103900 Search results for ‘rf/sample/qs/Donald Ferguson/qt/article_slideshow/qc/tag’

Motoring news

Audi’s new Q cars

April 12 2017

Another week, another new Audi. Two new Audis, in fact. The German car maker has announced a couple more additions to its Q line up of SUVs. The Q4 is a coupe-SUV hybrid that will go up against the BMW X4 and Mercedes GLC Coupe. As its name suggests, it’ll be positioned between the compact Q3 and bigger Q5. At the other end of the scale is the Q8, which will go head to head against the Range Rover. It’s lower and sleeker than the Q7 Audi is also producing. In concept form, it sat only four people, although it seems likely the production version will be a five seater. There’s a 630 litre boot as well. Eagle eyed Audi followers will notice the only SUV slots left to fill are the Q1 and Q6. Watch this space…

Angus & The Mearns

Arbroath’s new lifeboat pays tribute to Burns’ ‘elder brother in the muse’

May 19 2014

The long history of the RNLI and the life of a great Scots poet were recalled during the formal naming ceremony for Arbroath’s new lifeboat. Members of the volunteer crew, institute officials and VIP guests gathered at the harbour on Saturday to officially welcome the D-759 Robert Fergusson. The inshore lifeboat has been named after one of the first poets to write in both Scots “leed” and English. Burns called him his “elder brother in misfortune, by far my elder brother in the muse” when he commissioned Fergusson’s headstone at his pauper’s grave in Edinburgh. Funding for the D-class boat was provided by Andrew Ferguson, who spoke at the ceremony. Chairman of the Lifeboat Management Group, Lt Col Ian Ballantyne, said it was a “proud and satisfying moment” to see the crew handed such a capable rescue craft, the ins and outs of which were explained by divisional operations manager Paul Jennings. Mr Ferguson paid tribute to a “remarkable intellect and talent”, who he said would have been eminent with Robert Burns if he had lived longer than 24 years. Mr Ferguson’s involvement with the RNLI began in 1992 when he had become Master of one of the old City of London companies, the Worshipful Company of Coachmakers and Coach Harness Makers, exactly 200 years after Lionel Lukin, designer of the first lifeboat, had been Master. In commemoration of Lukin’s designs, Mr Ferguson made the RNLI his charity of choice during his year of office and the money raised was used to fund Coachmakers of London, a D-class inshore lifeboat which went on station in Angus in 1993. In 2005 the replacement D-class was launched at Arbroath, and named Duncan Ferguson in honour of Mr Ferguson’s father and in commemoration of the family’s origins in Perthshire. Hugh Fogarty, the RNLI’s head of operations (operational support), accepted the boat on the institute’s behalf.

UK & World

This student took his Tinder profile to the next level by turning it into a PowerPoint presentation

February 21 2018

Standing out from the crowd on Tinder can be tough, but with the help of Microsoft PowerPoint a British student has managed just that – and gone viral in the process.Sam Dixey, a 21-year-old studying at Leeds University, made a six-part slideshow entitled “Why you should swipe right” – using pictures and bullet points to shrewdly persuade potential dates to match with him on the dating app. The slideshow includes discussion of his social life and likes, such as “petting doggos” and “laser tag”, and “other notable qualities and skills” – such as being “not the worst at sex” and “generous when drunk”.It even has reviews mocked up from sources such as “Donald Trump”, “Leonardo Di Capri Sun” and “The Times Guide to Pancakes 2011”.Sam told the Press Association the six-slide presentation only took about 20 minutes to make and “started off as a joke”.However, since being posted to Twitter by fellow Tinder user Gracie Barrow, Sam’s slideshow has been shared tens of thousands of times across social media.So, it’s got the seal of approval form Gracie, but how has the slideshow fared on Tinder? “I’d have to say it has been pretty successful,” Sam said. “Definitely a clear correlation of matches and dates beforehand to afterwards.“Most of the responses tend to revolve around people saying ‘I couldn’t help swipe right 10/10’ but I’ve had some people go the extra mile and message me on Facebook.“Plus some people have recognised me outside, in the library and on dates.”A resounding success.

