims, slaves saw at close quarters the truth of Islam in practice. Many slaves were won over by the kind treatment they received and Islam’s humanity, not to mention their access to many of the legal rights enjoyed by Muslims, and, ultimately, by the chance to regain their freedom. Thousands of ex-slaves can be found among the great and famous names in Islam, and their won examples became a norm for future Muslims—imams such as Nafi’ (Imam Malik’s teacher) and Tawus ibn Qaisan, to name only two.
Unlike Western civilization, whose values are now so much in fashion, slavery was not an inherited condition that engulfed whole generations in deepening spirals of degradation, despair, and hopelessness. On the contrary, enjoying a status as fundamentally equal to everyone else, slaves in Muslim society could and did live in secure possession of their dignity as creatures of the same Creator. They had access to the mainstream of Islamic culture and civilization—to which, as we have noted, they contributed greatly. In Western societies where slavery was widespread, particularly in North and South America, the descendants of slaves, even generations after their ancestors’ formal emancipation, remain largely on the fringes of society, a sub-culture or anti-culture—which is only sometimes tolerated, and mostly despised, by the dominant community.
When the Muslims were secure against foreign conquest, why did they not free all of their former captives or slaves?
Again, the answer has to do with existing realities. Those former captives or slaves did not have the personal, psychological, or economic resources needed to establish a secure and dignified independence. Remember what happened in the United States when the slaves were suddenly freed by President Lincoln. Many were abruptly reduced to destitution and homelessness by their former owners (who were compensated) who no longer accepted any responsibility for them. They were thrown, without any preparation, into the wider society from which they had been so long excluded by law.
In contrast, observant Muslim masters who embraced their slaves as brothers and sisters encouraged them to work for their freedom, recognized their rights, helped them support a family, and helped them find a place in society before freeing them. The example that comes to mind is that of Zayd ibn Harith, who was brought up in the Prophet’s own household and set free. He married a noblewoman and was appointed commander of a Muslim army composed of many noblemen and Companions. There are many similar examples.
There are two important points to emphasize here: the Muslims’ attitude toward slavery, and the condition of slaves in non-Muslim countries. Islam considers slavery an accidental and therefore temporary condition, one that is to be reformed step by step until it almost completely disappears. However, it has been observed that some Muslims, especially rulers, continued to hold slaves. Islam cannot be blamed for this, for it is the individual Muslim’s own spiritual deficiency that caused him or her to behave in such a manner.
The other point is that personal habits engender a second nature. When Lincoln abolished slavery, most slaves had to return to their former owners because they had never learned how to take the initiative and choose for themselves. As a result, they could not live as free people. Given this psychological reality, prisoners of war were distributed among Muslims so that one day they could live a true Islamic social life as free people in a Muslim society and enjoy their full legal rights.
In the first step, it enabled slaves to realize their true human consciousness and identity. After that, it educated them in Islamic and human values, and inculcated in them a love of freedom. Thus, when they were freed, former slaves were equipped to consider all kinds of possibilities related to becoming useful members of the community: farmers, artisans, teachers, scholars, commanders, governors, ministers, or even prime ministers.
Islam attempted to destroy the institution of “individual slavery,” and never envisaged or tried “national slavery.” So, as a Muslim, I pray to God that enslaved—colonized, oppressed—peoples will enjoy real freedom.
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2019.01.02 10:32 kartikmanchanda IPL ALL TEAMS STRONGEST XI

IPL ALL TEAMS PREDICTED XI
  1. Mumbai Indians(Strongest XI)
Ahead of IPL 2019, Mumbai seems to have taken a cue out of the Chennai Super Kings booklet by bringing back experience to their squad. Lasith Malinga, after spending a year as a mentor returns to MI as a player and along with him, Yuvraj Singh will play for Mumbai Indians. In 2018, Mumbai Indians lost too many close encounters and could not change their form in time in order to qualify for the playoffs.
Let’s take a look at the strongest combinations of Mumbai Indians in the home and away conditions.
1. Batsmen
1.1 Top Order (Number 1, 2 and 3)-Mumbai Indians owner Akash Ambani revealed that Rohit Sharma will open the batting for Mumbai Indians.
To partner him, there are 2 world class options - Quinton De Kock and Evin Lewis.
Quinton De Kock gets the nod ahead of Lewis in South African conditions. He will look to find his IPL form back with Rohit at the other end.
Lewis, who hit 382 runs in 13 matches last season will keep De Kock in his tows and is a perfect replacement for him at the opener’s slot.
In India - With Lewis and De Kock likely to depart for WC 2019 preparations, Suryakumar Yadav comes in to open the batting with Rohit Sharma
The position of No. 3 - Ishan Kishan will come in at No. 3 for MI. He showed spark with some fearless hitting in 2018 and Mumbai Indians will give more responsibility to him this year and he makes it at NO. 3 in both the Indian and South African conditions.
2. Middle Order (Number 4, 5 and 6) - Suryakumar Yadav, Kieron Pollard, and Krunal Pandya constitute the middle order for the Mumbai Indians at 4, 5 and 6 respectively.
Suryakumar Yadav was prolific with the bat in 2018 season, hitting 512 runs in 14 matches at an average of 36.57. At no. 4 he is the spearhead of the middle order.
Kieron Pollard looked out of sorts last year and could not match his previous seasons’ heroics. But the big lad is still one of the best hitters of the white ball. Mumbai Indians retaining him means that he will be given the nod to prove himself in the starting XI.
Krunal Pandya has proved to be a match winner in last 2 IPL seasons and thus comes in at No. 5. 12 wickets with the ball plus 228 runs, Krunal’s all-around performances automatically call for his selection into the strongest XI.
In the Indian leg, Yuvraj Singh comes in at No. 4. Suryakumar Yadav will move up the order and given the trust shown by the franchise in him. Yuvraj will be tried out in the middle order.
3. Lower Order (Number 7, 8 and 9) - Hardik Pandya, Ben Cutting, and Mayank Markande come in at NO. 7,8 and 9.
Apart from his batting, Hardik Pandya was probably the best pacer for Mumbai Indians in 2018 and picked up 18 wickets. South African conditions will suit his bowling and batting styles and he will come down the order to finish matches.
Ben Cutting had a disappointing 2018 IPL season. His fast bowling and clean hitting ability are enough to ensure a place in the Mumbai Indians Starting XI.
After his Ranji Trophy debut for Punjab in 2018, Mayank Markande had an excellent IPL season with Mumbai Indians. He always gave the team important wickets at crucial stages. With 15 wickets in his debut season, Mayank would like to repeat that in 2019.
For Indian leg - The lower order remains the same for the Indian leg too.
4. Bowlers (No. 10 and No. 11) - For the South African leg, MI’s first choice pacers will be Jason Behrendorff and Jasprit Bumrah.
Behrendorff is becoming one of the best bowlers in the shortest format. He missed out in 2018 due to injury. He is in good form and picked 4 wickets vs India in the 2nd T20I as Australia leveled the series.
Jasprit Bumrah will lead the Mumbai Indians to attack, being one of the best bowlers around currently. As BCCI will look to limit the participation of their premier bowlers, Barinder Sran will come in to replace him at the end of the campaign.
Lasith Malinga has rejuvenated his bowling career for Sri Lanka and has returned to the Mumbai team as a player after a year as the bowling mentor. He would replace Behrendorff in case the Aussie quick fails to impress with his performances.
Behrendorff has not played ODIs for Australia, but if he is selected for the World Cup, Mitchell McClenaghan will replace him in the team.
This concludes the Mumbai Indians team strongest XI.
Mumbai Indians BEST XI - SOUTH AFRICAN LEG
  1. Rohit Sharma(C)
  2. Quinton de Kock ✈️
  3. Ishan Kishan
  4. Suryakumar Yadav
  5. Kieron Pollard ✈️
  6. Krunal Pandya
  7. Hardik Pandya
  8. Ben Cutting ✈️
  9. Mayank Markande
  10. Jason Behrendorff ✈️
  11. Jasprit Bumrah
Mumbai Indians BEST XI - INDIAN LEG
  1. Rohit Sharma(C)
  2. Suryakumar Yadav
  3. Ishan Kishan
  4. Yuvraj Singh
  5. Kieron Pollard ✈️
  6. Krunal Pandya
  7. Hardik Pandya
  8. Ben Cutting ✈️
  9. Mayank Markande
  10. Jason Behrendorff ✈️
  11. Jasprit Bumrah
2. Rajasthan Royals (Strongest XI)
Rajasthan Royals finished in the 4th position last year under the leadership of Ajinkya Rahane. They released 10 players prior to the mini auction this year but have retained the successful core that they built. With Steve Smith returning to the side, this Rajasthan Royals side looks set to take up the challenge. Here we look at the strongest combinations of Rajasthan Royals in Indian and South African conditions.
1. Batsmen
1.1 Top Order (Number 1, 2 and 3)- RR’s first-choice opening combination will be Jos Buttler and Ajinkya Rahane. Jos Buttler proved himself as one of the best T20 openers hitting 548 runs in 13 matches. Buttler will be a key player for Rajasthan at the top.
Ajinkya Rahane is a very versatile player who can bat anywhere at the top. His role will be to be the sheet anchor and for everyone around him to hit freely. He is expected to continue as the captain.
Jos Buttler will leave IPL midway, Rahul Tripathy comes in his place to replace him. In T20s, he has hit 863 runs in 43matches at a strike rate of 139.
The position of No. 3 -Steve Smith comes in as the first choice No. 3 batsman for Royals. Steve Smith missed last year due to ban but is very crucial to Rajasthan’s lineup. The 29-year-old scored 472 runs in IPL 2017 and averaged almost 40.
Manan Vohra replaces Smith in the Indian leg of the tournament.
2. Middle Order (Number 4, 5 and 6) - Rajasthan Royals’ middle order in South African conditions is Sanju Samson, Rahul Tripathy, and Ben Stokes.
Sanju Samson walks right into the middle order with an impressive display in 2018, hitting 3 half centuries. He comes in at No. 4
Rahul Tripathy is very versatile and he comes in at No. 5 till Buttler is available.
Ben Stokes is one of the best pace allrounders in World cricket at the moment and with IPL in South Africa, his abilities with the bat and the ball make him an automatic selection in the squad at No. 6
In the Indian leg, Tripathy goes to open the batting, spin allrounder Ashton Turner comes in at No. 5. Krishnappa Gowtham moves up the order at No. 6 when Ben Stokes leaves.
3. Lower Order (Number 7, 8 and 9) - Krishnappa Gowtham was a star last season. Picking 11 wickets and finishing matches at a strike rate of 197, he is a definite starter at No. 7.
Shreyas Gopal comes in at No. 8. He has 18 wickets in 17 appearances. The leg-spinner can also bat and provides depth to the RR lineup.
Jofra Archer only played 10 matches in 2018 but returned with 15 wickets. His lethal yorkers are a weapon to trouble some of the best. He comes in at No. 9
Liam Livingstone replaces Krishnappa Gowtham in the Indian leg as Ben Stokes leaves the side and Gowtham moves up at No. 6
Backup for Archer - Windies pacer Oshane Thomas can replace Jofra Archer in case of an injury.
4. Bowlers (No. 10 and No. 11) - For the South African leg, RR have 2 domestic pacers in their attack in Dhawal Kulkarni and Jayadev Unadkat. Undakat was bought again by Rajasthan after an intense bidding war. The left arm pacer will look to repeat his 2017 performance this year.
Dhawal Kulkarni experience brings him at No. 11 ahead of Varun Aaron. He has 79 wickets in 80 matches in all seasons.
Backup Pacers - Varun Aaron had an impressive domestic season and will challenge Dhawal Kulkarni for a spot. He misses out from the first XI for last year’s dismal show.
Rajasthan Royals BEST XI - SOUTH AFRICAN LEG
  1. Jos Buttler ✈️
  2. Ajinkya Rahane
  3. Steve Smith ✈️
  4. Sanju Samson
  5. Rahul Tripathy
  6. Ben Stokes ✈️
  7. Krishnappa Gowtham
  8. Shreyas Gopal
  9. Jofra Archer ✈️
  10. Dhawal Kulkarni
  11. Jaydev Unadkat
Rajasthan Royals BEST XI - INDIAN LEG
  1. Rahul Tripathy
  2. Ajinkya Rahane
  3. Manan Vohra
  4. Sanju Samson(WK)
  5. Ashton Turner ✈️
  6. Krishnappa Gowtham
  7. Liam Livingstone ✈️
  8. Shreyas Gopal
  9. Jofra Archer ✈️
  10. Dhawal Kulkarni
  11. Jaydev Unadkat
3.Kolkata Knight Riders (Strongest XI)
Kolkata Knight Riders main concern last season was not having enough backup options for their first choice players and an inexperienced pace attack. They have filled the gaps this year and have brought in Joe Denly, Carlos Brathwaite, Anrich Nortje, Harry Gurney and Lockie Ferguson as their overseas purchases.
The biggest strength of KKR is having the best all-rounders in the IPL. With Sunil Narine, Andre Russell and Carlos Braithwaite, KKR have the much-required flexibility to tweak their starting XIs
Let’s take a look at the strongest XIs of KKR in South Africa and Indian conditions.
1. Batsmen
1.1 Top Order (Number 1, 2 and 3)-KKR’s first-choice opening combination will be Sunil Narine and Chris Lynn. The explosive opening combination has been performing consistently for the KKR team and there is no need to tweak a winning formula.
If needed, KKR have brought in a backup option in Joe Denly. He has hit 898 runs as an opener in 2018 alone. Joe Denly will replace Chris Lynn for the Indian leg as the Australian is likely to go out for WC preparations.
Shubman Gill can also come in at the opening spot being a regular opener but that will happen only in the case of all the other 3 options not performing to their potential.
The position of No. 3 - Robin Uthappa will come in at No. 3 for KKR. He did not set the stage on fire in 2018 but still chipped in 351 runs to continue as a vital member in the KKR’s scheme of things. Bringing in a wealth of experience, he remains the No. 1 choice for at the crucial spot of number 3.
2. Middle Order (Number 4, 5 and 6) - Shubman Gill, Nitish Rana, and skipper Dinesh Karthik constitute the middle order for the Kolkata Knight Riders at 4, 5 and 6 respectively.
Dinesh Karthik has always been unselfish as a batsman, catering to the need of the team and is one of the most versatile batsmen in the IPL. His ability to come in at any position makes this middle order a force.
For Shubman Gill, this will be a make or break year. Given his talents, he will try to come in and make the No. 4 position his own. He has been in excellent form in the domestic competitions and recently hit 272 for Punjab.
Nitish Rana has proved to be a match winner in last 2 IPL seasons and thus comes in at No. 5. Plus his part-time spin is lethal to break important partnerships. (ABD and Virat in the same over! remember?)
In the Indian leg, this combination remains the same.
Backup options - For middle order, KKR has brought in Nikhil Naik(backup keeper) and retained Rinku Singh from last year. Though lacking in depth and like to like replacements, they make decent options to bank on in the time of crisis.
3. Lower Order (Number 7, 8 and 9) - The All-Rounders - Probably the strongest lower order in the IPL,
Andre Russell, Carlos Brathwaite, and Kuldeep Yadav come in at No. 7,8 and 9.
Andre Russell has been the most valuable player(MVP) for KKR on more than one occasion. At No. 7 he just comes in with a license to go for the kill. Match winning abilities with the bat and the ball catered to the T20 format make him an automatic selection. The only worrying part is how injury prone he has been in the recent seasons.
KKR bought Carlos Brathwaite in this year’s auction for 5 crores. He comes in at No. 8 to provide depth to a star-studded batting lineup. With Brathwaite at no. 8, it gives a cushion to the preceding batsmen to play all out attacking cricket. 38 wickets in 20 T20s make him the perfect option to break partnerships when needed
Spearheading the spin attack, Kuldeep Yadav comes in at No. 9 for KKR. Kuldeep is KKR’s best spinner and was a nightmare for batsmen in South African conditions.
His backup option in the team is Piyush Chawla. With Narine in the squad, only one out of Kuldeep and Chawla will play in South African conditions.
For Indian leg - The lower order remains the same as West Indies board has not given any deadline date to its players. But in the case Carlos Brathwaite leaves, Anrich Nortje replaces him at No. 8
4. Bowlers (No. 10 and No. 11) - For the South African leg, KKR’s pace attack will be led by domestic pacers in Prasidh Krishna and Kamlesh Nagarkoti. Krishna has an impressive record in T20s with 14 wickets in just 10 matches. Nagarkoti was injured for the 2018 season, but the U19 World Cup star makes it to the KKR team in South African leg
If any of these 2 fail to perform, KKR will turn to Shivam Mavi, who impressed last year but was expensive in many matches.
Indian Leg - Piyush Chawla comes in at the expense of Nagarkoti as a 3rd spinner. KKR’s allrounders will take up the pace responsibility in India. With 3 World class spinners in Chawala, Sunil Narine and Kuldeep, KKR will dictate the terms
KOLKATA KNIGHT RIDERS BEST XI - SOUTH AFRICAN LEG
  1. Sunil Narine ✈️
  2. Chris Lynn ✈️
  3. Robin Uthappa
  4. Shubman Gill
  5. Nitish Rana
  6. Dinesh Karthik
  7. Andre Russell ✈️
  8. Carlos Braithwaite ✈️
  9. Kuldeep Yadav
  10. Prasidh Krishna
  11. Kamlesh Nagarkoti
KOLKATA KNIGHT RIDERS BEST XI - INDIAN LEG
  1. Sunil Narine ✈️
  2. Joe Denly ✈️
  3. Robin Utthapa
  4. Shubman Gill
  5. Nitish Rana
  6. Dinesh Karthik
  7. Andre Russell ✈️
  8. Carlos Braithwaite ✈️
  9. Kuldeep Yadav
  10. Piyush Chawla
  11. Prasidh Krishna
4.Royal Challengers Bangalore (Strongest XI)
As IPL 2019 is to be played in 2 phases. We have to look at 2 team combinations for the probable XI of Royal Challengers Bangalore.
