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AP Poll
The Associated Press (AP Poll) provides weekly rankings of the top 25 NCAA teams in one of three Division I college sports: football, men's basketball

View Wikipedia Article

Inaugural AP pollsDiv I/FBS football 1936Div I/FCS football 1978Div I men's basketball 1948–49Div I women's basketball 1976–77Current AP pollsFBS football 2017 seasonFCS football 2017 seasonDiv I men's basketball 2017–18 seasonDiv I women's basketball 2017–18 season

The Associated Press (AP Poll) provides weekly rankings of the top 25 NCAA teams in one of three Division I college sports: football, men's basketball and women's basketball. The rankings are compiled by polling 65 sportswriters and broadcasters from across the nation.[1] Each voter provides his own ranking of the top 25 teams, and the individual rankings are then combined to produce the national ranking by giving a team 25 points for a first place vote, 24 for a second place vote, and so on down to 1 point for a twenty-fifth place vote. Ballots of the voting members in the AP Poll are made public.[2]

Contents
  • 1 College football
    • 1.1 History
    • 1.2 No. 1 vs. No. 2
    • 1.3 AP Poll inclusion in the BCS
    • 1.4 Final AP football polls
    • 1.5 Other media football polls
  • 2 College basketball
    • 2.1 Men's basketball
    • 2.2 Women's basketball
  • 3 NFL football
  • 4 See also
  • 5 References
  • 6 External links
College football

The football poll is released Sundays at 2pm Eastern time during the football season, unless ranked teams have not finished their games.

History

The AP college football poll has a long history. The news media began running their own polls of sports writers to determine who was, by popular opinion, the best football team in the country at the end of the season. One of the earliest such polls was the AP College Football Poll, first run in 1934.[3] In 1935, AP sports editor Alan J. Gould declared a three way tie for national champion in football between Minnesota, Princeton, and Southern Methodist. Minnesota fans protested, and a number of Gould's colleagues led by Charles "Cy" Sherman suggested he create a poll of sports editors instead of only using his own list, and the next year the poll was born.[4] It has run continuously from 1936.[5]

Due to the long-standing historical ties between individual college football conferences and high-paying bowl games like the Rose Bowl and Orange Bowl, the NCAA had not held a tournament or championship game to determine the champion of what is now the highest division, NCAA Division I, Football Bowl Subdivision (the Division I, Football Championship Subdivision and lower divisions do hold championship tournaments). As a result, the public and the media began to acknowledge the leading vote-getter in the final AP Poll as the national champion for that season.

While the AP Poll currently lists the Top 25 teams in the nation, from 1936 to 1961 the wire service only ranked 20 teams. From 1962 to 1967 only 10 teams were recognized. From 1968 to 1988, the AP again resumed its Top 20 before expanding to the current 25 teams in 1989.

The AP began conducting a preseason poll starting in 1950.[6][7]

At the end of the 1947 season the AP released an unofficial post-bowl poll which differed from the regular season final poll.[8] Until the 1968 college football season, the final AP poll of the season was released following the end of the regular season, with the lone exception of the 1965 season. In 1964, Alabama was named the national champion in the final AP Poll following the completion of the regular season, but lost in the Orange Bowl to Texas, leaving Arkansas as the only undefeated, untied team after the Razorbacks defeated Nebraska in the Cotton Bowl Classic. In 1965, the AP's decision to wait to crown its champion paid handsomely, as top-ranked Michigan State lost to UCLA in the Rose Bowl, number two Arkansas lost to LSU in the Cotton Bowl Classic, and fourth-ranked Alabama defeated third-ranked Nebraska in the Orange Bowl, vaulting the Crimson Tide to the top of the AP's final poll (Michigan State was named national champion in the final UPI Coaches Poll, which did not conduct a post-bowl poll).

Beginning in the 1968 season, the post bowl game poll became permanent and the AP championship reflected the bowl game results. The UPI did not follow suit with the coaches' poll until the 1974 season.

