Sonance has announced that it’s adding a new Bandpass Subwoofer to its Professional Series range, delivering what Sonance is “best-in-class sonic performance in an extremely versatile form-factor.”The PS-S210SUBT utilizes all-new 2 x 10” (254mm) low profile, high excursion drivers, that were specifically engineered in-house by Sonance for this product. The polyurethane-coated, laminated-plywood enclosure features an extremely shallow design, with dimensions of 9″ H x 33″ W x 13.78″ D (228mmx 838mm x 350mm). This allows it to be used in a wide range of specialty applications such as under restaurant booths or banquets (using the included feet), or mounted onto the side of rafters, on walls or under ceilings (with the optional c-bracket).One of the most unique and versatile features of the PS-S210SUBT is the ability to port either from the front or the side of the enclosure. The installer simply unscrews the port from the front of the cabinet, then unscrews a blanking plate from the side, and swaps them. This will allow the product to be used in a variety of installation locations, while always ensuring the optimum sonic performance is achieved. A removable grille over the port will keep the enclosure free of foreign objects.The PS-S210SUBT features Sonance’s Laminated Core Technology transformer (SLCT), delivering full-fidelity in either 7-volt or 100-volt mode with tap settings of 300 watts, 150-watts, 75-watts (70-volt only) and an 8-ohm bypass. This, combined with the built-in low pass filter, allows the subwoofer to be driven on the same feed as the other full-range loudspeakers in a system, negating the need for additional amplifier channels and DSP.The PS-S210SUBT has a frequency range of 44Hz – 132Hz @ -3dB, nominal sensitivity of 94dB and a rated maximum SPL of 121dB @ 1 meter (3.3 feet), 127dB peak.Watch a demo of the PS-S210SUBT here:The PS-S210SUBT joins the existing range of Sonance Professional Series, which includes a total of twenty-four in-ceiling, pendant and surface mount speakers. The Professional Series range launched in March 2017.Priced at $1,100 MSRP and shipping in Q4 2019, the PS-S210SUBT it’s here.
INTRO: Building upon experience with its Advanced Commuter Train prototype, East Japan Railway has decided to adopt articulation for its latest Tokyo suburban EMUsWHEN the cherry blossom blooms in Tokyo, local residents flock to the parks and green spaces to hold hanami parties under the cherry trees. This year the blossom started to open on March 27, which happened to be a landmark day for JR East.The day marked the final acceptance test for JR East’s future commuter train, Series E331. This is a pre-production version of the experimental Advanced Commuter Train (RG 4.02 p201), which has been used to evaluate a number of design concepts.The AC Train, as it is known, was successful enough for JR East to decide to move to a version that could be built in large numbers, and the E331 may prove to be the standard design for several Tokyo commuter routes in the future.The E331 will be tested on the Keiyo line from Tokyo to Chiba, and an intensive programme of trials is planned between now and September. Once JR East is satisfied with performance, passengers will be given the opportunity to give their own assessment.The train is formed of two sets of seven articulated cars, with three out of eight bogies on each set powered (Fig 1). Both stainless steel and aluminium bodies were tested on the AC Train, and the choice was made to use stainless steel for the E331. Another comparison was between bogies with two or four air springs for the secondary suspension, the decision being in favour of four springs as this offered a lower risk of derailment.The AC Train had outside-hung sliding doors, but JR East found that these were vulnerable to the build-up of dirt, snow and ice. The operator therefore decided to revert to conventional doors sliding into bodyside pockets.The direct-drive traction motors which eliminate gears and hence noise and transmission losses have been retained, albeit with some modifications. Fed with variable voltage and variable frequency power from an IGBT inverter module, each motor has an hourly rating of 200 kW. Maximum speed of the Series E331 is 120 km/h, which is the same as earlier JR East commuter trains.The 200m train length corresponds to a train of 10 conventional cars, but on Series E331 the cars are about 50mm wider. It was originally planned to provide extra passenger capacity in the wide inter-car gangways, but new regulations introduced after the fire on a metro train at Taegu in South Korea require the fitting of end doors to each vehicle. Design life will be 20 to 25 years, confirming that JR East has broken with the concept of the half-life train embodied in Series 209. A big question for JR East will be life-cycle and maintenance costs. Maintenance will be a particularly critical issue, as none of the existing depots or workshops in