Over the seasons RCB’s main problem has been finding the perfect players to support AB De Villiers and Virat Kohli.
1. Batsmen
1.1 Top Order (Number 1, 2 and 3)- RCB ’s first-choice opening combination will be Parthiv Patel and Virat Kohli. Virat Kohli plays best in IPL when he is opening the innings and a left-right combination at the top will be ideal for RCB. Patel only played 6 matches in the last IPL and scored 153 runs at a strike rate of 140, this year might be his calling.
RCB does not have much backup for the opening spot. Devdutt Padikkal is the sole choice for the backup opener. The 18 year old smashed 72 against the Bengaluru Blasters and began to evoke memories of Yuvraj Singh in his earlier days. The exciting prospect was bought by the franchise for just 20 lakhs.
Moeen Ali will find it hard to break into the team and will be dependent on luck as a pace allrounder will be the preferred choice for an overseas spot in South Africa. And in the second half, English players will leave from the tournament.
The position of No. 3 - Shimron Hetmyer can be the perfect choice at No. 3 for RCB. The latest West Indies sensation rocked team India with his monstrous hits during the limited overs series. His ability to take on the wrist spinners makes him stand out from the rest. Boasting an average of 33, Hetmyer can be the perfect player who is the missing piece of the puzzle for the Royal Challengers.
2. Middle Order (Number 4, 5 and 6) - With AB De Villiers retiring from International cricket, he is available for the entire season and is an automatic selection at No. 4.
Shivam Dube comes in at No. 5. The 25-year-old all-rounder hit 5 consecutive sixes just days before the IPL Auction and caught RCB’s attention. He has been a key member of Mumbai’s Vijay Hazare winning team. With 10 wickets in 7 T20 matches, Dube is very handy with the ball too.
Marcus Stoinis makes up the rest of my middle order for RCB. One of the best T20 all-rounders, Stoinis can be a gamechanger in South Africa. Capable of hitting big at the end, No. 6 is the best position for Stoinis to come in and run riot.
In South African conditions, ABD, Shivam Dube and Marcus Stoinis make up my middle order in numbers 4,5 and 6 respectively.
Colin De Grandhomme will challenge Marcus Stoinis for the No. 6 position. Stoinis did not have a good IPL 2018 and will lose his spot to Grandhomme in case of a repeat show of that.
He replaces Marcus Stoinis for the Indian leg. Australian Marcus Stoinis will leave for the Australian team camp.
3. Lower Order (Number 7, 8 and 9) - RCB’s first choice lower order in South African conditions will be Washington Sundar, Yuzvendra Chahal and Tim Southee at no are 7, 8 and 9 respectively.
Washington Sundar comes in at No. 7 with his all-round capabilities. In 34 T20s he has picked up 34 wickets and is also capable of hitting lusty blows at the end.
Yuzvendra Chahal is a weapon for the RCB team both in the home and away conditions. He proved beyond any doubt with how lethal he can be in South African conditions earlier in 2018. Also, a wrist spinner’s place is certain if we look at the modern dynamics of the game.
Tim Southee is at No. 9 in my team. His late outswing is a lethal weapon in seaming conditions and the ability to hit lower down the order pushes him slightly up in the batting order.
His backup option in the team is Kulwant Khejroliya. Khejroliya is also a wicket-taking option but slightly expensive than Saini and thus loses the mini battle by a whisker.
4. Bowlers (No. 10 and No. 11) - For the South African leg, RCB have 2 world class domestic pacers in their attack in Mohammed Siraj and Umesh Yadav. Umesh Yadav was the best bowler for RCB in 2018 with 20 wickets in 14 matches.
Mohammed Siraj looks a much-improved bowler from last year with commanding domestic performances.
The duo makes it to the XI in both the South African and Indian legs.
If any of these fail to perform, RCB has good pace backups in Navdeep Saini and Kulwant Khejroliya.
Important Notes -
1) Despite performing well last year, Moeen Ali finds him out of the best XI due to South African conditions and team balance
2) RCB have looked to have spent their money well this year by picking Shivam Dube and Shimron Hetmyer
RCB BEST XI - SOUTH AFRICAN LEG
  1. Parthiv Patel
  2. Virat Kohli
  3. Shimon Hetmyer ✈️
  4. AB de Villiers ✈️
  5. Shivam Dube
  6. Marcus Stoinis ✈️
  7. Washington Sundar
  8. Yuzendra Chahal
  9. Tim Southee ✈️
  10. Mohammad Siraj
  11. Umesh Yadav
RCB BEST XI - INDIAN LEG
  1. Parthiv Patel
  2. Virat Kohli
  3. Shimron Hetmyer ✈️
  4. AB de Villiers ✈️
  5. Shivam Dube
  6. Colin de Grandhomme ✈️
  7. Washington Sundar
  8. Yuzendra Chahal
  9. Tim Southee ✈️
  10. Mohammad Siraj
  11. Umesh Yadav
5.Sunrisers Hyderabad (Strongest XI)
Sunrisers Hyderabad has been the most consistent side in the IPL in last 3 years.
After this auction, they look like one of the most balanced squads around. Though they let go of their star opener Shikhar Dhawan, David Warner’s return boosts the squad that ended up in the finals. We look down at the strongest combination for the Sunrisers Hyderabad for South African and Indian leg.
1. Batsmen
1.1 Top Order (Number 1, 2 and 3)- SRHs first-choice opening combination will be David Warner and Wriddhiman Saha. After a ban in 2018, David Warner returns to Sunrisers Hyderabad. The attacking opener has been prolific in IPL with 4014 runs in 114 matches at a strike rate of 142. Warner will bear the responsibility to provide quick starts in the absence of Shikhar Dhawan.
Wriddhiman Saha is one of the best keepers in the current game. Coupled with his more than decent batting, Saha remains the best choice behind wickets despite Jonny Bairstow giving him tough competition. Nursing from an injury, Saha is expected to be fit by the time IPL begins.
David Warner will leave IPL by May 2, Martin Guptill comes in his place to replace him. In T20s, he has hit 779 runs in 24 matches at a strike rate of 139.
The position of No. 3 - Kane Williamson comes in as the first choice No. 3 batsman for Sunrisers. Kane Williamson perfectly replaced David Warner last year with him leading from the front. Hitting 735 runs in 17 matches, Williamson will continue to lead the side. Also, he will be available throughout the tournament.
Guptill replaces Warner in the Indian leg of the tournament.
2. Middle Order (Number 4, 5 and 6) - Sunrisers Hyderabad’s middle order in South African conditions is Manish Pandey, Shakib Al Hasan, and Deepak Huda. Manish Pandey had a horrid time in 2018. Still, SRH put their faith in Manish Pandey after retaining him. Pandey will be itching to repay the trust by putting a good show in 2019.
Shakib Al Hasan proved to be a perfect ally for Rashid Khan in 2018. In 11 T20s Shakib picked up 15 wickets in 2018 alone. The only concern is that he is only available till 15 April.
Mohammad Nabi will then replace him int the team.
SRH retained Deepak Huda, who also had a disappointing season in 2018. He will be given the responsibility to finish matches.
3. Lower Order (Number 7, 8 and 9) - Yusuf Pathan is at No. 7. Yusuf Pathan put in some crucial performances in 2018 and SRH would like him to build on them. He can be destructive on his day and makes it to the starting XI of our team.
Afghan spinner Rashid Khan comes in at No. 8. Rashid Khan has established himself at the top of T20 bowlers with 22 wickets in 8 matches in 2018 alone. Also, he has worked on his batting and is a hard-hitting lower order batsman.
Bhuvneshwar Kumar only played 12 matches in 2018 but is a crucial member of SRH. His ability with the new ball and the death makes him stand out from the rest.
If Yusuf Pathan does not hit his form, Vijay Shankar takes his place as he comes back to SRH this year after spending a year with Delhi. Shankar could be a good option on seaming pitches.
The backup for Bhuvneshwar Kumar the team is Sandeep Sharma. BCCI has indicated that the participation of Team India regular fast bowlers will be limited. Sandeep Sharma is the ideal choice to rest Bhuvi as he has already proved it in 2018.
Lower order remains same for both the legs
4. Bowlers (No. 10 and No. 11) - For the South African leg, SRH have 2 domestic pacers in their attack in Sidharth Kaul and Khaleel Ahmed. Kaul was so prolific with the ball, he earned himself a national team call-up. He picked 21 wickets in 17 matches last season and makes it into the side.
Khaleel Ahmed only played a single match last season but after debuting for India, he has come a long way and will be a starter in this season.
Backup Pacers - Billy Stanlake is an excellent T20 bowler but misses out just because of the 4 overseas players’ limit. For him to play, Shakib sits out and Vijay Shanka Abhishek Sharma will take up the place in the middle order.
Important Notes -
1) Jonny Bairstow misses out on a place as the best combination for overseas players is Warner, Williamson, Rashid, and Shakib.
2) SRH have all departments covered and have got good backup players for every situation
SUNRISERS HYDERABAD BEST XI - SOUTH AFRICAN LEG
  1. David Warner ✈️
  2. Wridhiman Saha
  3. Kane Williamson ✈️
  4. Manish Pandey
  5. Yusuf Pathan
  6. Deepak Hooda
  7. Shakib Al Hassan ✈️
  8. Bhuvneshwar Kumar
  9. Rashid Khan ✈️
  10. Siddarth Kaul
  11. Khaleel Ahmed
SUNRISERS HYDERABAD BEST XI - INDIAN LEG
  1. Martin Guptill ✈️
  2. Wridhiman Saha
  3. Kane Williamson ✈️
  4. Manish Pandey
  5. Yusuf Pathan
  6. Deepak Hooda
  7. Mohammad Nabi ✈️
  8. Bhuvneshwar Kumar
  9. Rashid Khan ✈️
  10. Siddarth Kaul
  11. Khaleel Ahmed
6.Chennai Superkings (Strongest XI)
After missing the IPL for 2 consecutive years, Chennai Super Kings made a fairytale comeback last year. Trolled for fielding old age players, Chenna ended up winning the title and proving everyone wrong. Rightly so, they retained most of their IPL squad from last year and added only Mohit Sharma and Rituraj Gaikwad.
Let’s take a look at the 2 strongest combinations of Chennai Super Kings in South African and Indian conditions
1. Batsmen
1.1 Top Order (Number 1, 2 and 3)- South Africa - Faf Du Plessis, Ambati Rayudu, Suresh Raina
India - Shane Watson, Ambati Rayudu, Suresh Raina
Faf Du Plessis and Ambati Rayudu will open the innings for CSK in South African conditions. Dhoni’s decision to promote Ambati Rayudu to the top worked wonders as he hit 602 runs in 16 matches in IPL 2018.
Faf Du Plessis spent most of the last season on the bench but in home conditions, he will be a regular starter.
Shane Watson will keep Faf Du Plessis on his toes and challenge him regularly for the opening slot.
For the Indian leg, Faf will leave the tournament as he has a deadline and Shane Watson comes in to replace him.
The position of No. 3 - Suresh Raina has been named Mr. IPL as on more than 9 occasions, the left-hander has hit 350+ runs in the campaign. Chennai showed their trust in him for this year. All-time leading run scorer of IPL is a perfect choice at No. 3.
2. Middle Order (Number 4, 5 and 6) - CSK’s middle order in South African conditions is MS Dhoni, Kedar Jadhav, and Dwayne Bravo. Dhoni promoted himself to No. 4 in 2018 and returned with 455 runs in 16 matches. He will continue at the same position this year
Kedar Jadhav played only 1 match last year and won it playing with a torn hamstring. He makes it to the starting XI
Dwayne Bravo is a proven matchwinner for the CSK in Indian and South African conditions. His death bowling and power hitting makes him the no. 1 choice for a necessary pace allrounder spot. In IPL 2018, he picked up 14 wickets in 16 matches.
When IPL returns to India, Mitchell Santner could replace Dwayne Bravo on spin tracks. The New Zealander was injured for the entire 2018 season.
Sam Billings will come in at No. 4 in India, pushing Dhoni, Jadeja and Bravo one step down.
In Indian Conditions (4,5,6) - Sam Billings, MS Dhoni, Kedar Jadhav
3. Lower Order (Number 7, 8 and 9) - Ravindra Jadeja is at No. 7. A perfect T20 player. His all-round bowling, batting, and fielding get him to be picked in any world-class T20 side. Jadeja will be given the responsibility to finish matches off if the above batsmen collapse.
Deepak Chahar comes in at No. 8. CSK’s crucial weapon in 2018 was the new ball bowling by Deepak Chahar which got him 10 wickets in 12 matches. Dhoni utilized all his 4 overs with the new ball. He comes in at No. 8 with the batting he skills he showed last year.
Mohit Sharma joins the squad after a year with Kings XI Punjab. CSK bought him for 5 crores in the auction and he will bowl effectively in the death overs.
In Indian conditions, Harbhajan Singh joins the squad to send Mohit Sharma to No. 10
In Indian Conditions(7,8,9) - Dwayne Bravo, Ravindra Jadeja, Harbhajan Singh
4. Bowlers (No. 10 and No. 11) - For the South African leg, CSK has got Lungi Ngidi and Imran Tahir.
In home conditions, Ngidi and Tahir are one step ahead of the other members in the squad. Tahir has a phenomenal 62 wickets in 37 T20Is and Ngidi will form a new ball partnership with Deepak Chahar.
In Indian Conditions(10,11) - Mohit Sharma, Deepak Chahar
Backup Pacers - Shardul Thakur is an excellent T20 bowler but misses out after being expensive last year. Monu Kumar comes in with 15 wickets in 13 T20s he has played. It will be interesting to see him get a place in the CSK squad.
Important Notes -
1) CSK have got a very balanced squad with players catering to every situation and opposition
2) Dhoni will come up with new combinations and strategies in this IPL because he is Dhoni and nobody could predict his decisions.
CHENNAI SUPER KINGS BEST XI - SOUTH AFRICAN LEG
  1. Faf du Plessis ✈️
  2. Ambati Rayudu
  3. Suresh Raina
  4. MS Dhoni (C, WK)
  5. Kedhar Jadhav
  6. Dwayne Bravo ✈️
  7. Ravindra Jadeja
  8. Mohit Sharma
  9. Deepak Chahar
  10. Lungi Ngidi ✈️
  11. Imran Tahir ✈️
CHENNAI SUPER KINGS BEST XI - INDIAN LEG
  1. Shane Watson ✈️
  2. Ambati Rayudu
  3. Suresh Raina
  4. Sam Billings ✈️
  5. MS Dhoni (C, WK)
  6. Kedhar Jadhav
  7. Dwayne Bravo ✈️
  8. Ravindra Jadeja
  9. Harbhajan Singh
  10. Mohit Sharma
  11. Deepak Chahar
7. Kings XI Punjab Strongest XI
Kings XI Punjab won 5 out of the first 6 matches in IPL 2018 and then lost their way. Ending up on 7th position, the season ended on a low note for them.
Consequently, Punjab releases as many as 11 players from their squad and look to strengthen a new middle order and all-rounders which were their weak areas.
Let’s take a look at the strongest XIs of the Kings XI in the home and away conditions.
1. Batsmen
1.1 Top Order (Number 1, 2 and 3)- KXIP’s first-choice opening combination will be KL Rahul and Chris Gayle. KL Rahul had a breakthrough season with KXIP by hitting 659 runs in 14 matches at a strike rate of 158. Gayle was not the first choice but cemented his place by winning a couple of matches on his own.
Nicolas Pooran can also come in to open the batting or at No. 3 if these batsmen do not click. With 347 runs in 13 T20s, he is in fine form and is very handy behind the wicket.
The position of No. 3 - Mayank Agarwal comes in as the first choice No. 3 batsman for Kings XI. Mayank is riding high on confidence after the Team India call-up in Australia and Kings XI would like to fully utilize his skills at the top of the order.
Note - If Gayle doesn’t play, Mayank Agarwal and Nicolas Pooran can easily exchange places, with Pooran comfortable at the top
2. Middle Order (Number 4, 5 and 6) - Kings Xi Punjab’s middle order in South African conditions is Karun Nair, David Miller, and Mandeep Singh. Karun Nair did not have a good IPL 2018 but the franchise put their trust back in him. He will look to convert the starts he got into big scores and comes in at No. 4
David Miller at no. 5 comes into the starting XI in South African conditions. He has the domestic advantage and Kings XI Punjab should be smart to exploit that.
Moises Henriques will replace Miller at No. 5 as the South African has a deadline date set by the CSA to return to his national side.
Mandeep Singh comes in at No. 6. All-rounder was traded from RCB and has a wealth of experience in the IPL. With 84 matches played, he provides the much-needed balance to the middle order.
3. Lower Order (Number 7, 8 and 9) - Ravichandran Ashwin comes in at No. 7 for the Kings XI Punjab. He led from the front but the captaincy took a toll on his performance after half the season. He will look to turn things around this year with the ball and the bat.
Afghan spinner Mujeeb Ur Rahman comes in at No. 8. Mujeeb picked 14 wickets in 11 matches with his variations hard to read for even the best T20 batsmen. With an ability to strike big as we are seeing in BBL, Mujeeb jumps up the batting order in our best XI from last year.
2018 purple cap holder Andrew Tye comes in at No. 9. Andrew Tye has the all-time best bowling strike rate in IPL for a bowler at 12.83. One of the best T20 bowlers, his selection in the side is a no-brainer.
The backup lower order option in the team is Sam Curran. The left arm pacer will play in the tournament at some stage. Sam Curran can also provide the much-needed depth to the Kings XI Punjab. For the Indian leg, he comes in the team as Tye leaves for World Cup.
