Paul Man." That same day the SPPP published the first legal documents under the headline: "The Events of Nov.
Of the 40 articles during the 28 days when the SPPP was still defining "what happened?" some had a headline that used a noun to name the events of November 21, such as "Wisconsin Shooting Rampage" (November 23, italics added).
This focus on headlines is necessary in order show that the SPPP could have used the neutral term "tragedy" as Hmong Americans newspapers did (Moua 2004; Xiong 2004).
The SPPP invoked a wide range of names to define the events of November 21 for readers.
On the second day of coverage the SPPP chose a much more inflammatory term: "rampage." It had previously used the term on November 8, 2004, in the headline: "France Reinforces Ivory Coast Units as Mobs Rampage and Threaten Foreigners." On August 15, 2004, the headline "Convict Leads Cops on High-Speed Rampage" was used for an article about a convicted murder who was released after ten years, stole a car in Madison, Wisconsin, and evaded capture by 20 police officers for nine hours.
On November 25 the SPPP used the term "tragedy" for the first and last time.
Effect of RRPS and years on the average SPPP yields of Pensacola bahiagrass populations A and B.
([sections]) SPPP = Spaced Plant Population Progress.
The 100 SPPP average yields for RRPS Cycles 0, 9, and 18 of Population A and Cycles 0, 5, and 10 for Population B in Table 1 show how the single year SPPP tests can be combined to add weight to population cycle relationships when the same populations are included as checks in the SPPP tests for several years.
With essentially no competition in the SPPP tests, the SPY of the average plant in the 100-plant A population had increased more than five times in response to 22 cycles of RRPS.
The 1-yr SPPP tests can be combined to add weight to the effect of RRPS on the SPYs when various cycles of Populations A and B are included as checks in the same SPPP test for several years.
Classification of the yields of the individuals in a 100plant SPPP test reveals the existence of plants yielding much more than the heaviest plants in the base population.