Tokyo is geared up to cope with articulated cars.TABLE: Table I. Principal data for Series E331 Tokyo commuter EMUGauge mm 1067Overall length mm 200000Width mm 2989Roof height above rail mm 3620Floor height above rail mm 1130Car length mm Cars 1, 7, 8, 14 16050 Cars 2 to 6, 9 to 13 13000Distance between bogie centres mm 13400Total weight tonnes 258·1Car weight tonnes Type M 16·8 Type T1 16·5 Type T2 16·7 Type T3 21·5 Type T4 20·2 Type Tc 24·1 Type Tc’ 25·1Maximum speed km/h 120Motor rating kW one-hour 200 continuous 160Power supply 1·5 kV DCSeating capacity 500Total nominal capacity 1567CAPTION: ABOVE: Series E331 will be tested on JR East’s Keiyo line where it may reduce overcrowding; the unit has space for 1576 passengers compared with 1520 on the Series 201 EMUs that currently operate on this routeRIGHT: Articulation is a key feature of the Series E331, but a decision to adopt the concept would require major changes to JR East’s maintenance facilities in TokyoCAPTION: Following successful testing on the AC Train prototype, JR East has decided to adopt direct-drive permanent-magnet synchronous motors for Series E331CAPTION: Fig 1. Formation of Series E331, showing powered bogies spread over the two seven-car sections
In the world of sports, the word “culture” is thrown around a lot. There’s winning cultures – see Bill Belichick and the Patriots – and toxic ones. For two decades 76 Lou Groza Blvd in Berea was the headquarters for the latter.That is until John Dorsey assumed the role of Browns general manager late in 2017. Dorsey brought with him to Cleveland the reputation of a football guy and a great evaluator of talent. Last offseason he flexed his football chops, landing the franchise quarterback Browns fans have dreamed about for years but never actually had in Baker Mayfield, with the No. 1 overall pick. Dorsey hit on an additional four of the team’s nine draft picks from 2018 as well, marking the organizations first successful draft in decades.But Dorsey wasn’t done. His bandwagon only got bigger when he led the charge to fire Hue Jackson midway through the season. Then promoted defensive coordinator Gregg Williams to head coach and running backs coach Freddie Kitchens to offensive coordinator, who, together, led the team to a 5-3 record over their final eight games and the brink of the playoffs.For once, the franchise entered an offseason surrounded by optimism despite the fact that their fourth head coaching search under owner Jimmy Haslam loomed in the weeks after the regular season. Haslam’s failures in hiring head coaches hardly garnered much confidence outside of Berea, but fans found solace in the fact that Dorsey had control over the search. The decision wash his, and no matter who he chose, the Browns faithful was ready to accept and why not, everything Dorsey had touched to that point had turned to gold.He settled on Kitchens, whose blue collar personality is a perfect fit for the blue collar city he coaches in. He’s already adored by Cleveland; yet another win for Dorsey. He can do know wrong.That is until Monday, when the team announced the signing of former Chiefs running back Kareem Hunt, who brings more baggage with him than the baggage claim at Cleveland Hopkins. 15 months of work cleaning up the reputation of the long-plagued Browns franchise and here was Dorsey opening it up to a nightmare.It’s easy to connect the dots and understand why Dorsey chose Hunt. Hunt was his third-round pick in 2017 with Kansas City. The 23-year-old is also a Cleveland native and no community supports their own like Cleveland. But the incident Hunt is wrapped up in goes against everything Dorsey has tried to establish culturally – there’s that word – with his team.During the coaching search, Dorsey continually emphasized the importance of finding “a man of character” to lead the players. How can it be so important to have a “man of character” overseeing the locker room but not have men of character inside it? Dorsey wasted no time moving on from players with off-field issues this past season. Literally hours after linebacker Mychal Kendricks was charged with insider trading back in August, Dorsey released the former Eagle. Similarly, he wasted no time cutting the cord on Josh Gordon after the embattled wideout spurned the Browns again by showing up late to the team facility a day before a game. By Monday, Gordon was being shipped to New England.Why work so hard to set the tone that if you’re not doing the right things on the field, we don’t want you representing only to sign a player that completely contradicts that concept?Hunt was caught on tape , knocking a woman to the ground and kicking her in the hallway of The 9, here in downtown Cleveland, which also complicates things. As much as Cleveland loves to stand up for their own, this incident happened as close to home for Browns fans as it gets. His baggage is much heavier than the issues that cost Kendricks and Gordon their