4. Bowlers (No. 10 and No. 11) - For the South African leg, Kings XI Punjab has 2 domestic pacers in their attack in Mohammad Shami and Ankit Rajpoot. Shami has proved to be expensive in Indian conditions but in South Africa, he will lead the attack with the new ball.
Ankit Rajpoot’s has picked 19 wickets in 19 matches in IPL with 14 of them coming in 2018. With him at No. 11, the Kings XI Punjab team is complete.
Mystery spinner Varun Chakravarthy replaces Mohammad Shami for the Indian leg. The biggest buy of 2019 has 22 wickets in 9 T20s played.
Backup Pacers - Darshan Nalkande
Important Notes -
1) Varun Chakravarthy being an allrounder will come up the order in the Indian leg pushing Mujeeb Ur Rehman down to No. 10.
2) If Gayle doesn’t click, Mayank Agarwal is the best option to open the innings and Moises Henriques at No. 3.
KINGS XI PUNJAB BEST XI - SOUTH AFRICAN LEG
  1. Lokesh Rahul (WK)
  2. Chris Gayle ✈️
  3. Mayank Agrawal
  4. Karun Nair
  5. David Miller ✈️
  6. Mandeep Singh
  7. Ravichandran Ashwin (C)
  8. Mujeeb Ur Rahman ✈️
  9. Mohammad Shami
  10. Andrew Tye ✈️
  11. Ankit Rajpoot
KINGS XI PUNJAB BEST XI - INDIAN LEG
  1. Lokesh Rahul (WK)
  2. Chris Gayle ✈️
  3. Mayank Agrawal
  4. Karun Nair
  5. Moises Henriques ✈️
  6. Mandeep Singh
  7. Varun Chakaravarthy
  8. Ravichandran Ashwin
  9. Sam Curran ✈️
  10. Mujeeb Ur Rehman ✈️
  11. Ankit Rajpoot
8.Delhi Capitals Playing XI (Strongest)
IPL 12 will most likely be played in 2 phases, with the first half of the tournament to be played in South Africa due to general elections, and the second half to return to India.
As the team combination will be highly dependent on the venues and playing conditions, we have to come up with 2 strongest XIs for both halves. Many of the foreign players will leave for the 2nd half to prepare for Cricket World Cup 2019.
1. Batsmen
1.1 Top Order (Number 1, 2 and 3)- Delhi Daredevils first-choice opening combination will be Shikhar Dhawan and Prithvi Shaw. Both the openers’ attacking and free-flowing style will go perfectly with the new team Delhi Capitals are looking to build. Shikhar and Prithvi also have the stats to back their claim. Shikhar’s 3285 runs at an average of 33 across 11 seasons speak for itself. Prithvi Shaw, who was explosive last season with a strike rate of 153.
Colin Munro has hit a purple patch in T20s as far as T20s are concerned. He has hit 500 runs at an average of 45.45 in 12 innings. But even after all this, he could still be limited to warm the bench.
His participation in the second half is not confirmed due to the World Cup. And in South Africa, Delhi will be forced to compromise with their fast bowlers in the likes of Rabada and Boult in seaming conditions.
Youngster Manjot Kalra will find it really hard to break into this team as it will be solely dependent on luck. He looked bright in the last Under 19 World Cup but hasn’t got luck in his favor to showcase his T20 skills in IPL.
The position of No. 3 - Shreyas Iyer will be my first choice at No. 3. As Iyer hit 411 runs in 14 matches in the last year, he proved very crucial at the top.
If Delhi is tempted to utilize Colin Munro’s form at the top, it will push Shreyas Iyer down to No. 4 or to play Colin Munro at No. 4, which is too big a gamble to take as Delhi has had successful players at that position.
2. Middle Order (Number 4, 5 and 6) - Rishabh Pant was the best batsman for Delhi Capitals in 2019. He hit 684 runs in 14 matches at an average of 52.61 and almost won matches on his own. At no. 4, the skills of Pant will be fully utilized.
South African Colin Ingram was the main buy of the Delhi Daredevils at 6.4 crores. Ingram has hit 1237 runs at an average of 41.23 at 2018 alone. At No. 5 he can be the ideal player to either provide stability or continue the momentum of the team.
Chris Morris makes up the rest of my middle order for Delhi Daredevils. Morris provides balance to the Delhi Daredevils as he is the best pace allrounder of the squad at the moment. An IPL career average of 37 in batting and 25 in bowling in 52 matches speaks volumes.
In South African conditions, Rishabh Pant, Colin Ingram and Chris Morrismake up my middle order in numbers 4,5 and 6 respectively.
Hanuma Vihari makes to the spot of the backup batsman in the middle order. Delhi Daredevils bought him for a reason as his technical abilities but his inclusion will be solely dependent on luck too. He is not known for his hitting abilities to automatically make the playing XI. But if Delhi face an injury problem or the first choice 3 don’t click, Vihari can come in to save the day.
Sherfane Rutherford will come in for Chris Morris in the Indian leg as Morris will leave for World Cup preparations.
3. Lower Order (Number 7, 8 and 9) - Delhi’s first choice lower order in South African conditions will be Rahul Tewatia, Axar Patel and Ishant Sharma at no are 7, 8 and 9 respectively.
Rahul Tewatia is an excellent allrounder and familiar with the Delhi Capital’s setup. In 18 T20 innings, he has hit 303 runs at an average of 25.25. Equally effective with the ball, Tewatia has 19 wickets at an economy under 7.
Axar Patel, who has been a star performer for the past few seasons. He has picked 61 wickets in IPL at a bowling average of 28.93. His hitting skills with the bat come quite handy at the end of the innings.
Ishant Sharma will be key to the Delhi’s team in South African conditions. Also, his valuable experience at the Ferozeshah Kotla helps him barge his way in the starting XI in the Indian leg of IPL.
For the Indian leg, Amit Mishra replaces Rahul Tewatia, as the spin maestro picked 12 wickets in 10 innings in IPL 2018. His experience is massive to handle any match situation he is thrown into.
4. Bowlers (No. 10 and No. 11) - For the South African leg, Delhi Daredevils have 2 world class pacers in their attack in Kagiso Rabada and Trent Boult. Rabada has 24 wickets in 18 innings in T20s and being one of the fastest bowlers around, he will be the perfect partner to partner Boult, who picked up 18 wickets in 14 matches in last IPL.
For the Indian leg, Rabada will likely leave for the World Cup. Even if that does not happen, Indian conditions will warrant to include an extra spinner.
Sandip Lamichhane will come in as No. 11 for the Indian conditions.
Important Notes -
Delhi has a big selection issue in which 4 foreign players to pick to maintain the perfect balance of the squad.
1) Selection of Colin Munro means only one out of Rabada or Boult will be in the team
2) Kagiso Rabada will play a massive role in the South African conditions and can even trump Boult in the selection process
3) Hanuma Vihari is not an automatic choice for the Indian and the South African leg to maintain a perfect team balance
DELHI DAREDEVILS PROBABLE XI - SOUTH AFRICAN LEG
Shikhar Dhawan
Prithvi Shaw
Shreyas Iyer(C)
Rishabh Pant(WK)
Colin Ingram ✈️
Chris Morris ✈️
Rahul Tewatia
Axar Patel
Ishant Sharma
Trent Boult ✈️
Kagiso Rabada ✈️
DELHI DAREDEVILS PROBABLE XI - INDIAN LEG
Shikhar Dhawan
Prithvi Shaw
Shreyas Iyer(C)
Colin Ingram ✈️
Rishabh Pant(Wk)
Sherfane Rutherford ✈️
Axar Patel
Amit Mishra
Ishant Sharma
Trent Boult✈️
Sandeep Lamichhane ✈️
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2018.02.19 18:17 NaturalSponge Discord Cup:Testing the Simulator

Using Jamee999's Test Match simulator, llyyrr, acp90, BasedIITian, thesatansvalet, and I (NaturalSponge) played in a draft league in the subreddit's Discord. We considered all players that had played a Test in 2017 and created five teams of 11 players each out of the pool. The teams were created by a snake draft, which means that the order of picking is reversed after each round. The order of picking was llyyr, BasedIITian, acp90, thesatansvalet, and NaturalSponge, so I got to go first the next round. The teams were as follows:
llyyr: Murali Vijay, Mark Stoneman, Steven Smith, Ben Stokes, Ravindra Jadeja, Jonny Bairstow, Mitchell Starc, Bhuvneshwar Kumar, Karun Nair, Chris Woakes, Toby Roland-Jones
Based: Shikhar Dhawan, James Anderson, Nathan Lyon, Vernon Philander, Dimuth Karunratne, JoshHazlewood, Mushfiqur Rahim, Faf du Plessis, Tamim Iqbal, Dinesh Chandimal, Mitchell Marsh
acp90: Virat Kohli, Dean Elgar, Ravichandran Ashwin, Younis Khan, Wriddhiman Saha, Morne Morkel, Mohammed Shami, Mustafizur Rahman, Azhar Ali, Angelo Mathews, Shaun Marsh
Satan: KL Rahul, David Warner, Cheteshwar Pujara, Ross Taylor Shai Hope, Quinton De Kock, Dilruwan Perera, Rangana Herath, Kagiso Rabada, Pat Cummins, Neil Wagner
Sponge: Alastair Cook, Kane Williamson, Joe Root, AB de Villiers, Tom Blundell, Yasir Shah, Mohammad Amir, Trent Boult, Kraigg Braithwaite, Shakib Al Hasan, Kyle Abbott
This is how the players were chosen:
llyyr Based acp90 Satan Sponge
Round 1 Smith Anderson Kohli Pujara Williamson
Round 2 Stokes Lyon Elgar Rabada Root
Round 3 Jadeja Philander Ashwin Rahul ABD
Round 4 YJB Karunaratne Younis Khan Cummins Cook
Round 5 Starc Hazlewood Saha Warner Yasir
Round 6 Bhuvneshwar Mushfiqur Morkel Herath Boult
Round 7 Murali Vijay Dhawan Shami De Kock Blundell
Round 8 Kaptain Nair Faf Mustafizur Wagner Amir
Round 9 Woakes Tamim Azhar Ali Shai Hope Kraigg Brathwaite
Round 10 Toblerone Chandimal Angelo Mathews Rosco Shakib
Round 11 Stoneman M Marsh S Marsh Dilruwan Perera Kyle Abbott
Remember that it was a snake draft, so llyyr and I could pick two players every time we chose, except for the first and last time.
(Note: All of us gained a significant amount of respect for the IPL team owners, picking a team under time pressure is hard. Tom Blundell was a desperation WK pick by me, but he didn't perform well and wasn't even the WK :( The script automatically put ABD as the keeper.)
Now it seems that the script chooses the batsman with the highest batting average at a position at that position, so in our tests, Dravid opened for India while Sandgoppan Ramesh was at 3. However it generated decent batting orders and worked well.
Team Analysis
  1. llyyr: On paper, llyyr had a very strong team. Smith obviously was the standout batsman who could essentially serve as 2 batsman in a team. Since llyyr had first pick, Smith was a no-brainer. Stokes, Jadeja, Starc, and YJB lent strength to the lower-middle order, and Murali Vijay at the top gave him an excellent opener. Nair completed the middle order. In Starc, Bhuvneshwar, Toblerone, and Woakes, llyyr had 4 quality quicks, while Jadeja gave him an excellent spin option.
  2. Based: Based initially invested in a strong bowling attack and concentrated on subcontinental batsmen. They served him well, though Shikhar Dhawan was the standout batsman in his team. In Anderson, Lyon, and Philander Based got an attack that would take wickets in any conditions. Hazlewood was a good pick but had a horrible tournament. Mushfiqur provided great counterattacks, as did Faf in the middle order. M Marsh didn't bowl too many overs, but he was economical.
  3. acp90: Going in with the best opener of 2017 and a batsman in tremendous form, acp90 looked for a strong start right out of the gate. Ashwin provided the spinning allrounder option while Mathews provided more medium-ace. A wonderfully varied bowling attack of Shami, Mustafizur, and Morkel gave him potent options, with Morkel being one of the standout bowlers of the tournament. acp90 topped the points table for a long time due to his bowling attack, as well as the experienced Younis Khan lending a helping hand whenever required.
  4. Satan: Satan made some great selections initially, going for Pujara and Rabada, and continued strongly until Herath. After that, though, he picked de Kock, who was unfortunately out of form, as well as Wagner and Shai Hope, who failed to fire. Ross Taylor was a late pick, but Taylor served him well at 4. Dilruwan Perera was underwhelming, and Satan later admitted he should have picked someone else.
  5. Sponge: Having the last pick and the first pick in the first round gave Sponge the opportunity to select the remaining of the Fab Four, instantly providing a strong middle-order. Picking up de Villiers and Cook gave a very strong top 4. However due to him not picking bowlers initially, he suffered later as he desperately tried to find good quicks. Yasir and Boult were good choices, but Blundell was picked in desperation after thinking that de Villiers wouldn't keep. Amir was out-of-form, but he proved to be a good bowler. Kraigg Brathwaite was chosen due to needing another opener (forgetting Amla and Raval), and Kyle Abbott was a VERY last-minute selection who turned out to be a great bowler.
We followed the Sheffield Shield format for the matches. A draw would mean a 3-1 split, with whoever got the first-innings lead getting 3 points. A result was 4-0, and whoever won by an innings or by 10 wickets got an extra point.
The matches were as follows:
  1. Based vs acp90
  2. acp90 vs Sponge
  3. Satan vs llyyr
  4. acp90 vs Satan
  5. Based vs Sponge
  6. Satan vs Sponge
  7. Based vs Satan
  8. llyyr vs acp90
  9. llyyr vs Based
  10. llyyr vs Sponge
  11. Final
The results table and points are:
Results:
acp90 Based Sponge llyyr Satan
acp90 \ W D L W
Based L \ L D W
Sponge D W \ L L
llyyr W D W \ W
Satan L L W L \
Points:
User acp90 Based Sponge llyyr Satan
Points 12 7 5 13 4
The final was between llyyr and acp90, and llyyr won by 277 runs!
Now as to how the games were actually played:
Firstly, the simulator requires you to enter each team manually, every time. Since llyyr and I were the only ones that could run the program, we ran the sim for every single match. We didn't decide the order of the matches, so that's why there were weird consecutive matches. As soon as one of us got done, we started another match.
Now as to the actual matches, we set 2017 as the year and made custom teams each time, and looked at the scorecard for each match. The entire league took a little over 2 hours, but the stats analysis took much longer than that, since we manually calculated the stats for each player.
Since the simulator isn't 100% perfect, we immediately observed a few flaws. The team batting first won all the time (which is a realistic-ish depiction of Tests, yes, but there were very few fourth-innings chases that went well) and the only real challenge was when my team threatened to chase down a target of 278 and lost by 16 runs. The gap between batting and bowling was huge, with so much more batting compared to devastating spells by the bowlers. This led to quite a few situations of first-innings leads being overturned and the team that was behind winning. llyyr did not a drop a single game throughout the tournament, mostly backed up by Smith, who was the best batsman of the tournament. He scored huge and consistently, and the team was able to outright win four of their five matches. Even though llyyr got 13 points, for most of the tournament, acp90 led the points table due to hax luck, finished second overall. Kohli failed to fire for most of the tournament, but he did score a century. We wondered how acp90 led, due to him having a relatively weak team, but it came through at clutch times. If the final was a draw, it would be played again and again.
A few more glitches seem to always make the one-drop player the captain, and the toss and first-innings batters sometimes don't match.
Match-by-Match discussion:
1. acp90 vs Based:
Fairly standard match in the first innings, with Elgar and Younis Khan scoring hundreds and Ashwin playing a fine 91. Mitchell Marsh was the most economical bowler, even though he bowled only 4 overs. However Shikhar Dhawan started with a fine 180 (playing in the Disccord Cup, with Tamim Iqbal being LBW on 99 and du Plessis scoring a hundred as well. Notice that Karunaratne was the captain since he batted at one-drop. In the second innings, Lyon ran through acp90's lineup, with Viral Kilo failing again. However Based's team collapsed stupendously against Morkel and Ashwin in the second-innings, resigning itself to a 75-run loss.
2. acp90 vs Sponge:
acp90's batting fired tremendously, with three centuries including a double in their first innings, declaring at a mammoth 659/5. Sponge's batting didn't respond in kind, but with 2 scores in the 90s and one 87, it managed to hold on. acp90's main strike bowlers all shared wickets. Sponge had to follow-on, but escaped with a draw due to an amazing rearguard by Cook, de Villiers, and Kane, leaving acp90 with a stiff 249 to chase. However the scorecard shows a strange target of 824. acp90's team almost collapsed, but Elgar played his natural game, doing enough to draw the game.
3. Satan vs llyyr:
In response to 509 by llyyr courtesy a YJB hundred, Satan's top order fired to declare at 547, with Pujara scoring a double hundred. llyyr's team played well in the second-innings, and left Satan with a reasonable target of 294. The match was delicately poised when Toby Roland-Jones ripped the lower-middle order apart in the middle of innings figures of 7 wickets, with three ducks (including a golden for QDK), giving llyyr an amazing come-from-behind victory.
4. acp90 vs Satan:
One of the lowest-scoring games of the league, Virat Kohli was in full form as he led from the front with a 150-ball 117. With handy contributions from Saha, Shaun Marsh, and Mathews, the team managed a respectable 396. This proved to be more than enough as Big Morne fired in the match with 7 wickets, ably supported by Ashwin and Mustafizur, condemning Satan to an innings defeat after following on.
5. Based vs Sponge:
A 157 from Mushfiqur Rahim saw Sponge staring at a first-innings deficit of 62, but de Villiers and Root fired to set up a target of 291. Second-innings Karunaratne almost dragged them over the line, but a spell from Trent Boult and Mohammad Amir ripped out the heart of the middle order. All that was left was for Yasir Shah to clean up the tail.