Road tests

Audi Q2 puts quality over size

March 21 2018

Audi’s Q2 was one of the first premium compact SUVs on the market. It sits below the Q3, Q5 and the gigantic, seven seat Q7 in Audi’s ever growing range. Although it’s about the same size as the Nissan Juke or Volkswagen T-Roc, its price is comparable with the much larger Nissan X-Trail or Volkswagen Tiguan. Even a basic Q2 will set you back more than £21,000 and top whack is £38,000. Then there’s the options list which is extensive to say the least. My 2.0 automatic diesel Quattro S Line model had a base price of £30,745 but tipped the scales at just over £40,000 once a plethora of additions were totted up. Size isn’t everything, however. In recent years there’s been a trend of buyers wanting a car that’s of premium quality but compact enough to zip around town. It may be a step down in size but the Q2 doesn’t feel any less classy than the rest of Audi’s SUV range. The interior looks great and is user friendly in a way that more mainstream manufacturers have never been able to match. The simple rotary dial and shortcut buttons easily trounce touchscreen systems, making it a cinch to skim through the screen’s menus. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4eQ5p5Z7-Ek&list=PLUEXizskBf1nbeiD_LqfXXsKooLOsItB0 There’s a surprising amount of internal space too. I took three large adults from Dundee to Stirling and no one complained about feeling cramped. As long as you don’t have a tall passenger behind a tall driver you can easily fit four adults. At 405 litres the boot’s big too – that’s 50 litres more than a Nissan Juke can muster. Buyers can pick from 1.0 and 1.4 litre petrol engines or 1.6 and 2.0 litre TDIs. Most Q2s are front wheel drive but Audi’s Quattro system is standard on the 2.0 diesel, as is a seven-speed S Tronic gear box. On the road there’s a clear difference between this and SUVs by manufacturers like Nissan, Seat and Ford. Ride quality, while firm, is tremendously smooth. Refinement is excellent too, with road and tyre noise kept out of the cabin. It sits lower than the Q3 or Q5 and this improves handling, lending the Q2 an almost go-kart feel. On a trip out to Auchterhouse, with plenty of snow still on the ground, I was appreciative of the four-wheel drive as well. The Q2 is expensive – though there are some good finance deals out there – but you get what you pay for. Few cars this small feel as good as the Q2 does. Price: £30,745 0-62mph: 8.1 seconds Top speed: 131mph Economy: 58.9mpg CO2 emissions: 125g/km