jobs. Yet here is Dorsey willingly opening the doors to him and with it comes a truly unnecessary distraction.Recent talk about the Browns centered around the league-wide belief that they’re a legitimate playoff contender next season. Now, that conversation is much more grim, like the Browns teams of the last two decades. And as long as Hunt is a member of the club, it will continue to haunt them. Instead of talking about football, coaches, players, Dorsey, the Haslams, everyone will instead be answering questions about domestic violence.Then again, it’s not all that surprising, Dorsey has made a career out of putting talent ahead of morals. On a larger level that’s just business as usual in the NFL – unless you become a social activist, that’s where the line is drawn.Ideally Hunt stays out of trouble, puts up some big numbers and helps the Browns win games – a Lombardi would be the icing on the cake. That doesn’t make it the right move. For the first time during his Cleveland tenure, Dorsey made the wrong decision. And what’s worse is that it comes at the worst possible time for a franchise that had fixed its dysfunctional culture over the last year.Follow: @Spencito_ Related Topics2019 Cleveland BrownsfeaturedJimmy HaslamJohn DorseyKareem Hunt Spencer German
GET THE BEST OF THE JAPAN TIMES One of the Olympic selection criteria set by the Japan Swimming Federation is to place among the top 16 in the Feb. 19-24 competition.In the women’s 3-meter springboard, Minami Itahashi finished 22nd in the qualifying round and missed out on a chance to earn an Olympic ticket in a second event. Itahashi, 16, has already qualified for the Olympics in the 10-meter platform. RIO DE JANEIRO – Sho Sakai secured an Olympic berth for the first time in his career when he finished among the top 16 in the men’s 10-meter springboard at a World Cup meet on Monday.Sakai, 23, scored 379.25 points to place 16th in the semifinals at Maria Lenk Aquatic Center, earning himself a ticket to the Rio de Janeiro Games in August despite failing to advance to the final in the Olympic qualifier. IN FIVE EASY PIECES WITH TAKE 5 diving, 2016 Rio Games, Rio 2016, Sho Sakai, Minami Itahashi KEYWORDS
Kids run a race at a Cheetahs Track Club meet at East High School in Salt Lake City on Tuesday, June 6, 2017. | Spenser Heaps, Deseret NewsTolbert’s primary job is with Salt Lake Building and Grounds, but has coached track at South, West and East high schools for 20 years, and just this past year became the head coach at East for the second time and also assists the East football team. But he doesn’t limit his club to athletes in the East High area.“Kids come from all over,” he says. “It shows the variety of our program with different nationalities and being able to mesh kids from the west side and the east side and all different cultures and bring them here and say, ‘you know, we’re all one family.’ Those are the little things that make me feel good.“And we treat them all the same, the heavy kid, the small kid, slow or fast, we do the same thing — you run as hard as everybody else. You’re going to work as hard as everybody else, and I think it makes the kids feel good. I don’t put anyone on a pedestal. They’re no different than this kid who doesn’t know how to run.”Cal Beck laughs when he says he has known Tolbert for “decades,” considering that Beck is 15 years younger than his mentor. Beck was a star for the 1994 Utah football team, but had his career cut short because of migraine headaches. But track was always his first love and he competed from the time he was a youngster both for and against Tolbert’s Cheetahs.“I love the program,” Beck says. “I ran against and with CCC growing up and I appreciate what Roland is doing here. There was no question that when I wanted to come back and coach that this was the program I wanted to bring my boys to and help as well. They figured they could use my loud voice.”Beck’s two sons are 9 and 4, and he’s at East every Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, helping with the dozens of kids on the track. SALT LAKE CITY — Every June for the past 20 years, a group of kids ages 2 to 10 of all shapes, sizes and colors has gathered for a track meet at the East High School track. Well over 100 kids run for fun in 50-meter and 100-meter “dashes,” 80-meter hurdles and a 400-meter race-walk, as well a softball throw, standing long jump and Turbo Javelin.It’s the brainchild of Roland Tolbert, who has been developing some of the top track and field talent in the state since the early 1980s. This particular event, called the “Tiny Tots Track Meet,” began a couple of decades ago because his 3-year-old daughter, Sasha, begged him to be a part of the regular track meets her father ran every week with older kids during the summer.”She’d say, ‘I want to run, Dad,’ and she’d go home crying,” Tolbert says with a chuckle. “So I said, ‘I’m going to start a track meet for you,’ and we’ve been running it