6. Sponge vs Satan:
Sponge's only loss of the tournament(but there were two draws), and predictably it was one where the middle order failed in both innings. Pujara played a calm 167 in the second innings for a massive total of 491, and it proved to be too much to chase down. Rare low-scoring game.
7. Based vs Satan:
Dinesh Chandimal posted a score of 220 in his team's 625, but Satan's top 3 fired with centuries of their own. Courtesy an 87 from Taylor, it looked as if Satan was going to take a lead, before a five-fer from Philander bowled them out. It looked as if Based would push into the lead, but Rangana Hearth stepped up and kept the score low with a 6-fer. A chase of 249 looked gettable, but James Anderson and Nathan Lyon combined to ensure that didn't happen, with 3-fers for both.
8. llyyr vs acp90:
The first match in llyyr's late charge for the top spot was a thriller, with Murali Vijay's twin centuries and a 150 from Smith in the second innings eventually proving too much for acp90. llyyr's bowling duo of Mitchell Starc and Bhuvneshwar Kumar showing what they were capable of. Even though Bhuvneshwar went wicketless in the second innings, Starc brought his match tally to 7 with a 3-for, and Toby Roland-Jones' capable hands provided the rest. llyyr won by 108 runs.
9. llyyr vs Based:
You wouldn't think that having two golden ducks in your top order would bode well for the match. Especially when your opposing wicketkeeper scores another ton. Your opposing opener scored a double century in the second innings as well, setting up the declaration. Certainly, it's too much even to bat for a draw....unless the opposition gets Smith'd. Twin centuries for Smith in this match helped llyyr secure his only draw of the tournament, and Jadeja provided able all-round support.
10. llyyr vs Sponge:
A must-win game for Sponge. At this point in time, Sponge was on 5 points while llyyr was on 9. If Sponge won, he could challenge llyyr again for a spot in the final. If Sponge won by an innings or by 10 wickets, he could progress to the finals outright. Vijay, Stoneman, Stokes, and Woakes fired for llyyr in the first innings, but Sponge responded with an 88 from Brathwaite and a 155 from Williamson. The match could go either way from here, but Smith proved the match-turner once again, scoring a 120 in the second innings. However, a target of 278 was no unreachable, and the strong batting order of Sponge was definitely able to do it. A rare hit-wicket for Boult off Roland-Jones occurred, and the second-innings chase ran very, very close, before Sponge's team eventually fell, 17 runs short of the target. llyyr now had 13 points.
FINAL: llyyr vs acp90:
Jadeja's match. Even though Smith scored a 95 and an 88, Jadeja played a great all-round game, which ultimately won him the MotM award. Courtesy a Smith 95 and a YJB 111, llyyr scored 411 in the first innings. Azhar Ali at the top of acp90's order countered with a 115, but Viral Kilo's early dismissal started a collapse that was only somewhat stopped by R Ashwin's 50. More than 100 runs behind, acp90 would have to keep it tight to successfully chase. However Vijay, Stoneman, Stokes, and Nair all scored 50s, before an 85 by Jadeja pushed the score beyond 400. Jadeja then picked up 4 wickets in the second innings, and llyyr's other bowlers completed the formalities, giving him a massive 277-run victory.
Some stats for the tournament:
Batting Averages
Player Innings Runs Balls NO* Average Strike rate 100s 50s Team
SPD Smith 10 945 1440 1 105 65.625 4 4 llyyr
Cheteshwar Pujara 8 656 987 1 93.71429 66.46403 3 1 Satan
S Dhawan 8 706 1036 0 88.25 68.14 3 2 Based
Mushfiqur Rahim 7 436 659 3 87.2 66.16 2 1 Based
AB de Villiers 8 609 900 0 76.125 67.66667 2 3 Sponge
R Ashwin 8 289 529 4 72.25 54.63138 0 2 acp90
LD Chandimal 7 454 679 0 64.85 66.86 2 2 Based
KL Rahul 8 484 784 0 60.5 61.73469 2 2 Satan
Younis Khan 9 531 747 0 59 71.08434 2 2 acp90
Bowling Averages
Player Overs Maidens Runs conceded Wickets Average strike rate Economy 5fers Team
Rangana Herath 169 22 573 25 22.92 40.56 3.390533 3 Satan
R Ashwin 198 22 666 26 25.61538 45.69231 3.363636 2 acp90
F du Plessis 10 0 57 2 28.5 30 5.7 0 Based
RA Jadeja 148 25 432 15 28.8 59.2 2.918919 0 llyyr
VD Philander 215 35 663 21 31.15 61.42857 3.083721 1 Based
NM Lyon 217 26 762 23 33.13 56.6087 3.511521 2 Based
M Morkel 247 15 962 28 34.35714 52.92857 3.894737 0 acp90
TA Boult 179 23 545 15 36.33333 71.6 3.044693 0 Sponge
JM Anderson 205 29 707 19 37.21 64.73684 3.44878 0 Based
We enjoyed the league a lot, though we did not quite grasp the scale of how much work it would take post-league to write all about it. A few complaints, such as too many batting-friendly games can easily be ironed out once some users of this subreddit review the code. There are no plans yet to expand this to the entire sub, however it is very much in discussion and will most likely happen in the next month or so, at least from the Discord side. If anyone else wants to host a league using this, feel free to do so. Again a huge thanks to Jamee999 for making this simulator, we had a lot of fun with it.
submitted by NaturalSponge to Cricket [link] [comments]


2016.09.07 23:26 Watnot Update: List of names of 560 rebel militants killed during their offensive in south Aleppo 31/07/2016 – 06/09/2016

This post in blog format: https://iraqeye.wordpress.com/2016/09/07/list-of-names-of-560-rebel-militants-killed-during-their-offensive-in-south-aleppo-31072016-06092016/
Key points:
Here is a good Syrian Rebellion Obs Twitter thread on the subject: https://www.reddit.com/syriancivilwacomments/4s562q/five_islamist_commanders_who_died_last_night/d56lkay?context=3
Names by:
Top 8
List of 560 names of rebel dead from 5000 fighters involved:
  1. Cpt Mohammad Hasan al Khateeb – Jarjnaz – Idlib – Faylaq al Sham commander
  2. Haytham Mohammad Ali al-Salem (al-Darwish) - Jarjnaz – Idlib - Faylaq al Sham commander
  3. Sameer Abdo Qateesh - Jarjnaz – Idlib
  4. Ahmed Ali al Jaddu3 – Jarjnaz – Idlib
  5. Mohammad Mahmoud al-Ezo – Jarjanaz – Idlib – Liwa al Hijra - Ahrar al Sham
  6. Mohammad Ibraheem al-Zaki - Jarjanaz – Idlib - Liwa al Hijra - Ahrar al Sham
  7. Hamzeh Abd al-Qader al-Dogaim – Jarjanaz – Idlib
  8. Amuri Ahmed al Amuri Yousef - Jarjanaz – Idlib – Fateh Battalion - Ahrar al Sham
  9. Mohammed Abdul Karim al-Dogaim (Abu Krmo) – Jarjanaz – Idlib - Faylaq al Sham commander
  10. Ahmad Mohammad Saeed al Khattab - Jarjanaz – Idlib – Faylaq al Sham
  11. Mahmoud Sami al Hamed - Jarjanaz – Idlib – Faylaq al Sham
  12. Abdul Rahman Abdul Hameed Ghnaim (Abu al Baraa) – Taftanaz – Idlib - Liwa al Haqq
  13. Ali Abdul Hameed Abdul Qadir - Taftanaz – Idlib - Liwa al Haqq
  14. Mohammad Luay Gazal (Abu Luay) – Taftanaz – Idlib - Liwa al Haqq
  15. Mohammed Abdul Qader – Talftanaz – Idlib - Liwa al Haqq
  16. Muhammad Qasim Ali - Taftanaz – Idlib – Jaish al-Fatah – 18 years old
  17. Ibrahim Qarnfl – Taftanaz – Nusra Front – 17 years old
  18. Salem Hijazi – Taftanaz - Idlib – Nusra Front - 21/22 years old
  19. Hani Abdul Hamid Sattam Khatib – Talftanaz – Idlib
  20. Asl Abd al Rahim Hasana – Taftanaz – Idlib
  21. Ahmed Adnan Sobha - Taftanaz – Idlib
  22. Agyad Ayad Badawi – Binnish – Idlib - Ahrar al Sham (17/18 years old)
  23. Qasem Jamil Shaker (Abo al-Bara' al-Shami) – Binnish – Idlib - Nusra Front suicide bomber
  24. Adnan Mustafa Abu Al-Qasim (Abu Qaqaa) -– Binnish – Idlib
  25. Mohammad Khaled Mustafa Aloush – Binnish – Idlib
  26. Rabea Abdul Lateef Reslan - Binnish – Idlib
  27. Mohammad Bahjat Sallat (Abu Yusuf) – Binnish – Idlib
  28. Muhammed Nur Dabas - Haranbush – Idlib
  29. Abu al Omareen Hamush – Haranbush – Idlib – Ahrar al Sham
  30. Majid Mustafa Sabra – Haranbush – Harem - Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  31. Hassan Ahmad Sabra – Haranbush – Harem - Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  32. Adnan Mohamed Sabra – Haranbush – Harem - Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  33. Abd al-Karim Alaiwi – Haranbush – Harem - Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  34. Ahmed Nuri Hemida – Merat al shalaf – Harem - Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  35. Muhammed Siri Nassif - Merat al shalaf – Harem - Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  36. Abd Rahman Drubi – Qurqania – Harem - Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  37. Ahmed Mustafa Qrmo - Kafr Kila - Harem – Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  1. Khaled Hajj Assad (Abu Saad) - Kafr Takharim – Idlib – Faylaq al Sham Commander
  2. Muhannad Jeko - Kafr Takharim – Idlib - Faylaq al Sham - 18/19 years old
  3. Ahmed Mamoun Jbs - Kafr Takharim – Idlib - Faylaq al Sham - 17/18 years old
  4. Yaser Kara Damour - Kafr Takharim – Idlib - Faylaq al Sham – 65/66 years old
  5. Mohsen Hassan - Kafr Takharim – Idlib - Jaysh al Mujahideen
  6. Mohammed Abdel Wahab Jawda – Muhambal – Idlib
  7. Qays Yaser Abd al Baqi - Muhambal – Idlib
  8. Abd al-Qader Mohammad Latouf - Muhambal – Idlib
  9. Omru Ismail Abdu Baqi – Muhambal – Idlib
  10. Abdulrahman Hamid Rahmoun - Muhambal – Idlib
  11. Abd al-Rahman Ibraheem al-Ahmad (Abu Farouk) – Saraqib – Idlib – Nusra Front
  12. Ahmed Kaddour – Saraqib – Idlib – Furqan Brigade - Ahrar al Sham
  13. Abdulla Dirar al-Sheikh Ahmad – Saraqib – Idlib – 17 years old
  14. Mohammad Foad Shaikh Deeb – Saraqib – Idlib
  15. Ali Faraj – Saraqib – Idlib
  16. Khalid Abdul Razzaq al Marata - Khan Shaykhun – Idlib
  17. Mohammad al-Mwas (Abo al-Walid) - Khan Shaykhun – Idlib - Nusra commander
  18. Ahmed Khaled Najm - Khan Shaykhun – Idlib – Faylaq al Sham – 20/21 years old
  19. Firas Abdul Lateef al-Qadour - Khan Shaykhun – Idlib
  20. Fuad Sawadi - Khan Shaykhun – Idlib
  21. Ahmad Hallak (Abu Bara) - Sarmada – Idlib
  22. Abd al-Jabbar Naser al - Qad - Sarmada – Idlib
  23. Mohamed Ahmed Qasim - Sarmada – Idlib - Liwa al Haqq
  24. Mohammad Mahmoud Harhube (Abu Mahmoud Sarmada) - Sarmada – Idlib - Liwa Badr – Ahrar al Sham
  25. Ibrahim Sabri Bru – Sarmada – Idlib - Jaysh al Mujahideen
  1. Abu Waleed Shamma – Dana – Idlib - Jaysh al Mujahideen
  2. Ahmad Abdul Hai (Abu Dnum) – Dana – Idlib - Jaysh al Mujahideen
  3. Imad Naenae (Abu Saeed) – Dana – Idlib
  4. Abd Hameed Ahmed Akash – Dana – Idlib
  5. Mohammed Abdo Hashish - Al-Dana – Idlib
  6. Ali Ahmed Ibrahim al Hamdu - Kansafra – Idlib - Mountain Hawks Brigade
  7. Bilal Mustafa (Antar) Sheik Yusuf – Kansafra - Idlib
  8. Ahmed Yasir Munir Haji Yaseen - Kansafra – Idlib
  9. Mustafa Abdullah Khalil - Kansafra – Idlib
  10. Ahmed Hamdun (Abu Talal) - Kansafra – Idlib
  11. Abdul Rahman Abdul Salam al-Kahalf – Qmenas – Idlib - Liwa Fataheen – Ahrar al Sham
  12. Uday al-Khalaf (Abu Hadi) – Qmenas – Idlib - Liwa Fataheen – Ahrar al Sham commander
  13. Firas al-Shami – Qmenas - Idlib - Liwa Fataheen – Ahrar al Sham – General administrator
  14. Osama Mahmoud Hassan (Abu Mahmoud Afes) – Qmenas – Idlib - Liwa Fataheen – Ahrar al Sham
  15. Mahmoud Khaled - Maar Shurin – Idlib
  16. Mahmoud Sarjaawi (Abu Muhanad) - Maar Shurin – Idlib – Liwa al Haqq
  17. Muhammad Abu Daems (Abu Samra) - Maar Shurin – Idlib - Northern Division
  18. Mahmoud Ahmed Kaheel (Abu Ajab) - Maar Shurin – Idlib – Tamkeen Regiment – Ahrar al Sham
  19. Mustafa al Bayoor - Kafr Rumah – Idlib – Ahrar al Sham commander
  20. Ibrahim al Bayoor - Kafr Rumah – Idlib
  21. Mahmud al Mushish - Kafr Rumah – Idlib
  22. Saqr Ahmed Ayoub - Kafr Rumah – Idlib
  23. Madyan Khaled Al-Mohammad – Al Aliya - Idlib
  24. Wajih Adnan Al-Mohammad - Al Aliya - Idlib
  25. Ahmed Mohammed Al-Mohammad - Al Aliya - Idlib
  26. Ibrahim Youssef Othman - Al Aliya – Idlib
  27. Nidal Haj Mohammad Qatran - Maaret El Naasan – Idlib – Faylaq al Sham
  28. Ahmed Yassin - Qatran - Maaret El Naasan – Idlib
  29. Khaled Mazloum- Maaret El Naasan – Idlib
  30. Mahmoud Mohammad Razouk (Abu Muhammed) – Al Rami (Ariha) – Idlib
  31. Mohammad Ahmad al-Omar –Al Rami – Idlib
  32. Mahmud Yahya Aktae – Al Rami (Ariha)– Idlib
  33. Abdul Rahman Talib – Hafasraja – Idlib
  34. Mahmoud Talib - Hafasraja – Idlib
  35. Adnan Talib - Hafasraja – Idlib
  36. Mohammed Hassan Al Assaad – Abdita – Idlib – Nusra Front
  37. Mohamed Ahmed Hamoud – Abdita – Idlib
  38. Omar Mustafa al Omar – Abdita – Idlib
  39. Kamal Hamsho (al-Dodan) - Maarat Numan – Idlib – Falylaq al Sham
  40. Salman Maetramawi - Maarat Numan – Idlib – Ahrar al Sham
  41. Hussein Hameed - Maarat Numan – Idlib – Ahrar al Sham
  42. Uday Dandoosh - Kafr Nabl – Idlib - Jaish al-Tahrir
  43. Abu Bakr Kafr Nabl – Kafr Nabl – Idlib - Nusra Front
  44. Majid Qojo (Abu Hajar) – Qah – Idlib - Nusra Front commander
  45. Ibrahim Qojo (Abu al-Yaman) – Qah – Idlib - Nusra Front
  46. Majid al Shawa (Abu Muhammed) – Hish – Idlib – Ahrar al Sham commander
  47. Diaa al-Sawadi – Hish – Idlib – Faylaq al Sham
  48. Muhammad Fayad al Karmo – Tell Mardikh – Idlib - Ahrar al Sham