Tee to Green: A mystery we must solve

May 31 2016

You can’t help thinking this, because now it’s three out of five, with the two exceptions too blatant to ignore. At the BMW PGA Championship at the weekend, England’s lanky Chris Wood, despite a few wobbles and the utterly bizarre situation of hitting successive pitching wedges at the final hole – the last, ludicrous word on the ridiculous redesign of the 18th at Wentworth’s West Course – came through to win his biggest title to date. And try as I might, because it’s a story that you really hate repeating, as a result you have to go back to 2008 and, of all places, the Bonallack Trophy matches which pitched amateur teams from Europe and Asia in a Ryder Cup/Walker Cup format. There were five Great Britain and Ireland players in the European team. They were Wood, Danny Willett, Shane Lowry, and Scots Wallace Booth and Callum Macaulay. Wood has now won the former flagship but still lucrative PGA and has long been an established European Tour pro. Lowry won the Irish Open while still an amateur, and has become a top 50 player, winning the WGC Bridgestone last year. Willett? Well, no introduction necessary unless you’ve been living under a rock for two months. All three are likely to play in the Ryder Cup in September. Booth, meanwhile, is flitting between Challenge Tour and EuroPro Tour, Macaulay had recently taken up his clubs again after chucking them into a cupboard in frustration and driving a taxi instead. I don’t really wish to single out and certainly not blame Wallace or Callum. It’s a hugely complex thing, this turning amateur promise into professional success, and we’ve never got to the bottom of it in Scotland. But when you see Willett, Wood, and Lowry, and on top of that the likes of Eddie Pepperell, Tyrell Hatton, Tommy Fleetwood all make it as Euro Tour regulars at the very least, you simply have to ask; what are we doing wrong here? Has our system failed Callum and Wallace, and the third member of Scotland’s World Amateur Championship winning trio Gavin Dear, now reinstated as an amateur? We’re not talking about insanely talented prodigies, the Rory McIlroys or Jordan Spieths or even Matt Fitzpatricks here. We’re talking about good golfing talents who somehow just don’t cut it once they’re in even the second division. Willett, Lowry and Wood were no better than our guys around 2008. What made them kick on and our lads stand still? In the case of Booth, injury was unquestionably a factor, while Macaulay did get on tour and agonisingly close to a win that might have changed his fortunes. And while our macho attitude to achievement likes to focus on the individual’s failure, it happens just too often to too many very different individuals. Even in Wood’s victory there was another direct reminder of Scotland’s failings. On the big man’s bag and getting his own best payday was Mark Crane, a Scot from East Lothian. Mark’s been around a bit, looping for Richie Ramsay and Paul Casey. But his first bag was Lloyd Saltman, maybe Scotland’s biggest can’t miss prospect of the last 20 years. Only Lloyd has missed. It’s a crime that such a talent, probably second only to McIlroy in his generation of amateurs, should have floundered. The latest attempt to develop something which will support the transition from amateur to pro is Scottish Golf’s tie-in with the Bounce management group. Bounce, Stephen Gallacher’s managers, have taken Grant Forrest and Ewen Ferguson under their wing. The two Walker Cup players will turn pro at the end of this season, and the idea is that they can hit the ground running with the support mechanisms for them – at last – being fairly seamless. Is this the key? Macaulay and others have been vocal about largely being abandoned once they had turned pro. Some, such as Saltman and more recently Forrest and Ferguson’s Walker Cup colleague Jack McDonald, didn’t seek any support. If it doesn’t work for Forrest and Ferguson, or for McDonald, David Law and Bradley Neil making their own way through the ranks, I’m stumped. We need a strong, consistent stream of young professionals coming on Tour. It’s a mystery we have to solve. Jack’s event looks top drawer Outside of the majors, the prentendy major Players and the WGCs, you’d be hard put to find a better field this year than at Jack Nicklaus’ Memorial Tournament at Muirfield Village this week. Only Willett is missing of the top rank due to prior commiments. Messrs Day, Spieth and McIlroy, each of whom has won his last event, are all present and correct. Spieth’s thunderous finish at the Colonial indicated all was right in his world again after the Augusta meltdown. Reports that he’s chewed out his management for his crazy schedule are all for the good. Rory finished so well in Ireland, Day is so consistent. Looks like a great week.

Business news

Clyde Blowers’ bid for Ferguson shipbuilder preferred

August 26 2014

Billionaire industrialist Jim McColl believes collapsed Scottish shipbuilder Ferguson has the potential to grow into a leading marine engineering business. He was speaking as administrators KPMG named his Clyde Blowers Capital group as preferred bidder for the last commercial shipyard on the Clyde. The firm was one of four parties registering an interest in the business and its assets after it fell into administration last week with the loss of 70 jobs. “We are pleased to have been selected as the preferred bidder for Ferguson’s, which we believe has the potential to grow into a leading marine engineering business,” said Mr McColl. “Work is now under way to develop a plan to rebuild Ferguson’s. We look forward to working with all the key stakeholders in that rebuilding process.” Joint administrator and KPMG head of restructuring Blair Nimmo said: “There are still ongoing discussions to be had with Clyde Blowers. However, we are now confident a sale can be achieved quickly. “This is a positive first step towards the potential resumption of ship-building and ship repair activities.

Motoring news

Join the queue for littlest Audi Q

November 9 2016

Audi’s relentless release of new models continues with the launch of its smallest SUV. The Q2 goes on sale in the UK next week with prices starting at £22,380. There’s an extensive selection of petrol and diesel power trains as well as the option of front or Quattro four-wheel drive. More models will be added to the range later on, including powerful SQ2 and RSQ2 versions. Aimed squarely at a younger audience, the Q2 has bolder, sharper lines and a different shape to Audi’s bigger SUVs, the Q3, Q5 and Q7. Although it’s clearly meant more for buzzing around cities than growling across farmland, cladding and skid plates lend it an aura of ruggedness. Audi is also offering a range of vibrant colours to deepen the Q2’s appeal to youthful buyers. The interior is as plush as you’d expect from Audi, justifying its price hike over similarly sized SUVs like the Nissan Juke and Honda HR-V. The materials are high quality – softtouch plastics, leather on higher spec cars and brushed aluminium trim elements all blended into a smart-looking package. As standard, drivers get a seven-inch infotainment screen on top of the dashboard. It’s operated through Audi’s rotary dial system that’s far more intuitive and easier to use when on the move than rivals’ touchscreen systems. Among the many options is Audi’s excellent Virtual Cockpit – a 12.3in screen that replaces the manual instruments behind the steering wheel. Overall, the Q2 is 4.7in shorter than the A3 hatchback, but Audi says there’s enough leg and headroom for two adult passengers in the back. Boot space comes in at 405 litres – 50 more than you’ll find in the A3 hatchback and rival Nissan Juke, although it trails the Mini Countryman by the same amount. To begin with, the only diesel option is a 1.6 litre with 114bhp, although a more powerful 184bhp 2.0 litre unit will be added to the range soon. Similarly, the petrol engine range is limited for now but will be expanded by the end of the year. The 1.4 litre, 148bhp unit offered now will be joined by 1.0 litre, 114bhp three cylinder turbo and 2.0 litre, 187bhp options – the latter coming with an S-Tronic automatic gearbox. When it arrives the 1.0 litre petrol version will be the cheapest model in the range with a price tag of £20,230. Courier Motoring has yet to get its hands on the car but early reviews have been very positive and Audi looks to have yet another winner on its hands. jmckeown@thecourier.co.uk