ever since.”No times are kept and each kid gets a medal and a certificate in the meet that is publicized purely by word of mouth. Which is easy to do, considering all the thousands of kids Tolbert has coached for more than three decades.Tolbert runs the Cheetahs Track Club, which is also referred to as the Central City Cheetahs, although kids from all over the valley and some even as far away as Wyoming participate three days a week during the summer.Of his Tiny Tots Track Meet, Tolbert says, “We’re trying to get kids at an early age to get active and get moving. You see the little hurdles. Whether they go over them or around them or kick them over, it’s just the fact that it’s something they do naturally. Run, jump and throw — kids don’t have to work hard to do that. It’s a natural thing they do, so it makes the sport easy to coach.”Jeremiah Steenblik competed in athletics at Olympus High and had his daughter in a program in Salt Lake County. He saw the Cheetahs at a local meet and was impressed enough to bring his 10-year-old daughter, Chloe, to work in Tolbert’s program in the hurdles and 100- and 400-meter dashes.“It’s great,” he says. “Even though it’s a rec track club, he coaches and obviously takes it serious and prepares the kids for future track and field if they stick with it. That’s good for kids. You want it to be fun, but kids also need that structure.”Many families have several kids in the program, and after all these years, Tolbert has children of his former students coming out to run and jump and throw.“It’s exciting, just to know they want to bring their kids back to compete in this program,” Tolbert says. “I think it’s special.”This summer, Tolbert has 245 kids in his program, ages 6 to 18, and has had as many as 275 in the past. The older high school age athletes train three days a week from 4 to 5 p.m., while the kids 6-14 go from 4 to 5. There are also weekly meets, and the better athletes, a couple of dozen or so, will compete in regional and national meets, which will be held in Bozeman, Montana, and Lawrence, Kansas, respectively, later this summer.“I focus on running, jumping, throwing and conditioning,” Tolbert says. “Kids these days are so into staying at home and just playing games, our whole focus is to teach every kid how to be active. Whether they do this for football, track or soccer and we tell kids ‘you’re out here to get better at whatever else you want to do. If nothing else, be better at being fit.’”Tolbert grew up in California, but when he was 16 his family moved to Utah, which was a big adjustment for him.“I looked at my parents and said, ‘what country is that?’” recalls Tolbert on his initial reaction to the move to the Beehive State.He settled in and ran track and played football for South High School, then went down to College of Eastern Utah in Price for track and field. Tolbert had a natural jumping ability and excelled in both the long jump and triple jump and became one of the top junior college jumpers in the nation.After two years of college, he came back to Salt Lake and decided to stay involved in track and field and began coaching youths in the summer at Northwest Recreation. He and his wife made T-shirts for their initial 12 kids with “Northwest Roadrunners” printed on the front. That evolved into the Central City Cheetahs, a group, that’s grown to 200-plus over the years.The program is run through Salt Lake County Recreation, but the club is also a non-profit entity, which allows it to take kids to regional and national meets through fundraisers and donations. Monica Harrison congratulates her daughter, Serphina, 5, after a race at a Cheetahs Track Club meet at East High School in Salt Lake City on Tuesday, June 6, 2017. | Spenser Heaps, Deseret NewsBesides teaching proper running and jumping techniques, Tolbert stresses life lessons, like giving back.“I tell them, ‘you’re a Cheetah for life, I‘ll always be here for you,’” he says. “I have a rule for them. After you graduate from high school whether you go to college, get married, go on a mission, you come back here and give back to the program, either as a coach helping with track meets or anything else in the program — just give back.”As for his future plans, Tolbert doesn’t have plans to quit anytime soon.“I watched my little grandson run yesterday — he’s almost 2 — and I’m thinking to myself, ‘Wow, I could be doing this for a little while.’” Miles Crockett, 7, participates in a softball shot put during a Cheetahs Track Club meet at East High School in Salt Lake City on Tuesday, June 6, 2017. | Spenser Heaps, Deseret News“He focuses on the local kids and gives them an opportunity to compete in regionals and nationals,” Beck says, “if they’re willing to put in the work and develop and get them to high-stakes championship track meets. A lot of them are starting to see that success build up and go to the next level.”One of Tolbert’s current stars is Will Prettyman, who took state in three events this year, winning the 100-meter, 200-meter and long jump titles in the 4A meet. He’s just a sophomore and will certainly be offered a college scholarship in a couple of years.Prettyman has been training with Tolbert since he was 7 years old, and after he works out for an hour in the hot afternoon sun, he stays and helps the younger kids for an hour. He gives Tolbert much of the credit for his progress.