  49. Saad Ibn Abu Raslan - Tell Mardikh – Idlib
  50. Abdu Salah al-Qadour (Abu Khattab al Shami)– Al Mastumah – Idlib – Liwa Badr – Ahrar al Sham
  51. Majid Bakour – Al Mastumah – Idlib
  52. Abu Mohammed Al-Sari – Ta'um - Idlib – Ajnad al Sham commander
  53. Abu Ayoub Haboub - Ta'um – Idlib
  54. Naser Abdullah al-Aboud - Abu Makki - Idlib
  55. Saeid Fayez al-Hwaijeh - Abu Makki – Idlib
  56. Mohammad Jamal al-Aboud (Abu Al-Harith) - Abu Makki – Idlib
  57. Nader Othman - Kafr Oweid – Idlib
  58. Mohammed Sobhi Mghlaj - Kafr Oweid –Idlib
  59. Mohammed Jamil Mukhta Alddow - Kafr Oweid – Idlib
  60. Basel Abbas Hamdan - Al Trenbah – Idlib – Ahrar al Sham
  61. Mahmoud Jarad - Al Trenbah – Idlib – Ahrar al Sham
  62. Alaa Ibrahim al Raad (Abu Islam) – Al Trenbah – Idlib
  63. Ahmed Akaddad - Maar Dibsah - Idlib
  64. Malik Hakamat al Aboud - Maar Dibsah – Idlib
  65. Ahmad Meho – Bsheiriyeh – Idlib
  66. Khaled Rachwani – Bsheiriyeh – Idlib
  67. Maher al-Abdullah – Hbit – Idlib
  68. Ferzat Fizo - Hbit – Idlib
  69. Abu Qutaiba - Tall al-Nabareez – Idlib
  70. Mohsen Ahmed Hamou - Tall al-Nabareez – Idlib
  71. Mohammad Anwar al-Hmash - Basqala - Idlib
  72. Nofal Jaefar al-Mosa – Basqala – Idlib - Nusra inghimasi
  73. Mohammad Mustafa Abdul Kareem – Killi – Idlib
  74. Hassan Mueadal – Killi – Idlib
  75. Kamal Ahmed Abu Maarouf – Hass – Idlib - Jaysh al Islam commander
  76. Abdulla Mohammad Saleh al-Mansour - Hass- Idlib
  77. Zaki Tqiqh (Abu Laith al Harith) – Ihsim - Idlib – Ahrar al Sham commander
  78. Abd al Razzaq Haitham Tqiqh – Ihsim – Idlib
  79. Abdul Hameed Aasi - Ibleen – Idlib
  80. Ahmed Hussein al Khalaf – Ibleen – Idlib
  81. Waseem Mohammad Husariye – Armanaz – Idlib
  82. Sabri Mustafa al-Alem – Armanaz – Idlib
  83. Saeed Abdullah Bakour – Talmenes – Idlib
  84. Abdullah Sheikh Ahmed - Talmenes – Idlib
  85. Abu Abdulrahman – Balyun – Idlib
  86. Amin Mohamed Said Hamdu (Abu Muhammed Turkestan) – Balyun – Idlib – Nusra Front commander
  87. Mohammad Kardash – Idlib City – Idlib
  88. Ahmad Kardash – Idlib City – Idlib
  89. Suleiman Ahmed Suleiman (Abu Muhammed) - Maar Shamarin – Idlib – Liwa al Haqq
  90. Ahmed Khaled Nayef (Abu Al Yaman) – Sardin – Idlib
  91. Saddam al-Hussein - al-Mozra, Jabal Zawiya, Idlib - Jaish Tahrir TOW operator
  92. Muhammed Darweesh (Abu Alaa) – Tramla – Idlib
  93. Osama Mohammed Hassan – Tell Hamki – Idlib – Liwa Abi Hajar
  94. Mostafa Dirar Hamoudeh - Ram Hamdan – Idlib
  95. Mohammad Abd al-Qader (Muhammed Dabbaba) - Al-Mattlah – Idlib
  96. Ali Ahmed Fahour - Martein – Idlib
  97. Ahmed Mohammed Yaseen – Haraki – Idlib
  98. Ali Mohammad Nour Anan - Sheikh Mustafa – Idlib – Jaysh al Fateh
  99. Mohamed Mazhar Haji Sulaiman – Kafr Sajna - Idlib
  100. Usama Ahmad Asaf – Maasaran – Idlib – Ahrar al Sham
  101. Asaad Abu Turab - Sarja – Idlib
  102. Mustafa al Jabli – Moataf – Idlib
  103. Mustafa al Kadro al dbas – Kadura – Idlib
  104. Mustafa Muhammad Zyn – Hizano – Idlib
  105. Mustafa Muhammed Etar – Maataram – Idlib
  106. Omran Melhem - Ihsim – Idlib
  107. Abraheem Rajab Dabas – Souamaa – Idlib
  108. Ghasan al Jabali - Khan al-Sabil – Idlib
  109. Khaled Abu Omar – Ballisa - Idlib
  110. Jamal Abdul Hakim Al-Hussein - Ein Laruz – Idlib
  111. Shadi Muhammed Dabas – Salqin – Idlib
  112. Mohammed Marei - Jisr al-Shughur – Idlib
  113. Barakat al-Khaled – Jabla – Idlib
  114. Bilal Fawaz al-Saeid - Mutawaseta – Idlib
  115. Rashwan Omar Masto - Al Shougr – Idlib
  116. Hussein Alaethr (Abu Hamza Balshun) – Balshun – Idlib – Nusra Front
  117. Samer Janaudi – Al Janudiyah – Idlib
  118. Ali Abd al Nasser Ibrahim - Maarat al Hurmah – Idlib
  119. Abd al Karim khrbtly/Abdul al Razak - Urum al-Jawz – Idlib
  120. Firas Abdul Salam al-Ahmad - Majdaliya – Idlib
  121. Ahmed Zakaria al Saleh - Khan al-Sabil – Idlib
  122. Samer Mohamed Khair (Abu Anas al Sahili) - Najiyeh – Idlib – Jaysh al Sunna
  123. Mustafa Ramadan Sallum – Nqeir - Idlib
  124. Omar Abd Fatteh al Hamad (Abu al Farouk) - Deir Sharqi – Idlib
  125. Tarek Ahmad al Hamoud - Al Ghadfa – Idlib
  126. Saad Abdul Lateef al Aasi - Bazabur – Idlib
  127. Mohammed Issa Al Mutairi - Tell Halawa – Idlib
  128. Abu Bara Turmanin – Turmanin – Liwa Badr – Ahrar al Sham
  129. Anwar Tharawat Hilal - Ein Elsoda – Idlib
  130. Mohamed Ahmed Hassan - Abu al-Duhur - Idlib
  131. Ahmed Abd Moneim Khalil (Abu Midyan/Abdul Karim al-Dairi) – Arrnaba - Jabal Zawiya – Idlib
  132. Thaer Naji Fura - Jabal Zawiya – Idlib
  133. Ibraheem al-Dabbas – Idlib
  134. Mustafa Mohammed Abdul Razzaq – Atarib - Aleppo – Faylaq al Sham - 21/22 years old
  135. Ibrahim Khalil Ghaoui - Atarib - Aleppo -– Faylaq al Sham - 17/18 years old
  136. Saleh al - Izzi - Atarib – Aleppo - Northern Division - 22/23 years old
  137. Mohammad Husain Dwaik – Atarib - Aleppo
  138. Abdul Razak Mohammed Imo – Atarib – Aleppo
  139. Mahmoud Taha - Atarib – Aleppo – Nusra Front
  140. Mahmoud Sanda (Abu Khyru) - - Kallaseh district – Aleppo - Jaysh al Islam commander
  141. Ahmed Sanda (Abu Subhi) - - Kallaseh district - Aleppo - Jaysh al Islam
  142. Abu Mahmoud al Rawrad - Kallaseh district - Aleppo
  143. Abd al Raham Basout - Kallaseh district – Aleppo
  144. Mustafa Jnidi (Abu Ahmad al-Halabi) – Al Hader – Aleppo – Jaysh al Sunna
  145. Ahmed Ibrahim Othman – Al Hader - Aleppo
  146. Shehada Muhammed Zamil – Al Hader – Aleppo
  147. Abdul Qadir Saad – Al Hader – Aleppo
  148. Mohamed Ahmed Nassif (Abu Ruqayyah) – Anadan - Aleppo
  149. Tarek Koraj – Anadan – Aleppo
  150. Mohamed Amer Rahma - Anadan – Aleppo - 17 years old
  151. Hameed Hamo (Abu Ahmed/ Hamid Ali al-Elaiwi) - Tal Hadya – Aleppo
  152. Subhi Mahmoud Abeed - Tal Hadya – Aleppo
  153. Abdul Rahman Mustafa al Naji - Tal Hadya – Aleppo
  154. Ali al Ali - Kafr Abid – Aleppo – Nusra Front
  155. Khitab Bitar - Kafr Abid – Aleppo
  156. Hassan Abu Mohammed - Kafr Abid – Aleppo
  157. Nasser Saleh - Abian Sam'an – Aleppo
  158. Abdullah Al Taqs - Abian Sam'an – Aleppo
  159. Mohammed Jamil Al-Hajji - Abian Sam'an – Aleppo
  160. Ibraheem Hammo - Darat Izza - Aleppo
  161. Abdul Ghani al-Sheikh Mohammad - Darat Izza – Aleppo
  162. Mohamed Mahmoud Noureddin - Darat Izza - Aleppo
  163. Mohammed Abdul Rahman Kasih (Abu Bara) - Al-Sahharah – Aleppo
  164. Ahmad Walid Saleh - Al-Sahharah – Aleppo
  165. Mahmoud Olabi (Abu Zubayr) – Al Bab – Aleppo
  166. Yusuf Ahmed al Talib (Yusuf al Babi) – Al Bab – Aleppo
  167. Ibrahim Tali - Ramouseh – Aleppo
  168. Al Haj Nadeem - Ramouseh – Aleppo
  169. Hassan Radwan Shamabi - Al-Layramoun – Aleppo
  170. Mustafa Shamya - Al-Layramoun – Aleppo
  171. Abu Nur al Manbiji – Manbij – Aleppo - Jaysh al Islam
  172. Muayid Haji Hamdu – Manbij - Aleppo
  173. Mohamed Mahmoud Derbas - Tell Rifaat – Aleppo - 20 years old
  174. Amin al Mudallil - Tell Rifaat – Aleppo – 18 years old
  175. Sheikh Mohammad Khair Hussein al-Hout – Aleppo - 31 years old
  176. Ahmed Hussein – Haritan – Aleppo – 20 years old
  177. Ahmed Hassan Al-Ahmad Al-Issa – Huwayr al-Eis – Aleppo - Jaysh al Sunna - 21 years old
  178. Ali Badu – Al-Eis – Aleppo
  179. Abdul Karim Abdullah – al Rashideen – Aleppo – Nusra Front
  180. Abu Mahmoud Halabi – Aleppo - Nusra Front Suicide bomber
  181. Abd al Qadir Hussain (Assadullah) – Tlafah – Aleppo - Nusra Front
  182. Imad al Hatir - Atshanah Sharqiyah – Aleppo
  183. Hussein Al-Mohammad - Atshanah al Gharbiyah – Aleppo
  184. Turad al Mustafa - Maryouda – Aleppo
  185. Ali al Omar – Tal Bajir- Aleppo
  186. Arif Khalasi - Kafr Nouran – Aleppo
  187. Abdel Dayem Mohamed Hassan Ismail (Abu Shayeb) - Kafr Hamrah – Aleppo
  188. Samer Hamadeh - Ma'arat al-Artiq - Aleppo
  189. Mohammed Emad Ameen - Al Jeineh – Aleppo
  190. Yusuf Zo'ah (Abu Abdu) – Shiekh Maqsoud – Aleppo (Family originally from Idlib Countryside) - Jaish al-Mujahideen commander
  191. Samer Fdawy (Abu Faisal Halabi) – Old Aleppo City – Aleppo - Sheikh Ali Battalion - Nusra Front commander
  192. Ahmed Ismael - Al-Barqoum – Aleppo
  193. Nader Muhammed - Qabtian al Jabal – Aleppo
  194. Khalaf Jumaa al-Khatib – Zerbeh – Aleppo
  195. Ahmed Alioui (Abu Ali) – Abtin – Aleppo
  196. Hassan Mohamed al Hamidi – Zammar - Aleppo – Jaysh al Sunna
  197. Muhammed Khaled Aziza – Aleppo – Fastaqim Kama Umirt - 18 years old
  198. Yassin Omar al Saqa - Aleppo – 13th Division - 25/26 years old
  199. Muhammed Harbouq – Aleppo – Field commander
  200. Yousef Qashqash – Aleppo
  201. Mohammad Abdul Kader Tutanji – Aleppo
  202. Ali Basout – Aleppo
  203. Yahya Ali Rawas - Aleppo
  204. Ali Qutaysh – Aleppo
  205. Hussein al-Halabi – Aleppo
  206. Emad Hashim – Aleppo
  207. Yousef Taleb - Aleppo
  208. Abu Omar Halabi – Aleppo
  209. Ahmad Ali al-Elaiwi – Aleppo
  210. Omran Stuf Al Fasih – Aleppo
  211. Hassan Omar Hilani – Aleppo Countryside – Muntasir Billah Brigade
  212. Ahmad al-Hayek (Abu Muhunad al Salafi) - Aleppo Countryside - Aleppo – Nusra Front commander
  213. 1st Lieu. Shams Abu Mahmoud – Aleppo countryside – Aleppo - Levent Front
  214. Abdul Latif Mustafa Abtini - Aleppo Countryside – Aleppo – 34 years old
  215. Taleb Hammad (Abu Subhi) – Aleppo Countryside - Kataib Abu Amara - Ahrar al-Sham
  216. Ali Hammad (Abu Mutassim) - Aleppo Countryside - Kataib Abu Amara - Ahrar al-Sham
  217. Abdul Salam Slaiman – Aleppo Countryside
  218. Mazen Naif - Aleppo Country side
  219. Ali Barakat - Aleppo Country side
  220. Darar Muthanaa al Ahmad – Karnaz – Hama
  221. Ismail Mehrez Hassan (Abu Khalil Al-Adnani) – Karnaz – Hama
  222. Samer Amin Mohamed Al Ndwah – Karnaz – Hama
  223. Khaleel Yousef al-Yaseen – Kernaz – Hama
  224. Suleiman Ahmed Abu Aleyoun - Kernaz – Hama
  225. Abu Hatem Halafawi – Halfaya – Hama – Nusra Front
  226. Mustafa Jaber (Abu Zeid) - Halfaya – Hama
  227. Abu Yehya al-Zellini – Halfaya – Hama
  228. Jamal Tariq al Jamal – Halfaya – Hama
  229. Abu al Yaman Khatabi - Khattab – Hama – Nusra Front
  230. Morsi al Khatabi - Khattab – Hama
  231. Bilal al-Mahmoud – Khattab – Hama
  232. Basher Abu Jumaa – Ashtan – Hama
  233. Abdulla Hamdan al-Fares – Ashtan – Hama
  234. Mohammad al-Telfah - Kafr Zita – Hama
  235. Hasan Ayman al-Asaad - Kafr Zita – Hama
  236. Saad Mohammed Hourani - Al-Lataminah – Hama – Faylaq al Sham – 28 years old
  237. Muhammad Ziad al Khalif (Abeed) - Al-Lataminah – Hama
  238. Mohammed Ibrahim Qasim - Kafr Nabudah - Hama - Jaysh al-Nasr - 21/22 years old
  239. Ibrahim Yahya al Khalaf - Kafr Nabudah – Hama
  240. Amer Abdul-Jabbar al Omar - Qalaat al-Madiq – Hama
  241. Hossam Hassan Shamseddin - Qalaat al-Madiq – Hama
  242. Baha Riad Mawas - al-Sha'irah – Hama
  243. Ali Ahmed Mahimid - al-Sha'irah – Hama
  244. Ali Mohammed Abeed (Ali Dababa) - Hamamiyat – Hama – Ajnad al Sham
  245. Mosa Mazen al-Shaeban - Lahaya – Hama
  246. Ashraf Hassan - Al-Huwayz – Hama
  247. Lieutenant Maher Tamer - Morek – Hama
  248. Obaid Darwish Darwish – Al Hwaiz – Hama
  249. Alaa Salim Yousuf - Al-'Amaqiyah – Hama
  250. Talha Abdullah Alloush (Abu Hani) - Taybat al-Imam - Hama
  251. Abu Uthman al-Hamawi – Hama city - Ahrar al Sham commander
  252. Abu Bakr al Shami – Hama city - Ahrar al Sham commander
  253. Abu Muhammed Ikhlas – Hama City - Jaish al Iman - Ahrar al Sham commander
  254. Abu Ahmed al-Hamwi – Hama city
  255. Abu Jabir Hamawi – Hama city
  256. Abu Walid Hamawi Hama city
  257. Abu Faiz al Hamawi - Hama city
  258. Abu Seet al Hamawi - Hama city
  259. Abu Ali Hamwi (Ashkar) – Hama city – Hama
  260. Abu Dujana Hamwi – Hama city – Hama
  261. Abu Khaled al-Hamwi – Hama city – Hama
  262. Khaled - Hama city - Hama
  263. Othman - Hama city - Hama
  264. Abdullah Fares (Bialzzir) – Hama
  265. Ali al- Hamawi - Hama - Faylaq al Sham
  266. Ismail al – Hamawi - Hama - Faylaq al Sham
  267. Abu Abdu al-Ashqar – Hama - Faylaq al Sham
  268. Abu Hijaz al-Hamawi – Hama - Faylaq al Sham
  269. Izz al- Din al – Hamawi - Hama - Faylaq al Sham
  270. Hamouda Abu Yazan - Hama - Faylaq al Sham commander
  271. Abu Shoaib al – Hamawi – Hama - Ahrar al Sham commander
  272. Mohammed Abu Yazan - Hama - Faylaq al Sham commander
  273. Abu Muhammed Nashmi - Hama - Jaish al Iman - Ahrar al Sham commander
  274. Abu Ahmad Al-Souri – Hama - Jaish al Iman - Ahrar al Sham commander
  275. Abu Al-Bara’a Al-Hamwi - Hama - Jaish al Iman - Ahrar al Sham commander
  276. Sufuq Shahadat Alaiwi (Abu Talha) – Hama countryside – Hama
  277. Jamal Mahmoud Karzoun - Buwaydah ash Sharqiyah - Qusyar – Homs
  278. Husam Hamzeh Idris - Buwaydah ash Sharqiyah - Qusyar – Homs
  279. Omar Ahmad Yaseen - Buwaydah ash Sharqiyah - Qusyar – Homs - Jaysh al Sunna
  280. Muhammed Nour al Faham – Saloumiyah – Qusyar – Homs
  281. Anas Nazem al-Smael – Qusyar – Homs
  282. Mohammed Aldho (Hamidi) - Qusyar – Homs
  283. Asaad Al-Assaad – Arjoun - Al-Qusayr - Homs
  284. Hussein Khaled (Abu Ali) - al-Qaryatayn – Homs
  285. Tarek Mohammad Rasheed al-Obaid - Al-Qaryatayn – Homs
  286. Samer al-Rwaishdi (al-Soaan) - al-Qaryatayn – Homs