KFC channels Trump in Twitter dig at McDonald’s

January 3 2018

KFC’s Twitter account has amused fans by putting its own twist on one of the US president’s tweets. Kicking off 2018 by calling out rival fast food chain McDonald’s, the chicken specialist parodied a tweet from Trump a few hours earlier. McDonald’s leader Ronald just stated he has a “burger on his desk at all times”. Will someone from his big shoed, red nosed regime inform him that I too have a burger on my desk, but mine is a box meal which is bigger and more powerful than his, and mine has gravy! #nuclearbutton— KFC UK & Ireland (@KFC_UKI) January 3, 2018 The original Trump tweet was much scarier, though. It referenced North Korean leader Kim Jong Un’s claim to have a nuclear button to launch missiles on his desk. North Korean Leader Kim Jong Un just stated that the “Nuclear Button is on his desk at all times.” Will someone from his depleted and food starved regime please inform him that I too have a Nuclear Button, but it is a much bigger & more powerful one than his, and my Button works!— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) January 3, 2018 Fans had a lot to say on the UK’s KFC account calling out McDonald’s. Could this be the start of some significant beef between the Colonel and Ronald? Fight pic.twitter.com/a2mkDvl7oN— Mike Donington (@BBUKMIKE) January 3, 2018Waiting for the @McDonalds reply like pic.twitter.com/PiLU460Sae— Mark Enderby (@m3nderby) January 3, 2018 pic.twitter.com/CKewXbtBVA— scully (@THESKULL1888) January 3, 2018 This person was keen to start a three-way battle of the fast food chains. @BurgerKingUK time to respond to this, is your burger better, of course as you also get chicken nuggets with the long king meal for just £4.99 beat that @McDonaldsUK and @KFC_UKI— David Finch (@WAWdavidfinch) January 3, 2018 McDonald’s is yet to respond. (function(i,s,o,g,r,a,m){i['GoogleAnalyticsObject']=r;i[r]=i[r]||function(){ (i[r].q=i[r].q||[]).push(arguments)},i[r].l=1*new Date();a=s.createElement(o), m=s.getElementsByTagName(o)[0];a.async=1;a.src=g;m.parentNode.insertBefore(a,m) })(window,document,'script','//www.google-analytics.com/analytics.js','ga'); ga('create', 'UA-72310761-1', 'auto', {'name': 'pacontentapi'}); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'referrer', location.origin); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'dimension1', 'By Taylor Heyman'); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'dimension2', '74f7dc2a-b5df-45e6-9442-477302c426c2'); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'dimension3', 'paservice:viral,paservice:viral:news'); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'dimension6', 'story-enriched'); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'dimension7', 'composite'); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'dimension8', null); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'dimension9', null); ga('pacontentapi.send', 'pageview', { 'location': location.href, 'page': (location.pathname + location.search + location.hash), 'title': 'KFC channels Trump in Twitter dig at McDonaldu2019s'});