“He’s my favorite,” Prettyman says. “I feel so lucky to have him as my high school coach and rec coach. He’s a very good coach. He lays the law down and there are times when you’re mad at him but he’s able to turn it around.”Tolbert tells a story about when Prettyman went to his first national meet when he was just 12 years old.“Will was the only white kid in the race and he was a wreck,” said Tolbert, who is African-American. “I told him, ‘we all bleed the same. Just because you look to your left and to your right and see African-Americans, that doesn’t mean anything. You’re at the same level.’”Tolbert took Prettyman to a field away from the track and crowd to warm him up and get him relaxed. As it turned out, Prettyman very nearly won the 100-meter race, finishing in second place by just one one-hundreth of a second.“It was one of those moments you’ll never forget,” Tolbert said. “That’s what propelled him. That’s when we knew, this kid is special.”Now 56, Tolbert says he feels the effects of age after getting replacements for both knees. He and his wife, Tammy, have five kids and eight grandkids, and while some have competed in track, just as many have been involved in dancing and cheerleading. His oldest granddaughter excels in golf and volleyball.“I like it here. When I’m not (at the track) I’m up there,” he said, pointing to the mountains. “That’s where I spend my time. I boat and fish — I love it up there.”
Pictured being presented with the award from left to right are Paddy McCarthy, Director, Golfer’s Guide to Ireland, Denis O’Kane, Connemara Golf Links Captain Brian Hughes, Charlie McCreevy and Lady Captain Collette McGrath the ceremony took place in the K Club. Connemara Golf Links voted Best Links Course in Connacht 2016 by the Golfer’s Guide to Ireland. print WhatsApp Facebook Twitter Email
“World Cup competition was intended as a training exercise for me. I need to get used to racing like this and to prepare for multiple events, and also South African relays that I hope to be a part of. Goals MasteryExhibiting his mastery of all strokes once again, Le Clos secured his third gold medal in the 100m individual medley in 52.89, holding off the challenge of Kyle Richardson and Sui Xiaolei of China. “I’m very happy with my performances in Beijing,” he told Fina afterwards. Throughout the season, in six World Cup stops, he has only twice failed to finish among the medals. Reflecting on his path to becoming a world class swimmer, Le Clos said: “When I was younger I was inspired by Terence Parkin, the South African Olympian who medalled in the Sydney Olympic Games. He was coached by Graham Hill, who is also my coach, so I have a connection to him. Terence is deaf and yet he raced and beat many able bodied athletes in the Olympic Games.” His second win came in the 200 metres butterfly, which he claimed in 1:51.74, well clear of second-placed Christopher Wright of Australia (1:53.82) and Chen Weiwu of China. It was his fifth win in the same event. Would you like to use this article in your publication or on your website? See: Using SAinfo material Le Clos admitted that he wasn’t disappointed with missing out on a win in the 100 metres freestyle. “I’m especially pleased with my silver medal in the 100m free yesterday,” he said. “It was the only time that I raced the 100m freestyle, but my time was a PB (personal best) and only .01 second away from [my seventh] gold medal.” ‘Really pleased’“I’m really pleased with where I stand in the Fina rankings,” he continued. “The [overall] prize of $100 000 offers me a great deal of motivation to race well here and to finish strong in Japan.” In his first race, the 100 metres freestyle, an event he seldom swims, Le Clos was pipped to the post by Kyle Richardson of Australia, who touched in 47.38, just one-hundredth of a second ahead of the South African. South Africa’s Chad le Clos continued his fine form in the Fina/Arena World Cup at the “Water Cube” in Beijing on Wednesday with a fantastic haul of six gold medals and one silver after two days of competition. “I set goals for times that I wanted to achieve at these World Cup events, without knowing who I would be competing against,” he told the Fina website. On day two, Le Clos was quickly back in winning form after a tight battle with Jiang Haiqi for the 200 metres freestyle title. He touched in 1:42.62 to hold off the Chinese swimmer, who finished in 1:43.89. Le Clos then opened his gold medal run with victory in the 400 metres individual medley, finishing ahead of Austria’s