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Posting Project!?

Postby firosiro » July 19th, 2017, 11:01 pm


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Joined: July 19th, 2017, 10:57 pm
July 28--As Herb Hodges describes it, the issue for serious table-tennis gamers at Philadelphia for decades was locating somewhere to play with.

"We proceeded across the region such as nomads," he explained as he and his competition, Hank McCoullum, took a rest Sunday day between games in the Trolley Car Table Tennis Club at East Falls.

Hodges began playing 17 decades back in the aged Waterfront Club at Old City, near where he worked. After the club closed in the late 1990s, he performed in a cellar in Chinatown and across the lake in a bar in Pennsauken.

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The nonprofit Trolley Automobile club, that opened three{ years back in the cellar of the Falls Center on Henry Avenue -- the prior MCP Hospital -- has contributed Hodges, McCoullum, and dozens of severe ping pong players somewhere to play seven days per week. "I played every day for nearly a year," Hodges said, however a new endeavor has cut to a couple of hours each weekend.

The team is the production of Mount Airy developer/restaurateur Ken Weinstein, who began it since he played with a lot for a child in championships and had resumed playing following 25 decades.

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"that I think that it shapes your life when you're young, and that I wished to provide the identical chance to other folks," said Weinstein, who possesses the Trolley Car Diner at Mount Airy and the Trolley Car Cafe at East Falls -- thus the club name.
Weinstein leased 6,000 square feet of windowless cellar from Falls Center proprietor Andrew Eisenstein of Iron Stone Strategic Capital Partners, enough space for 11 tables following beginning with eight.

"If you build it, they'll come," he stated, adding that "we opened the door, and people bombarded 20 to 30 per day, so that there should have been pent-up requirement."

Trolley Car is the sole fulltime ping pong club in the area, Weinstein said.
McCoullum, manager of mathematics diversity attempts at Pennsylvania State University, compels the approximately four hours from State College each weekend to play in the Trolley Car club. "I moved to Temple 40 decades back when I was introduced into table tennis," explained McCoullum, who's advisor to and trainer of this 50-member Penn State club. He along with his fellow gamers in Temple discovered a ping pong club Juniper Street "that introduced us into contemporary tech" -- they were enjoying prohibited sandpaper paddles rather than sponge ones.

Trolley Automobile players come from as far away as central New Jersey, paying $5 to utilize the amenities from 6 to 10 p.m. weekdays and noon to five p.m. weekends, '' Weinstein said.

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Annual Priced -- that cost $360 -- include a key to the club and also the freedom to perform any moment, he explained.

Gamers passing through Philadelphia also stop by to utilize the club. "Will Shortz, the New York Times crossword puzzle editor, comes to the club when he's in the town, and I had one of my best matches playing with him last season," Weinstein said.
The team is run by seven volunteers -- one every day of this week. Three trainers are available for different players. A fourth instructs classes.

Members increase all of the club's cash -- table sponsorships compensated to get a brand new floor using a polyvinyl chloride surface, imported from China, which replaced the "hard-on-your-knees" concrete one, Weinstein said.

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There are just four championships annually using a $500 first prize, '' he explained. The country championships were held in the club in the previous two decades, bringing over 100 players at every function.

Weinstein discovered to play with Union County, N.J., at the cellar of his family's Westfield home. But joining a team a half-hour off, where he can hear from players that are serious, "really taught me that the game," he explained.

His expertise is comparable to that of Shay Sinha of all West Chester, whose parents push him an hour or longer to East Falls " so I can touch the ball"
Sinha, 16, joined the team a couple of decades back, "learning by the powerful players that I discovered here," and the coaches. He trains hard and performs nearly 50 hours per week in the summertime.

He began a ping pong club in Henderson High School "since there are not that many children playing, and that I wished to have them vulnerable to it to reveal it's a very significant game."

"You want to have the ability to establish a high degree of devotion," Sinha said, adding that his team attracted five pupils the first week and had a high of 40 members user for best ping pong paddle.
Last edited by firosiro on January 4th, 2018, 2:49 am, edited 2 times in total.

Re: Posting Project!?

Postby AFonder » July 20th, 2017, 11:16 am


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Hi, Allison from Core77- thanks for your question! If your project is selected by one of our editors to be featured on Core77, you will receive an automatic email reply notifying you that the project has been published. No auto-reply email is sent if you are not selected—the reason for this is that there is no solid timeline when it comes to projects being selected. We receive a large number of submissions on a weekly basis; some weeks we receive tons of appropriate projects we plan to publish while other weeks are not as fruitful. As such, some projects are published quickly while others are scheduled weeks in advance due to a large queue of projects waiting to be published.

However, I would say if you don't see the project published within a two-week window to go ahead and submit something else! We are always on the lookout for fitting projects and encourage sending as much work you are proud to share as possible. And we do see every project submitted, so as long as you receive the pop-up message after sending that it's been successfully submitted you can rest assured it's in the hands of one of our editors.

I hope this response was helpful and if you have any further questions I'm happy to answer those as well.


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