Farming news

Farming Yesteryear round-up

September 20 2014

The 37th Farming Yesteryear event staged by the Scottish Vintage Tractor and Engine Club at Scone Palace last weekend saw farm machinery from the heavy horse era through to steam, vintage and classic tractors on display, writes Peter Small. Machinery relating to food and farming heritage may have been the main thrust of the show but it did not take anything away from the strong transport element, with a superb display of bicycles, motorbikes, cars and light and heavy commercials giving a flavour of what was on the roads of yesteryear. A busy main ring showcased some of the best restorations to be seen in the country, many of which were presented with awards by the Hon James Murray. One of the abiding features of this event is the working area, where binders, threshing mills and classic combines help bring in the harvest in the old-fashioned way. The displays of one-make clubs saw several making return visits, in addition to two newcomers in the form of the Scottish Ploughing Championships who stage the Scottish Championships in Kinrosshire next month, and the Allis Chalmers Owners Club. As the popularity of this event continues, the issue of traffic jams cropped up again with the morning rush not helped by the commencement of road works at Bridgend. Perhaps, whoever sanctioned them should have looked at their diary! RESULTS Steamers:1 S&H Mair, Montrose; 2 J Low, Old Meldrum; 3 T Armet, Dunfermline. Diesel tractors to 1964: 1 1955 Ferguson TEF; 2 A Walls, Grange of Lindores; 3 N Mackenzie, Halkirk. Diesel tractors 1965 on: 1R Allan, Thornhill; 2 D Kerr, Thorntonhall; 3 G West, Blairgowrie. Petrol/paraffin tractors: 1 D Duncan, Edzell; 2 A & L Robertson, Montrose; 3 WE Cruickshank, Drumoak. Working tractors: 1 T Tweedie, Biggar; 2 JA Little, Edinburgh; 3 F Munro, Perth. Ford 1000 Series: 1 M Wallace, Drumoak. Motorcycles to 1949: 1 C Christie, Brechin; 2 S Scott, Meikleour; 3 C Arthur, Peterhead. Motorcycles 1950 to 1979: 1 V Mathers, Kintore; 2 A Christie, Brechin; 3 D Smith, Kirriemuir. Closed crank engines:1 D Davidson, Brechin; 2 B Grant, Brightons; 3 D Swan, West Calder. Open crank engines: 1 WD Andrews, Newark; 2 G Reid, Glamis; 3 H Fleming, Dungannon. Engines driving machinery: 1 L Fintoft, Craighall; 2 D Davidson, Brechin; 3 B Grant, Brightons. Engine of the year (Lister): D Adam, Insch. Junior engine: B Chisholm, Kelso. Light commercials: 1 J Gray, Fraserburgh; 2 J Miller Sword, Dysart; 3 A&C Tait, Halkirk. Heavy commercials: 1 B McBride, Bonnyrigg; 2 S Downie, Fraserburgh; 3 A Baxter, Pathhead. Military: Philip Stewart, Strachan. Bicycles: 1 B Stewart, Spittalfield; 2 G Harding, Perth; 3 R Lezemore, Linlithgow. Cars to 1939: 1 G Muir, Kirkcaldy; 2 G Muir, Kirkcaldy; 3 DI Robertson, Forfar. Cars 1940-59: 1 D Arthur, Peterhead; 2 WG McBain, Alyth; 3 A Gibb, Portlethen. Cars 1960 onwards:1 D McGregor, Lochgelly; 2 A Taylor, Stirling; 3 W Bainbridge, Perth. Horticultural:1 A Whitton, Colliston; 2 J Russell, Kincardine; 3 S Simpson, Ellon. Farm machinery: 1 J Rennie, Montrose; 2 McDonald Family, Tarland; 3 A Robertson, Montrose. Fire engines: E Cranberry, Balloch. Trade stands: 1 J&S Gifts, Carron; 2 L Mullen, Perth; 3 GS Models, New Elgin. Display stands: 1 R McCarlie, Mauchline; 2 S Gilchrist, Forestmill; 3 B McAinsh, Stenhousemuir. Car club: 1 Rover 75, MGZT Owners Club; 2 Tay 4 x 4; 3 Glenisla Classic Vehicle Club. Tractor club: Ferguson Club. Crawler tractor: 1 J Hair, Brechin; 2 J Millar, Kilwinning; 3 C Morris, Saline. Tractor implement: 1 McDonald Family, Tarland; 2 D Fotheringham, Falkirk; 3 A&L Robertson, Montrose. Petter engines: GA Forrest, Kirriemuir; 2 L Fintoft, Craighall; 3 C Smith, Ballinluig. Best ERF: W Nichol, Lockerbie. Unrestored tractor: K MacKenzie, Invergordon. Restored Grey Ferguson: A Walls, Grange of Lindores. Best David Brown: G Reid, Peterhead. Best in zhow: (Massey Ferguson 165 Multi Power) McDonald Family, Tarland. Best ATS: A Walls, Grange of Lindores. Best Allis Chalmers: P Davidson, Keith. Best pre-1950 P/P: Lord Mansfield, Scone Palace. Best Fordson: G Sturrock, Tealing. Best Lister: J McCulloch, Muthill. Best Case: D McLaren, Blackford. Best classic Massey Ferguson: R Allan, Tomintoul. Best International Farmall: D Duncan, Edzell. Best member’s entry: D Heeps, Stanley. Best presented Fordson: J Pringle, Carluke.