  287. Firas Abdo al-Abrulla - Al-Qaryatayn – Homs
  288. Ahmed Mohamed Hussain Shareef – Al-Qaryatayn - Homs
  289. Bassam Zakaria (Abu Hamza) – Baba Amr neighbourhood - Homs city – Homs - Commander of Al-Zakaria battalion – Faylaq al Sham
  290. Ahmad al-Beerini – Baba Amr neighbourhood - Homs city – Homs
  291. Mohammed Hussein Orini Faouri – Naziheen neighbourhood in Karm al Zeitun – Homs city – Homs
  292. Mahmoud Uwaydat - Al Waleed neighbourhood – Homs city – Homs
  293. Luay Subhi al-Khdair al-Faouri – Bayada Neighborhood – Homs city – Homs
  294. Khaled Sabri Meshaal – Taldou – Homs
  295. Nidal Mansour - Al Ghantu – Homs
  296. Khaled Amer - Shamseen – Homs
  297. Raslan Mohammad al-Ibraheem - Huwwarin – Homs
  298. Saad el Dien Barq – Burj Qa'I - Homs – Nusra Front
  299. Shadi al-Neimi (Abu Jafar) – Homs - Shuhada Al-Bayada Battalion
  300. Khaled Abdel Kader Hamawia – Homs – Faylaq al Sham – 31 years old
  301. Abdul Jabbar Halaq (Abu Sakhr) - Homs - Jaysh al Sunna – 15 years old
  302. Khaled Abu Waleed al Homsi – Homs – commander
  303. Ibrahim Abu Mohammed Bimsi -Homs
  304. Abdul Rahman Mahran al-Karawan - Al- Mayadin - Deir al Zor
  305. Mohammad Usama al-Nuri al-Saaran – Al- Mayadin – Deir al Zor
  306. Bulbul Abu Muslim – Al Bā‘ūm – Dier al Zor – Nusra Front
  307. Abo Naser al-Matrawi - Al Shumeteya - Deir al Zor
  308. Abdul Rahman Mohsen Thamer (Abu Hajar) - Al Shheell - Deir al Zor - 23 years old
  309. Abbas Omar Al Salem (Abu Fadel Muhasan) – Al-Muhasan - Deir al Zor
  310. Abu Waleed al Ansari – Aqraba – Daraa - Nusra Front suicide bomber
  311. Abo Ya'qub al-Shami – Aqraba – Daraa - Nusra Front suicide bomber
  312. Mahmoud al Hussein - Daraa City – Daraa
  313. Habib Muhammed Suleiman – Da’el – Daraa – Jund al Aqsa
  314. Fayez Khalil Al Salem (Abu Muslim al Raqawi) – Raqqa
  315. Nadeem Husain al-Dawar – Raqqa
  316. Ahmed Harish ( Abu Hamza) – Ghuwayran district - Hasakah city – Hasakah
  317. Abu Kifah - Tell Hamis – Hasakah
  318. Hassan Dushka – Hasakah
  319. Omran Abu Sham - Yalda – Damascus Countryside
  320. Mughira Al Kurdi – Iraqi Kurdistan - Nusra Front Suicide bomber
  321. Sufian Al-Iraqi – Iraq – Kurd - Ansar Al-Islam commander
  322. Abu Sayyaf Kurdi – Iraq- Kurd - Ansar Al-Islam
  323. Abu Hajar Al Kurdi – Iraq- Kurd - Ansar Al-Islam
  324. Abu Uday al Iraqi - Iraq
  325. Abu Ozil - Gaziantep – Turkey – Faylaq al Sham – 28/29 years old
  326. Erhan Aydeniz (Abdelaziz) – Turkey
  327. Abu Leith al-Turki – Turkey
  328. Abu Miqdad al-Turki – Turkey – Nusra Front
  329. Mohsen al Turkmani (Abu Murad) – Turkey
  330. Abu Adel al Yemeni – Yemen – Nusra Front commander
  331. Abdel Rahman al-Majidi - Taiz – Yemen – Nusra Front
  332. Faisal Badiyan – Shabwa - Yemen – Nusra Front
  333. Abu al Jud Saraya - Tawhid Wa Jihad (Uzbek group) – Nusra - commander
  334. Abdulqudus - Tawhid Wa Jihad (Uzbek group) – Nusra
  335. Abdulhaq - Tawhid Wa Jihad (Uzbek group) – Nusra
  336. Abu Ahmed al Jazrawi – Saudi Arabia
  337. Abu Suleiman al-Jazrawi – Saudi Arabia - Nusra Front
  338. Khalifa Marziq (Abu Khalid al Libi) – Ajdabiya – Libya – Nusra Front commander
  339. Mohamad al-Haj Aboud (Abu Ahmad al-Libi) – Libya – Nusra Front commander
  340. Abu Yunus Tunisi – Tunisia – Nusra Front
  341. Abu Leith al Tunisi - Tunisia - Ansar al Islam commander
  342. Abu Saleh Indian – India
  343. Muhammed al Omar (Abu Ahmad al-Shishani) – Chechnya – Russia – Nusra Front
  344. Yunis – France
  345. Abu Hasan al Sufrani - Jaysh al Fateh Commander of the mortar battalion
  346. Abu Samir – Ahrar al Sham suicide bomber
  347. Abu al-Hassan al-Shami – Ahrar al Sham commander
  348. Abu Shibli – Ahrar al Sham
  349. Abdul Sattar (Abu Sabih) – Ahrar al Sham
  350. Alaa al Shiekh – Ahrar al Sham
  351. Bashar Juma Yaseen - Ahrar Al Sham
  352. Kamal Fatih Hamsho - Faylaq al Sham - 23/24 years old
  353. Ali Hussein Alloush – Faylaq al Sham - 21/22 years old
  354. Muhammad Abdul Qader Jabbabini (Abu Omar al Abzimu) - Field commander Jaish al-Fatah
  355. Ali Abdo - Nusra Front
  356. Mustafa Jumaa - Jaysh al Mujahideen commander
  357. Muhanned Akidi (Mukhtar Zaytan) - Jaysh al Islam commander
  358. Abu al-Muthana al-Hamwi – Nusra Front 'Inghimasi' commander
  359. Abu Ishaq Al Khani – Nusra Front commander
  360. Abu Hasan al Shami – Nusra Front commander
  361. Abdel Qader Na'sani – Nusra Front commander
  362. Abu Islam Al-Ansari – Nusra commander
  363. Abo Omar al-Janoubi - Nusra Front emir in al-Badiyah region
  364. Abo al-Leith – Nusra Front commander
  365. Abo Farooq - Nusra Front commander
  366. Abu Madyan al Askari – Nusra Front commander
  367. Abu Dujana Al-Mohajer - Ahrar Al-Sham commander
  368. Ali Hamaam (Abu Mohammed) – Ajnad al Sham commander
  369. Issa Mohammed Harbawi (Abu al Yazid) - Ahrar al Sham commander
  370. Abdallah Shama – 1st Regiment commander
  371. Muhammed Dkma - Fastaqim Kama Umirt Field commander
  372. Ahmed Taher – Northern Division commander
  373. Abdul Rahman Omar Abdel-Kader (Abu Nasir al Kurdi) – Nusra Front
  374. Abu Hakeem - Nusra Front
  375. Abu Yaqub - Nusra Front
  376. Abu Mujahid Tudmur - Nusra Front
  377. Abu Suleiman al Luhaidan – Nusra Front
  378. Ahmed Yaseen - Nusra Front
  379. Mustafa al Shami Maarouf (al-Homsi) – Nusra Front
  380. Abu Hariruh - Nusra Front
  381. Awys Bilal – Nusra Front
  382. Abu Obeida al Shami – Nusra Front
  383. Abu Bakr al-Halabi – Nusra Front
  384. Abu Hajar al Ansari – Nusra Front
  385. Abu Bakr Hosni - Jaysh al Sunna
  386. Asaad Ali Al-Mohammad – Jaysh al Sunna
  387. Saleh Mahmoud - Jaysh al Sunna
  388. Amer Hamdan - Jaysh al Sunna
  389. Abu Hasbu - Jaysh al Sunna
  390. Abu Zakaria - Ansar al Islam
  391. Khubayb - Ansar al Islam
  392. Abu Mohammed - Ansar al Islam
  393. Muhajir - Ansar al Islam
  394. Abu Hussien Dushka - Kataib Abu Amara - Ahrar al-Sham
  395. Abu Diya – Kataib Abu Amara - Ahrar al-Sham
  396. Abdul Jabbar – Liwa al- Haqq
  397. Ismail Ahmed Abazyd – Faylaq al Sham
  398. Mohammed Abdul Latif Dlo – Faylaq al Sham
  399. Abd al Razak Mustafa (Abu Qatada) – Levent Front – 17/18 years old
  400. Muhammed Talha - Nour al Din Zenki
  401. Abu Sakhr Al-Zubayr - Jaish al Iman - Ahrar al Sham
  402. Ali Hussain Hameed – Ahrar al Sham
  403. Ahmed Najjar – Ahrar al Sham
  404. Muhammad Abu Eanad – Ahrar al Sham
  405. Sheikh Najib - Field Commander
  406. Abu Ahd – commander
  407. Muhammed Ahmed Arar al-Khalidi – Bani Khalid tribe
  408. Rashid Mohammed Wari (Abu Zaid)
  409. Muhannad Ahmed Mohammed Tu'mah
  410. Muhammed Nuri (Abu Wadah)
  411. Mikdad al Turki
  412. Abu Jihad
  413. Assem Azzi
  414. Samir Srat
  415. Faris Ghreeb
  416. Mohamed Zain
  417. Abdullah al-Najjar
  418. Abu Musab
  419. Ali al - Na'imi
  420. Noureddine al Dubyan Dhafiri.
  421. Ahmed Mohammed Al Alawi
  422. Abu Omar Am Jrn
  423. Alaa Burj al Raman
  424. Abu Sabih
  425. Khaled Mastu
  426. Anonymous – Child soldier
  427. Anonymous - Nusra Fighter from the Taliban
  428. Mustafa Dia
  429. Abdullah al-Khatib
  430. Ahmed al Abdo
  431. Jumea Atoun
  432. Wael al Mabid
  433. Abu Firas al Sarmini
  434. Abdo Mohammed Shaker.
  435. Fadi Ghazal "Abu Miqdad."
  436. Omar Sabra "Abu Abdo."
  437. Raed Qassim al Abdo
  438. Ibrahim Ajaj
  439. Safwan Hamid Al Umr
  440. Abd al-Hadi al-Hussein
  441. Muhammad Khalid al Shawarghi
  442. Khalid Ayed al Shahoud
  443. Abdo Badr al Shawarghi - Ahrar al Sham
  444. Mahmoud Afif Hishash
  445. Hamza Al ns
  446. Khaled Hassan Yahya
  447. Masirat Hishash
  448. Mohammed Abdel-Rahman al Shahoud
  449. Mohammad Omar Razzouk
  450. Qasim Badr al Shawarghi
  451. Diab Ahmad al Sultan
  452. Alaa Abdul-Ghani Al-Abdullah
  453. Abdul Qader Mohammed Dib
  454. Jamieat khalid al Fwaz
  455. Bilal al Tabur Sayiq Dababa
  456. Ahmed Abdullah al-Hamid
  457. Noah Haitham Shahoud
  458. Bashar al-Khaled Juma
  459. Ahmed Mustafa al-Mundhir
  460. Asbaba Abd al Razzaq Muhnaya
  461. Ahmed Muhammad al Masalamah
  462. Mustafa Mohammed Abdul Qader Rahma
  463. Mohamed al Araj
  464. Mustafa Younis Aboud
  465. Aladdin Mahmoud
  466. Muhammed Ismael
  467. Samir Hbub
  468. Khaled Yaseen
  469. Yusuf Aetaya
  470. Salman Yusuf
  471. Kamal Uthman
  472. Subhi Tarsha
  473. Mustafa Slo
  474. Bakr al-Dairi
  475. Ahmed Haj Hammoud
  476. Hasan Jamal
  477. Abdu Yusuf
  478. Abu Issa al Jabal
  479. Abu Tariq Halafawi
  480. Abdul Razzaq al-Fahd
  481. Abu Dhar Al-Muhajir
  482. Abu Aisha al Idlibi
  483. Ali Safer
  484. Osama Mahmoud Youssef
  485. Nader Ahmed Arab
13 Al-Jabha Al-Shamiyah (Levent Front) fighters (Names listed in the Link) https://www.facebook.com/photo.php?fbid=135105380262471&set=p.135105380262471&type=3&theater
Total = 560
submitted by Watnot to syriancivilwar [link] [comments]


2016.08.28 23:55 Watnot Update: List of names of 448 rebel militants killed during their offensive in south Aleppo 31/07/2016 – 27/08/2016

This post in blog format: https://iraqeye.wordpress.com/2016/08/28/list-of-names-of-448-rebel-militants-killed-during-their-offensive-in-south-aleppo-31072016-27082016/
Key points:
Here is a good Syrian Rebellion Obs Twitter thread on the subject: https://www.reddit.com/syriancivilwacomments/4s562q/five_islamist_commanders_who_died_last_night/d56lkay?context=3
List of 448 names of rebel dead:
  1. Cpt Mohammad Hasan al Khateeb – Jarjnaz – Idlib – Faylaq al Sham commander
  2. Haytham Mohammad Ali al-Salem (al-Darwish) - Jarjnaz – Idlib - Faylaq al Sham commander
  3. Sameer Abdo Qateesh - Jarjnaz – Idlib
  4. Ahmed Ali al Jaddu3 – Jarjnaz – Idlib
  5. Mohammad Mahmoud al-Ezo – Jarjanaz – Idlib – Liwa al Hijra - Ahrar al Sham
  6. Mohammad Ibraheem al-Zaki - Jarjanaz – Idlib - Liwa al Hijra - Ahrar al Sham
  7. Hamzeh Abd al-Qader al-Dogaim – Jarjanaz – Idlib
  8. Amuri Ahmed al Amuri Yousef - Jarjanaz – Idlib – Fateh Battalion - Ahrar al Sham
  9. Mohammed Abdul Karim al-Dogaim (Abu Krmo) – Jarjanaz – Idlib - Faylaq al Sham commander
  10. Abdul Rahman Abdul Hameed Ghnaim (Abu al Baraa) – Taftanaz – Idlib - Liwa al Haqq
  11. Ali Abdul Hameed Abdul Qadir - Taftanaz – Idlib - Liwa al Haqq
  12. Mohammad Luay Gazal (Abu Luay) – Taftanaz – Idlib - Liwa al Haqq
  13. Mohammed Abdul Qader – Talftanaz – Idlib - Liwa al Haqq
  14. Muhammad Qasim Ali - Taftanaz – Idlib – Jaish al-Fatah
  15. Hani Abdul Hamid Sattam Khatib – Talftanaz – Idlib
  16. Asl Abd al Rahim Hasana – Taftanaz – Idlib
  17. Ahmed Adnan Sabahi - Taftanaz – Idlib
  18. Agyad Ayad Badawi – Binnish – Idlib - Ahrar al Sham (17/18 years old)
  19. Qasem Jamil Shaker (Abo al-Bara' al-Shami) – Binnish – Idlib - Nusra Front suicide bomber
  20. Adnan Mustafa Abu Al-Qasim (Abu Qaqaa) -– Binnish – Idlib
  21. Mohammad Khaled Mustafa Aloush – Binnish – Idlib
  22. Rabea Abdul Lateef Reslan - Binnish – Idlib
  23. Mohammad Bahjat Sallat – Binnish – Idlib
  24. Khaled Hajj Assad (Abu Saad) - Kafr Takharim – Idlib – Faylaq al Sham Commander
  25. Muhannad Jeko - Kafr Takharim – Idlib - Faylaq al Sham - 18/19 years old
  26. Ahmed Mamoun Jbs - Kafr Takharim – Idlib - Faylaq al Sham - 17/18 years old
  27. Yaser Kara Damour - Kafr Takharim – Idlib - Faylaq al Sham – 65/66 years old
  28. Mohsen Hassan - Kafr Takharim – Idlib - Jaysh al Mujahideen
  29. Mohammed Abdel Wahab Jawda – Muhambal – Idlib
  30. Qays Yaser Abd al Baqi - Muhambal – Idlib
  31. Abd al-Qader Mohammad Latouf - Muhambal – Idlib
  32. Omru Ismail Abdu Baqi – Muhambal – Idlib
  33. Abdulrahman Hamid Rahmoun - Muhambal – Idlib
  34. Abd al-Rahman Ibraheem al-Ahmad (Abu Farouk) – Saraqib – Idlib – Nusra Front
  35. Ahmed Kaddour – Saraqib – Idlib – Furqan Brigade - Ahrar al Sham
  36. Abdulla Dirar al-Sheikh Ahmad – Saraqib – Idlib – 17 years old
  37. Mohammad Foad Shaikh Deeb – Saraqib – Idlib
  38. Ali Faraj – Saraqib – Idlib
  39. Abu al Eumrin Hamush – Haranbush – Idliban
  40. Majid Mustafa Sabra – Haranbush – Harem - Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  41. Hassan Ahmad Sabra – Haranbush – Harem - Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  42. Adnan Mohamed Sabra – Haranbush – Harem - Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  43. Abd al-Karim Alaiwi – Haranbush – Harem - Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  44. Ahmed Nuri Hemida – Merat al shalaf – Harem - Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  45. Muhammed Siri Nassif - Merat al shalaf – Harem - Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  46. Abd Rahman Drubi – Qurqania – Harem - Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  47. Ahmed Mustafa Qrmo - Kafr Kila - Harem – Idlib - Jaysh al Islam
  1. Khalid Abdul Razzaq al Marata - Khan Shaykhun – Idlib
  2. Mohammad al-Mwas (Abo al-Walid) - Khan Shaykhun – Idlib - Nusra commander
  3. Ahmed Khaled Najm - Khan Shaykhun – Idlib – Faylaq al Sham – 20/21 years old
  4. Firas Abdul Lateef al-Qadour - Khan Shaykhun – Idlib
  5. Fuad Sawadi - Khan Shaykhun – Idlib
  6. Ahmad Hallak (Abu Bara) - Sarmada – Idlib