Markus Rogan and China’s Zhang Lie. It marked his fourth victory in the event during the World Cup series. Medal haulSo far, with one meet remaining, Le Clos has won 22 gold medals during the World Cup series, as well as six silvers and two bronzes. In the 200 metres individual medley, Le Clos trailed the Austrian Markus Rogan after 150 metres, but he closed extremely strongly in the final leg to record a convincing victory in 1:55.04 to Rogan’s 1:56.33. Le Clos had previously won the event in Dubai, Moscow and Singapore. The South African’s gold medal rush continued in the 100m butterfly. It was a repeat of the result of the event in the previous stop in Singapore, with Le Clos taking the title ahead of Christopher Wright in 50.93. “I have one more stop in Tokyo and then I can pick up my check for winning the Fina World Cup.” 10 November 2011 Assessing his season so far, he added: “I had a really strong start in Dubai, winning six events, and at that moment I decided that I should set another goal for a top-three finish in the Fina World Cup rankings. With only one meeting remaining in Japan, the 19-year-old has a comfortable lead in the standings and will almost certainly join past champions Ryk Neethling and Cameron van der Burgh as the overall winner of the World Cup. ‘A tougher day’“Tonight was a tougher day for me, even though the events were shorter and easier. I’m definitely pleased that this meet is over. I had a two-and-half hour nap today and I woke up delirious. It was hard to get up and race today, but I’m pleased with three gold medals tonight and to know the end isn’t too far off. “I look at [Michael] Phelps and [Ryan] Lochte and see how they swim multiple events, and I need to prepare like them if I am going to challenge them at the Olympics.” Besides all his wins, Le Clos also topped the points charts by tallying 931 for his victory in the 200 metres butterfly.
The benefits of managing documents and records electronically are many, and they are also fairly well known.The benefits of Electronic Document Management can include:Speed of search and retrieval. Electronic documents can be located in seconds compared to days or weeks involved in retrieving paper documents from an archived storage location.Storage requirements. A huge advantage of electronic documents is the smaller amount of space required to store and manage documents. The information from roomfuls of physical documents can be stored on a disk that you can hold in your hand.Better and easier document distribution.Disaster recover and backups. Replication of electronic document information using backups is fast and affordable. Replication of large amounts of physical documents is generally not cost effective or practical.Accuracy of search/findability. Both physical and electronic documents can be accidentally misfiled. Misfiled documents in the physical world can be the equivalent of lost documents because of the length of time and expense that may need to be spent to ultimately recover them. Electronic search can easily be configured to search across organizational hierarchies, making it easier to find documents that may have been inappropriately classified or filed.Collaboration. Electronic documents make distribution and collaboration of information easy.The benefits of adopting an electronic document management solution really make the technology a ‘no brainer’. But before jumping into the technology too quickly, it’s important to first do careful planning. And you don’t have to do all that work on your own. Typically, vendors that specialize in document management solutions can guide and assist you in designing and building a solution for your organization that most cost effectively meets your needs.Two important benefits from working with a document management solution provider include:Economies of Skill. Vendors that specialize in document management are typically experts who know the technology inside and out and work with a variety of companies, skills that are hard to replicate within your organization. It’s likely that the vendor has already created systems similar to your requirements for other organizations.Cheaper. Experience and use of best practices lets document management vendors create solutions at a lower cost compared to what you’d be able to build yourself.
TagsTransfersAbout the authorPaul VegasShare the loveHave your say West Ham, Crystal Palace battle to convince Bayern Munich striker Wagnerby Paul Vegas10 months agoSend to a friendShare the loveBayern Munich striker Sandro Wagner continues to field offers from across Europe.Having found himself on the outer of Bayern coach Niko Kovac’s plans this season, Wagner has fielded interest from Schalke, West Ham and Crystal Palace.But for the moment, Wagner wants to battle it out at Bayern.”Every time I come to Säbener Strasse, I know why I’m doing it. This is my club, since childhood,” he declared.Wagner, 31, is tied to Bayern until 2020.