Donald Trump mocked on Twitter after appearing to take credit for aviation safety

January 2 2018

Donald Trump has faced scrutiny and ridicule after he tweeted about aviation safety. There were no commercial passenger jet deaths in the world in 2017 and the US president took to Twitter to suggest he had a role in this figure. Since taking office I have been very strict on Commercial Aviation. Good news – it was just reported that there were Zero deaths in 2017, the best and safest year on record!— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) January 2, 2018 “Since taking office I have been very strict on Commercial Aviation,” wrote Trump, referencing the fatality report by Dutch aviation consultancy To70 and the Aviation Safety Network. However, according to a fact check by the Associated Press, reductions to passenger airline deaths should be credited largely to aircraft safety systems – as well as other improvements such as safety programmes adopted by airlines. Meanwhile, Trump has imposed no new major safety regulations on passenger airlines in his first year in office. He has also not moved forward important aviation safety regulation from Barack Obama’s administration banning shipments of lithium batteries on passenger planes due to fire concerns. It is a little known fact that all commercial pilots and air traffic controllers are now told, when they come on duty, that Donald Trump is the president and they need to be extra primo careful. Narcissism is too gentle a word; this stuff is batshit crazy. https://t.co/D7zHv0oTKw— David Simon (@AoDespair) January 2, 2018 Such has been the outrage at Trump’s apparent attempt to take credit for the statistic, some decided to get creative in their mocking. "Not a bear in sight. The bear patrol must be working like a charm." https://t.co/8Lsq1096v0— Norm Wilner (@normwilner) January 2, 2018Since I began shouting BE MORE CAREFUL PLANE WANKERS at the sky, not a single death has happened, the best and safest year on record! https://t.co/lz0u0RgYZM— James Felton (@JimMFelton) January 2, 2018If Trump was a rooster, he'd try to take credit for the sunrise. https://t.co/skM1Y2Szjj— Jesse Ferguson (@JesseFFerguson) January 2, 2018 While others wanted to point out there was a risk of double standards here. So @realDonaldTrump does this mean you're willing to take responsibility for all the gun deaths in 2017? https://t.co/XxbT9Xi3cz— David Corn (@DavidCornDC) January 2, 2018 On the other side of the fence however, some appeared to suggest Trump was being deliberately provocative and trolling his followers with the tweet. Troll level 11. https://t.co/z4znB8QpxE— Paul Joseph Watson (@PrisonPlanet) January 2, 2018 (function(i,s,o,g,r,a,m){i['GoogleAnalyticsObject']=r;i[r]=i[r]||function(){ (i[r].q=i[r].q||[]).push(arguments)},i[r].l=1*new Date();a=s.createElement(o), m=s.getElementsByTagName(o)[0];a.async=1;a.src=g;m.parentNode.insertBefore(a,m) })(window,document,'script','//www.google-analytics.com/analytics.js','ga'); ga('create', 'UA-72310761-1', 'auto', {'name': 'pacontentapi'}); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'referrer', location.origin); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'dimension1', 'By Edd Dracott'); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'dimension2', 'd5fd0eac-86b3-4e23-8841-61ff6f9ffd1d'); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'dimension3', 'paservice:viral,paservice:viral:news'); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'dimension6', 'story-enriched'); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'dimension7', 'composite'); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'dimension8', null); ga('pacontentapi.set', 'dimension9', null); ga('pacontentapi.send', 'pageview', { 'location': location.href, 'page': (location.pathname + location.search + location.hash), 'title': 'Donald Trump mocked on Twitter after appearing to take credit for aviation safety'});