  7. Abd al-Jabbar Naser al - Qad - Sarmada – Idlib
  8. Mohamed Ahmed Qasim - Sarmada – Idlib - Liwa al Haqq
  9. Mohammad Mahmoud Harhube - Sarmada – Idlib - Liwa Badr – Ahrar al Sham
  10. Ibrahim Sabri Bru – Sarmada – Idlib - Nusra Front
  1. Abdul Rahman Abdul Salam al-Kahalf – Qmenas – Idlib - Liwa Fataheen – Ahrar al Sham
  2. Udai al-Khalaf (Abu Hadi) – Qmenas – Idlib - Liwa Fataheen – Ahrar al Sham commander
  3. Firas al-Shami – Qmenas - Idlib - Liwa Fataheen – Ahrar al Sham – General administrator
  4. Osama Mahmoud Hassan (Abu Mahmoud Afes) – Qmenas – Idlib - Liwa Fataheen – Ahrar al Sham
  5. Ali al Hamdu - Kansafra – Idlib - Mountain Hawks Brigade
  6. Bilal Mustafa (Antar) Sheik Yusuf – Kansafra - Idlib
  7. Ahmed Yasir Munir Haji Yaseen - Kansafra – Idlib
  8. Mustafa Abdullah Khalil - Kansafra - Idlib
  9. Madyan Khaled Al-Mohammad – Al Aliya - Idlib
  10. Wajih Adnan Al-Mohammad - Al Aliya - Idlib
  11. Ahmed Mohammed Al-Mohammad - Al Aliya - Idlib
  12. Ibrahim Youssef Othman - Al Aliya – Idlib
  13. Nidal Haj Mohammad Qatran - Maaret El Naasan – Idlib – Faylaq al Sham
  14. Ahmed Yassin - Qatran - Maaret El Naasan – Idlib
  15. Khaled Mazloum- Maaret El Naasan – Idlib
  16. Abdul Rahman Talib – Hafasraja – Idlib
  17. Mahmoud Talib - Hafasraja – Idlib
  18. Adnan Talib - Hafasraja – Idlib
  19. Abu Waleed Shamma – Dana – Idlib - Jaysh al Mujahideen
  20. Abd Hameed Ahmed Akash – Dana – Idlib
  21. Mohammed Abdo Hashish - Al-Dana – Idlib
  22. Naser Abdullah al-Aboud - Abu Makki - Idlib
  23. Saeid Fayez al-Hwaijeh - Abu Makki – Idlib
  24. Mohammad Jamal al-Aboud (Abu Al-Harith) - Abu Makki – Idlib
  25. Nader Othman - Kafr Oweid – Idlib
  26. Mohamed Sobhi Mghlaj - Kafr Oweid –Idlib
  27. Mohammed Jamil Mukhta Alddow - Kafr Oweid – Idlib
  28. Basel Abbas Hamdan - Al Trenbah – Idlib – Ahrar al Sham
  29. Mahmoud Jarad - Al Trenbah – Idlib
  30. Alaa Ibrahim al Raad (Abu Islam) – Al Trenbah – Idlib
  31. Abu Mohammed Al-Sari – Ta'um - Idlib – Ajnad al Sham commander
  32. Abu Ayoub Haboub - Ta'um – Idlib
  33. Ahmed Akaddad - Maar Dibsah - Idlib
  34. Malik Hakamat al Aboud - Maar Dibsah – Idlib
  35. Ahmad Meho – Bsheiriyeh – Idlib
  36. Khaled Rachwani – Bsheiriyeh – Idlib
  37. Maher al-Abdullah – Hbit – Idlib
  38. Ferzat Fizo - Hbit – Idlib
  39. Mahmoud Khaled - Maar Shurin – Idlib
  40. Mahmoud Sarjaawi (Abu Muhanad) - Maar Shurin – Idlib – Liwa al Haqq
  41. Abu Qutaiba - Tall al-Nabareez – Idlib
  42. Mohsen Ahmed Hamou - Tall al-Nabareez – Idlib
  43. Mohammad Anwar al-Hmash - Basqala - Idlib
  44. Nofal Jaefar al-Mosa – Basqala – Idlib - Nusra inghimasi
  45. Mohammad Mustafa Abdul Kareem – Killi – Idlib
  46. Hassan Mueadal – Killi – Idlib
  47. Kamal Ahmed Abu Maarouf – Hass – Idlib - Jaysh al Islam commander
  48. Abdulla Mohammad Saleh al-Mansour - Hass- Idlib
  49. Zaki Tqiqh (Abu Laith) – Ihsim - Idlib – Ahrar al Sham commander
  50. Abd al Razzaq Haitham Tqiqh – Ihsim – Idlib
  51. Abdul Hameed Aasi - Ibleen – Idlib
  52. Ahmed Hussein al Khalaf – Ibleen – Idlib
  53. Waseem Mohammad Husariye – Armanaz – Idlib
  54. Sabri Mustafa al-Alem – Armanaz – Idlib
  55. Mohammad Ahmad al-Omar – Rami – Idlib
  56. Mahmud Yahya Aktae - Rami – Idlib
  57. Saeed Abdullah Bakour – Talmenes – Idlib
  58. Abdullah Sheikh Ahmed - Talmenes – Idlib
  59. Mahmud al Mushish - Kafr Rumah – Idlib
  60. Saqr Ahmed Ayoub - Kafr Rumah – Idlib
  61. Abu Abdulrahman – Balyun – Idlib
  62. Amin Mohamed Said Hamdu (Abu Mohammed Turkestan) – Balyun – Idlib – Nusra Front
  63. Suleiman Ahmed Suleiman (Abu Muhammed) - Maar Shamarin – Idlib – Liwa al Haqq
  64. Ahmed Khaled Nayef (Abu Al Yaman) – Sardin – Idlib
  65. Saddam al-Hussein - al-Mozra, Jabal Zawiya, Idlib - Jaish Tahrir TOW operator
  66. Diaa al-Sawadi – Hish – Idlib – Faylaq al Sham
  67. Muhammed Darweesh (Abu Alaa) – Tramla – Idlib
  68. Osama Mohammed Hassan – Tell Hamki – Idlib – Liwa Abi Hajar
  69. Mostafa Dirar Hamoudeh - Ram Hamdan – Idlib
  70. Mohammad Abd al-Qader (Muhammed Dabbaba) - Al-Mattlah – Idlib
  71. Kamal Hamsho (al-Dodan) - Maarat Numan – Idlib – Falylaq al Sham
  72. Ali Ahmed Fahour - Martein – Idlib
  73. Ahmed Mohammed Yaseen – Haraki – Idlib
  74. Ali Mohammad Nour Anan - Sheikh Mustafa – Idlib – Jaysh al Fateh
  75. Mohamed Mazhar Haji Sulaiman – Kafr Sajna - Idlib
  76. Usama Ahmad Asaf – Maasaran – Idlib – Ahrar al Sham
  77. Asaad Abu Turab - Sarja – Idlib
  78. Ibraheem al-Dabbas – Idlib
  79. Mustafa al Jabli – Moataf – Idlib
  80. Mustafa al Kadro al dbas – Kadura – Idlib
  81. Mustafa Muhammad Zyn – Hizano – Idlib
  82. Mustafa Muhammed Etar – Maataram – Idlib
  83. Omran Melhem - Ihsim – Idlib
  84. Abraheem Rajab Dabas – Souamaa – Idlib
  85. Ghasan al Jabali - Khan al-Sabil – Idlib
  86. Khaled Abu Omar – Ballisa - Idlib
  87. Jamal Abdul Hakim Al-Hussein - Ein Laruz – Idlib
  88. Shadi Muhammed Dabas – Salqin – Idlib
  89. Uday Dandoosh - Kafr Nabl – Idlib - Jaish al-Tahrir
  90. Muhammad Fayad al Karmo – Tell Mardikh – Idlib - Ahrar al Sham
  91. Mohammed Marei - Jisr al-Shughur – Idlib
  92. Barakat al-Khaled – Jabla – Idlib
  93. Mohamed Ahmed Hamoud – Abdita – Idlib
  94. Bilal Fawaz al-Saeid - Mutawaseta – Idlib
  95. Rashwan Omar Masto - Al Shougr – Idlib
  96. Hussein Alaethr (Abu Hamza) – Balshun – Idlib
  97. Samer Janaudi – Al Janudiyah – Idlib
  98. Ali Abd al Nasser Ibrahim - Maarat al Hurmah – Idlib
  99. Abd al Karim khrbtly/Abdul al Razak - Urum al-Jawz – Idlib
  100. Firas Abdul Salam al-Ahmad - Majdaliya – Idlib
  101. Abdu Salah al-Qadour – Al Mastumah - Idlib
  102. Thaer Naji Fura - Jabal Zawiya – Idlib
  103. Mustafa Mohammed Abdul Razzaq – Atarib - Aleppo – Faylaq al Sham - 21/22 years old
  104. Ibrahim Khalil Ghaoui - Atarib - Aleppo -– Faylaq al Sham - 17/18 years old
  105. Saleh al - Izzi - Atarib – Aleppo - Northern Division - 22/23 years old
  106. Mohammad Husain Dwaik – Atarib - Aleppo
  107. Abdul Razak Mohammed Imo – Atarib – Aleppo
  108. Mahmoud Taha - Atarib – Aleppo – Nusra Front
  109. Mahmoud Sanda (Abu Khyru) - - Kallaseh district – Aleppo - Jaysh al Islam commander
  110. Ahmed Sanda (Abu Subhi) - - Kallaseh district - Aleppo - Jaysh al Islam
  111. Abu Mahmoud al Rawrad - Kallaseh district - Aleppo
  112. Abd al Raham Basout - Kallaseh district – Aleppo
  113. Mohamed Ahmed Nassif (Abu Ruqayyah) – Anadan - Aleppo
  114. Tarek Koraj – Anadan – Aleppo
  115. Mohamed Amer Rahma - Anadan – Aleppo - 17 years old
  116. Nasser Saleh - Abian Sam'an – Aleppo
  117. Abdullah Al Taqs - Abian Sam'an – Aleppo
  118. Mohammed Jamil Al-Hajji - Abian Sam'an – Aleppo
  119. Ibraheem Hammo - Darat Izza - Aleppo
  120. Abdul Ghani al-Sheikh Mohammad - Darat Izza – Aleppo
  121. Ahmed Othman – Hader - Aleppo
  122. Shehada Muhammed Zamil - Hader – Aleppo
  123. Mohammed Abdul Rahman Kasih (Abu Bara) - Al-Sahharah – Aleppo
  124. Ahmad Walid Saleh - Al-Sahharah – Aleppo
  125. Ibrahim Tali - Ramouseh – Aleppo
  126. Al Haj Nadeem - Ramouseh – Aleppo
  127. Mohamed Mahmoud Derbas - Tell Rifaat – Aleppo - 20 years old
  128. Amin al Mudallil - Tell Rifaat – Aleppo – 18 years old
  129. Sheikh Mohammad Khair Hussein al-Hout – Aleppo - 31 years old
  130. Ahmed Hussein – Haritan – Aleppo – 20 years old
  131. Ahmed Hassan Al-Ahmad Al-Issa – Huwayr al-Eis – Aleppo - 21 years old
  132. Ali Badu – Al-Eis – Aleppo
  133. Abdul Karim Abdullah – al Rashideen – Aleppo – Nusra Front
  134. Abu Mahmoud Halabi – Aleppo - Nusra Front Suicide bomber
  135. Abd al Qadir Hussain (Assadullah) – Tlafah – Aleppo - Nusra Front
  136. Abu Nur al Manbiji – Manbij – Aleppo - Jaysh al Islam
  137. Mahmoud Olabi (Abu Zubayr) – Al Bab – Aleppo
  138. Arif Khalasi - Kafr Nouran – Aleppo
  139. Hassan Radwan Shamabi - Al-Layramoun – Aleppo
  140. Abdel Dayem Mohamed Hassan Ismail (Abu Shayeb) - Kafr Hamrah – Aleppo
  141. Samer Hamadeh - Ma'arat al-Artiq - Aleppo
  142. Mohammed Emad Ameen - Al Jeineh – Aleppo
  143. Yusuf Zo'ah (Abu Abdu) – Shiekh Maqsoud – Aleppo (Family originally from Idlib Countryside) - Jaish al-Mujahideen commander
  144. Samer Fdawy (Abu Faisal Halabi) – Old Aleppo City – Aleppo - Nusra Front commander
  145. Ahmed Ismael - Al-Barqoum – Aleppo
  146. Nader Muhammed - Qabtian al Jabal – Aleppo
  147. Muhammed Khaled Aziza – Aleppo – Fastaqim Kama Umirt - 18 years old
  148. Yassin Omar al Saqa - Aleppo – 13th Division - 25/26 years old
  149. Muhammed Harbouq – Aleppo – Field commander
  150. Yousef Qashqash – Aleppo
  151. Mohammad Abdul Kader Tutanji – Aleppo
  152. Ali Basout – Aleppo
  153. Yahya Ali Rawas - Aleppo
  154. Ali Qutaysh – Aleppo
  155. Hussein al-Halabi – Aleppo
  156. Emad Hashim – Aleppo
  157. Abu Omar Halabi – Aleppo
  158. Hassan Omar Hilani – Aleppo Countryside – Muntasir Billah Brigade
  159. Ahmad al-Hayek (Abu Muhunad al Salafi) - Aleppo Countryside - Aleppo – Nusra Front commander
  160. 1st Lieu. Shams Abu Mahmoud – Aleppo countryside – Aleppo - Levent Front
  161. Abdul Latif Mustafa Abtini - Aleppo Countryside – Aleppo – 34 years old
  162. Taleb Hammad (Abu Subhi) – Aleppo Countryside - Kataib Abu Amara - Ahrar al-Sham
  163. Ali Hammad (Abu Mutassim) - Aleppo Countryside - Kataib Abu Amara - Ahrar al-Sham
  164. Mazen Naif - Aleppo country side
  165. Ali Barakat - Aleppo country side
  166. Darar Muthanaa al Ahmad – Karnaz – Hama
  167. Ismail Mehrez Hassan (Abu Khalil Al-Adnani) – Karnaz – Hama
  168. Samer Amin Mohamed Al Ndwah – Karnaz – Hama
  169. Khaleel Yousef al-Yaseen – Kernaz – Hama
  170. Suleiman Ahmed Abu Aleyoun - Kernaz – Hama
  171. Basher Abu Jumaa – Ashtan – Hama
  172. Abdulla Hamdan al-Fares – Ashtan – Hama
  173. Mohammad al-Telfah - Kafr Zita – Hama
  174. Hasan Ayman al-Asaad - Kafr Zita – Hama
  175. Mohammed Ibrahim Qasim - Kafr Nabudah - Hama - Jaysh al-Nasr - 21/22 years old
  176. Ibrahim Yahya al Khalaf - Kafr Nabudah – Hama
  177. Mustafa Jaber (Abu Zeid) - Halfaya – Hama
  178. Abu Yehya al-Zellini – Halfaya – Hama
  179. Ali Mohammed Abeed (Ali Dababa) - Hamamiyat – Hama – Ajnad al Sham
  180. Mosa Mazen al-Shaeban - Lahaya – Hama
  181. Ashraf Hassan - Al-Huwayz – Hama
  182. Muhammad Ziad al Khalif (Abeed) - Al-Lataminah – Hama
  183. Amer Abdul-Jabbar al Omar - Qalaat al-Madiq – Hama
  184. Lieutenant Maher Tamer - Morek – Hama
  185. Baha Riad Mawas - al-Sha'irah – Hama
  186. Obaid Darwish Darwish – Al Hwaiz – Hama
  187. Alaa Salim Yousuf - Al-'Amaqiyah – Hama
  188. Talha Abdullah Alloush (Abu Hani) - Taybat al-Imam - Hama
  189. Abu Uthman al-Hamawi – Hama city - Ahrar al Sham commander
  190. Abu Bakr al Shami – Hama city - Ahrar al Sham commander
  191. Abu Ahmed al-Hamwi – Hama city
  192. Abu Jabir Hamawi – Hama city
  193. Abu Walid Hamawi Hama city
  194. Abu Faiz al Hamawi - Hama city
  195. Abu Seet al Hamawi - Hama city
  196. Abu Ali Hamwi (Ashkar) – Hama city – Hama
  197. Abu Dujana Hamwi – Hama city – Hama
  198. Abu Khaled al-Hamwi – Hama city – Hama
  199. Khaled - Hama city
  200. Othman - Hama city
  201. Abdullah Fares (Bialzzir) – Hama
  202. Ali al- Hamawi - Hama - Faylaq al Sham
  203. Ismail al – Hamawi - Hama - Faylaq al Sham
  204. Abu Abdu al-Ashqar – Hama - Faylaq al Sham
  205. Abu Hijaz al-Hamawi – Hama - Faylaq al Sham
  206. Izz al- Din al – Hamawi - Hama - Faylaq al Sham
  207. Hamouda Abu Yazan - Hama - Faylaq al Sham commander
  208. Abu Shoaib al – Hamawi – Hama - Ahrar al Sham commander
  209. Mohammed Abu Yazan - Hama - Faylaq al Sham commander
  210. Abu Muhammed Nashmi - Hama - Jaish al Iman - Ahrar al Sham commander
  211. Abu Ahmad Al-Souri – Hama - Jaish al Iman - Ahrar al Sham commander
  212. Abu Al-Bara’a Al-Hamwi - Hama - Jaish al Iman - Ahrar al Sham commander
  213. Sufuq Shahadat Alaiwi (Abu Talha) – Hama countryside – Hama
  214. Jamal Mahmoud Karzoun - Buwaydah ash Sharqiyah - Qusyar – Homs
  215. Husam Hamzeh Idris - Buwaydah ash Sharqiyah - Qusyar – Homs
  216. Omar Ahmad Yaseen - Buwaydah ash Sharqiyah - Qusyar – Homs - Jaysh al Sunna
  217. Muhammed Nour al Faham – Saloumiyah – Qusyar – Homs
  218. Anas Nazem al-Smael – Qusyar – Homs
  219. Mohammed Aldho (Hamidi) - Qusyar – Homs
  220. Asaad Al-Assaad – Arjoun - Al-Qusayr - Homs
  221. Hussein Khaled (Abu Ali) - al-Qaryatayn – Homs
  222. Tarek Mohammad Rasheed al-Obaid - Al-Qaryatayn – Homs
  223. Samer al-Rwaishdi (al-Soaan) - al-Qaryatayn – Homs
  224. Firas Abdo al-Abrulla - Al-Qaryatayn – Homs
  225. Bassam Zakaria (Abu Hamza) – Baba Amr neighbourhood - Homs city – Homs - Commander of Al-Zakaria battalion – Faylaq al Sham
  226. Ahmad al-Beerini – Baba Amr neighbourhood - Homs city – Homs
  227. Mohammed Hussein Orini Faouri – Naziheen neighbourhood in Karm al Zeitun – Homs city – Homs
  228. Mahmoud Uwaydat - Al Waleed neighbourhood – Homs city – Homs
  229. Luay Subhi al-Khdair al-Faouri – Bayada Neighborhood – Homs city – Homs
  230. Khaled Sabri Meshaal – Taldou – Homs
  231. Nidal Mansour - Al Ghantu – Homs
  232. Khaled Amer - Shamseen – Homs
  233. Raslan Mohammad al-Ibraheem - Huwwarin – Homs
  234. Saad el Dien Barq – Burj Qa'I - Homs – Nusra Front
  235. Shadi al-Neimi (Abu Jafar) – Homs - Shuhada Al-Bayada Battalion
  236. Khaled Abdel Kader Hamawia – Homs – Faylaq al Sham – 31 years old
  237. Khaled Abu Waleed al Homsi – Homs – commander
  238. Ibrahim Abu Mohammed Bimsi -Homs
  239. Abdul Rahman Mahran al-Karawan - Al- Mayadin - Deir al Zor
  240. Mohammad Usama al-Nuri al-Saaran – Al- Mayadin – Deir al Zor
  241. Bulbul Abu Muslim – Al Bā‘ūm – Dier al Zor – Nusra Front
  242. Abo Naser al-Matrawi - Al Shumeteya - Deir al Zor
  243. Abdul Rahman Mohsen Thamer (Abu Hajar) - Al Shheell - Deir al Zor - 23 years old
  244. Abbas Omar Al Salem (Abu Fadel Muhasan) – Al-Muhasan - Deir al Zor
  245. Abu Waleed al Ansari – Aqraba – Daraa - Nusra Front suicide bomber
  246. Abo Ya'qub al-Shami – Aqraba – Daraa - Nusra Front suicide bomber
  247. Mahmoud al Hussein - Daraa City – Daraa
  248. Habib Muhammed Suleiman – Da’el – Daraa – Jund al Aqsa
  249. Fayez Khalil Al Salem (Abu Muslim al Raqawi) – Raqqa
  250. Nadeem Husain al-Dawar – Raqqa
  251. Ahmed Harish ( Abu Hamza) – Ghuwayran district - Hasakah city – Hasakah
  252. Abu Kifah - Tell Hamis – Hasakah
  253. Hassan Dushka – Hasakah
  254. Omran Abu Sham - Yalda – Damascus Countryside
  255. Mughira Al Kurdi – Iraqi Kurdistan - Nusra Front Suicide bomber
  256. Sufian Al-Iraqi – Iraq – Kurd - Ansar Al-Islam commander
  257. Abu Sayyaf Kurdi – Iraq- Kurd - Ansar Al-Islam
  258. Abu Hajar Al Kurdi – Iraq- Kurd - Ansar Al-Islam
  259. Abu Ozil - Gaziantep – Turkey – Faylaq al Sham – 28/29 years old
  260. Erhan Aydeniz (Abdelaziz) – Turkey
  261. Abu Leith al-Turki – Turkey
  262. Abu Miqdad al-Turki – Turkey – Nusra Front
  263. Abu al Jud Saraya - Tawhid Wa Jihad (Uzbek group) – Nusra - commander
  264. Abdulqudus - Tawhid Wa Jihad (Uzbek group) – Nusra
  265. Abdulhaq - Tawhid Wa Jihad (Uzbek group) – Nusra
  266. Abu Ahmed al Jazrawi – Saudi Arabia
  267. Abu Suleiman al-Jazrawi – Saudi Arabia - Nusra Front
  268. Abdel Rahman al-Majidi - Taiz – Yemen – Nusra Front
  269. Faisal Badiyan – Shabwa - Yemen – Nusra Front
  270. Khalifa Marziq (Abu Khalid al Libi) – Ajdabiya – Libya – Nusra Front
  271. Mohamad al-Haj Aboud (Abu Ahmad al-Libi) – Libya – Nusra Front commander
  272. Abu Yunus Tunisi – Tunisia – Nusra Front
  273. Abu Leith al Tunisi - Tunisia - Ansar al Islam commander
  274. Abu Saleh Indian – India
  275. Muhammed al Omar (Abu Ahmad al-Shishani) – Chechnya – Russia – Nusra Front
  276. Yunis – France
  277. Abu Hasan al Sufrani - Jaysh al Fateh Commander of the mortar battalion
  278. Abu al-Hassan al-Shami – Ahrar al Sham commander
  279. Abu Shibli – Ahrar al Sham
  280. Abdul Sattar (Abu Sabih) – Ahrar al Sham
  281. Alaa al Shiekh – Ahrar al Sham
  282. Bashar Juma Yaseen - Ahrar Al Sham
  283. Kamal Fatih Hamsho - Faylaq al Sham - 23/24 years old
  284. Ali Hussein Alloush – Faylaq al Sham - 21/22 years old
  285. Muhammad Abdul Qader Jabbabini (Abu Omar al Abzimu) - Field commander Jaish al-Fatah
  286. Ali Abdo - Nusra Front
  287. Mustafa Jumaa - Jaysh al Mujahideen commander
  288. Muhanned Akidi (Mukhtar Zaytan) - Jaysh al Islam commander
  289. Abu al-Muthana al-Hamwi – Nusra Front 'Inghimasi' commander
  290. Abdel Qader Na'sani – Nusra Front commander
  291. Abu Islam Al-Ansari – Nusra commander
  292. Abo Omar al-Janoubi - Nusra Front emir in al-Badiyah region
  293. Abo al-Leith – Nusra Front commander
  294. Abo Farooq - Nusra Front commander
  295. Abu Dujana Al-Mohajer - Ahrar Al-Sham commander
  296. Ali Hamaam (Abu Mohammed) – Ajnad al Sham commander
  297. Issa Mohammed Harbawi (Abu al Yazid) - Ahrar al Sham commander
  298. Abdallah Shama – 1st Regiment commander
  299. Muhammed Dkma - Fastaqim Kama Umirt Field commander
  300. Ahmed Taher – Northern Division commander
  301. Abu Hakeem - Nusra Front
  302. Abu Yaqub - Nusra Front
  303. Abu Mujahid Tudmur - Nusra Front
  304. Abu Suleiman al Luhaidan – Nusra Front
  305. Ahmed Yaseen - Nusra Front
  306. Mustafa al Shami Maarouf (al-Homsi) – Nusra Front
  307. Abu Hariruh - Nusra Front
  308. Abu Madyan al Askari – Nusra Front commander
  309. Abu Bakr Hosni - Jaysh al Sunna
  310. Asaad Ali Al-Mohammad – Jaysh al Sunna
  311. Saleh Mahmoud - Jaysh al Sunna
  312. Amer Hamdan - Jaysh al Sunna
  313. Abu Zakaria - Ansar al Islam
  314. Khubayb - Ansar al Islam
  315. Abu Mohammed - Ansar al Islam
  316. Muhajir - Ansar al Islam
  317. Abdul Jabbar – Liwa al- Haqq
  318. Ismail Ahmed Abazyd – Faylaq al Sham
  319. Mohammed Abdul Latif Dlo – Faylaq al Sham
  320. Muhammed Talha - Nour al Din Zenki
  321. Abu Hussien Dushka - Kataib Abu Amara - Ahrar al-Sham
  322. Ali Hussain Hameed – Ahrar al Sham
  323. Ahmed Najjar – Ahrar al Sham
  324. Muhammad Abu Eanad – Ahrar al Sham
  325. Abu Diya – Kataib Abu Amara - Ahrar al-Sham
  326. Sheikh Najib - Field Commander
  327. Abu Ahd – commander
  328. Muhammed Ahmed Arar al-Khalidi – Bani Khalid tribe
  329. Rashid Mohammed Wari (Abu Zaid)
  330. Abu Jihad
  331. Assem Azzi
  332. Samir Srat
  333. Faris Ghreeb
  334. Mohamed Zain
  335. Abdullah al-Najjar
  336. Abu Musab
  337. Ali al - Na'imi
  338. Noureddine al Dubyan Dhafiri.
  339. Ahmed Mohammed Al Alawi
  340. Abu Omar Am Jrn
  341. Alaa Burj al Raman
  342. Abu Sabih
  343. Khaled Mastu
  344. Anonymous – Child soldier
  345. Mustafa Dia
  346. Abdullah al-Khatib
  347. Ahmed al Abdo
  348. Jumea Atoun
  349. Wael al Mabid
  350. Abu Firas al Sarmini
  351. Abdo Mohammed Shaker.
  352. Fadi Ghazal "Abu Miqdad."
  353. Omar Sabra "Abu Abdo."
  354. Raed Qassim al Abdo
  355. Ibrahim Ajaj
  356. Safwan Hamid Al Umr
  357. Abd al-Hadi al-Hussein
  358. Muhammad Khalid al Shawarghi
  359. Khalid Ayed al Shahoud
  360. Abdo Badr al Shawarghi - Ahrar al Sham
  361. Mahmoud Afif Hishash
  362. Hamza Al ns
  363. Khaled Hassan Yahya
  364. Masirat Hishash
  365. Mohammed Abdel-Rahman al Shahoud
  366. Mohammad Omar Razzouk
  367. Qasim Badr al Shawarghi
  368. Diab Ahmad al Sultan
  369. Alaa Abdul-Ghani Al-Abdullah
  370. Abdul Qader Mohammed Dib
  371. Jamieat khalid al Fwaz
  372. Bilal al Tabur Sayiq Dababa
  373. Ahmed Abdullah al-Hamid
  374. Noah Haitham Shahoud
  375. Bashar al-Khaled Juma
  376. Ahmed Mustafa al-Mundhir
  377. Asbaba Abd al Razzaq Muhnaya
  378. Ahmed Muhammad al Masalamah
13 Al-Jabha Al-Shamiyah (Levent Front) fighters (Names listed in the Link) https://www.facebook.com/photo.php?fbid=135105380262471&set=p.135105380262471&type=3&theater
Total = 448
submitted by Watnot to syriancivilwar [link] [comments]


2016.01.02 23:45 HomerMadeMeDoIt My ultimate shopping guide to San Francisco

Hi Reddit Gang,
I've recently been to San Francisco. I read throughout the interwebs to find cool spots and discovered many cool ones too. Back home now I figured I'd share my list with you guys. IMO it's THE list in terms of shopping for streetwear and the lifestyle associated. The price level is around medium to upper level. Some of the shops have high fashion too, but that's just a co-inki-dink. All locations can be reached by MUNI or even by foot.
All stores marked with a * aren't THAT big on sneakers.
Name Adress Info
Mission Bicycle Shop* 766 Valencia St All things fixed gear bikes including that dope looking apparel. The employees know the city very well and can give cool tips to get around.
The Voyager Shop* 365 Valencia St You are an modern urban nomad who needs to stay fresh but also down to earth all the time? This is the store for you. Somewhere between concept store and wanderlust station this shop has a lot to offer.
Taylor & Stitch* 383 Valencia St Tailor made pants and shirts. Very high quality. Good selection on denim too.
BAIT SNEAKERS 3162 16th St AYE. Y'all know who these guys are. Otaku culture meets fashion in a super cool environment. Great selection on kicks and clothes. They always have crazy deals on holidays like 4th of July.
Benny Gold* 3169 16th St Brand shop.
Union Made* 493 Sanchez St Workwear gear. For all y'all 40s construction site heads.
Welcome Stranger* 460 Gough St My top favorite shop in the city. The store features well crafted streetwear. Especially their house brand consists of high quality Made-In-The-USA garments such as a 14 OZ cotton t-shirt. Employees are crazy nice.
AZALEA* 411 Hayes St Don't let the outside of the house fool you. Azalea has tons of dope stuff on their racks. If Welcome Stranger was too workwear-ish to you, this is your store.
Rand + Statler 425 Hayes St Between the 3 stores (AZA and WS), this is the most expensive. But damn, they deliver. Helmut Lang, Y3, Adidas Consortium Account, CDG and so on. The best part is, the employees are just as nice. No one will hassle you for not being a 900 $ jeans.
UNDEFEATED 516 Hayes St The OGs got a store now in NorCal and it's hella dope. Wide selection in kicks and their own apparel. People there are chill and know their shit.
AETHER Apparel* 489 Hayes St High tech fabrics. Modern cuts. Dark colors. Your modern ninja needs are met here.
Steven Alan* 445 Hayes St Typical brand store. Worth a quick dip.
Marine Layer* 498 Hayes St If you're more of a beach person than a workwear person, this is your place.Deluxe DLX
Shiekh shoes 929 Market St Typical sneaker store. This location always has small sizes of heat. The Gone Fishing Foams were on the shelves from US 4-6.
Nordstrom Rack 901 Market St Common Projects for half the price? Ultra Boosts for 90 bucks? Only at the rack and maybe not always in your size.
Niketown 278 Post St Aye. AYE! Gotta mention them. Weird non-fashion tip: ask the employees for recommendations for lunch. Got me to eat an amazing chicken taco menu for 10 bucks
The Hundreds* 585 Post St lots of instore exclusive apparel. If you dig their aesthetics, you're in heaven. And the store architecture is super weird and a contra point to your everyday pos-environment.
The Darkside Initiative 1827 Powell St SUPER REMOTE. Either you walk or jump off from the Powell Cable Car. Also weird opening hours. Def check the website first. High level streetwear (e.g. ACRONYM) and kicks (:still a Tier0 Nike account, not a NikeLab tho).
Diamond Supply Co. 1560 Haight St Recently been down voted for saying Diamond is fire. I don't care. The store in Hight & Ashburry is dope and I copped a KITH x DIAMOND jersey for retail. Your ass will be on Haight Street for sure, so just swing by there.
TRUE SF 1415 Haight St Locals for locals but also open to visitors. The in-store brand gets better every season. They also feature quite the sneaker selection.
ShoeBiz 1420 Haight St Sneakers. Nothing crazy tho. But sometimes you just want to cop that fire GR color way.
FTC For The City 1632 Haight St Besides DLX one of THE skateboard locations. The house brand is amazing and known worldwide. On top of that you got a nice selection in Nike SB and Adidas SB.
Kid Robot* 1512 Haight Street If you liked the toys over at BAIT, you'll love this place. Cool little vinyl figures from KR and other franchises such as Adventure Time.
San Francisco Skateboard Club* 635A Divisadero St A local place for kids to hang out and build a community on skating. Support it by buying a hand printed tee or bracelet.
HAIGHT STREET IN GENERAL 1100 - 1700 Haight Street just a cool neighborhood. lots of thrift stores too. Don't carry your camera open tho. super many hobos. no offense.
IRON AND RESIN* 7 Columbus Ave When you finished a walk through China Town, this store will be fairly close to you. Workwear and country lifestyle cloths with a touch of biker easy rider.
RIF SF 1630 Post St Japan town is worth a visit for sure and if you're there, look at some very rare sneakers. RIF is a reseller. So don't drop dead on them tags.
NFL / COLLEGE SHOP* 36 Pier 39 Concourse #256 As a European, this store was heaven. It's crazy hard to get NFL gear, not to mention college gear. Support your favorite team and cop some apparel. The HAT SALE section is worth a visit too. It looks like a tourist trap but the prices are fine.
LIDS* 333 Jefferson St Ste 4 Step your hat game up. This store is worth a visit for European shoppers for sure.
San Francisco Giants Dug Out Store* 24 Willie Mays Plaza This store got you covered as a SF Giants fan. Yes. Even. Socks for your dog. The 35$ for the stadium tour are S O worth it. You get to see everything from the green to the special lodges.
Alright. That's all folks. I tried to group the stores together by neighborhood. Always be on the look out if you're walking around. I randomly discovered many of the stores on this list just by accident. Keep them eyes peeled.
Oh and last but not least: YOU HAVE TO FUCKING EAT AT 4505 BBQ. It's-so-motherfucking-delicious. I still dream about that pulled chicken and lemonade. You'll have to queue up and wait for the food, but it's really worth it. Also up the Divi is a good Taqueria. If you want anything added HMU.
submitted by HomerMadeMeDoIt to Sneakers [link] [comments]