No. 1 vs. No. 2

As of the completion of the 2015 season the number one ranked team has faced the number two ranked team 50 times since the inception of the AP Poll in 1936.[9] The number one team has a record of 28–20–2 against the number two team.[9]

No. 1 vs. No. 2 games Light blue indicates bowl game Season No. 1 Result No. 2 Site Event 1943 Notre Dame 35–12 Michigan Michigan Stadium • Ann Arbor, MI 1943 Michigan–Notre Dame football rivalry game 1943 Notre Dame 14–13 Iowa Pre-Flight Notre Dame Stadium • Notre Dame, IN 1944 Army 23–7 Navy Baltimore Stadium • Baltimore, MD 1944 Army–Navy Game 1945 Army 48–0 Notre Dame Yankee Stadium • New York, NY 1945 Army–Notre Dame football rivalry game 1945 Army 32-13 Navy Philadelphia Municipal Stadium • Philadelphia, PA 1945 Army–Navy Game 1946 Army 0–0 Notre Dame Yankee Stadium • New York, NY 1946 Army vs. Notre Dame football game 1962 USC 42–37 Wisconsin Rose Bowl Stadium • Pasadena, CA 1963 Rose Bowl 1963 Oklahoma 7–28 Texas Cotton Bowl • Dallas, TX 1963 Red River Shootout game 1963 Texas 28–6 Navy Cotton Bowl • Dallas, TX 1964 Cotton Bowl Classic 1966 Notre Dame 10–10 Michigan State Spartan Stadium • East Lansing, MI 1966 Notre Dame vs. Michigan State football game 1968 Purdue 37–22 Notre Dame Notre Dame Stadium • Notre Dame, IN 1968 Shillelagh Trophy game 1968 Ohio State 27–16 USC Rose Bowl Stadium • Pasadena, CA 1969 Rose Bowl 1969 Texas 15–14 Arkansas Razorback Stadium • Fayetteville, AR 1969 Texas vs. Arkansas football game 1971 Nebraska 35–31 Oklahoma Oklahoma Memorial Stadium • Norman, OK 1971 Nebraska vs. Oklahoma football game 1971 Nebraska 38–6 Alabama Miami Orange Bowl • Miami, FL 1972 Orange Bowl 1978 Penn State 7–14 Alabama Louisiana Superdome • New Orleans, LA 1979 Sugar Bowl 1981 USC 28–24 Oklahoma Los Angeles Coliseum • Los Angeles 1982 Georgia 23–27 Penn State Louisiana Superdome • New Orleans, LA 1983 Sugar Bowl 1985 Iowa 12–10 Michigan Kinnick Stadium • Iowa City, IA 1986 Oklahoma 16–28 Miami Miami Orange Bowl • Miami, FL 1986 Miami 10–14 Penn State Sun Devil Stadium • Tempe, AZ 1987 Fiesta Bowl 1987 Nebraska 7–17 Oklahoma Memorial Stadium • Lincoln, NE 1987 Nebraska–Oklahoma football rivalry game 1987 Oklahoma 14–20 Miami Miami Orange Bowl • Miami, FL 1988 Orange Bowl 1988 Notre Dame 27–10 USC Los Angeles Coliseum • Los Angeles 1988 Jeweled Shillelagh game 1989 Notre Dame 24–19 Michigan Michigan Stadium • Ann Arbor, MI 1989 Michigan–Notre Dame football rivalry game 1991 Florida State 16–17 Miami Doak Campbell Stadium • Tallahassee, FL 1991 Miami vs. Florida State football game 1992 Miami 13–34 Alabama Louisiana Superdome • New Orleans, LA 1993 Sugar Bowl 1993 Florida State 24–31 Notre Dame Notre Dame Stadium • Notre Dame, IN 1993 Florida State vs. Notre Dame football game 1993 Florida State 18–16 Nebraska Miami Orange Bowl • Miami, FL 1994 Orange Bowl 1995 Nebraska 62–24 Florida Sun Devil Stadium • Tempe, AZ 1996 Fiesta Bowl 1996 Florida 21–24 Florida State Doak Campbell Stadium • Tallahassee, FL 1996 Florida–Florida State football rivalry game 1998 Tennessee 23–16 Florida State Sun Devil Stadium • Tempe, AZ 1999 Fiesta Bowl 1999 Florida State 46–29 Virginia Tech Louisiana Superdome • New Orleans, LA 2000 Sugar Bowl 2002 Miami 24–31 2OT Ohio State Sun Devil Stadium • Tempe, AZ 2003 Fiesta Bowl 2004 USC 55–19 Oklahoma Pro Player Stadium • Miami Gardens, FL 2005 Orange Bowl 2005 USC 38–41 Texas Rose Bowl Stadium • Pasadena, CA 2006 Rose Bowl 2006 Ohio State 24–7 Texas Darrell K Royal – Texas Memorial Stadium • Austin, TX 2006 Ohio State 42–39 Michigan Ohio Stadium • Columbus, OH 2006 Michigan vs. Ohio State football game 2006 Ohio State 14–41 Florida University of Phoenix Stadium • Glendale, AZ 2007 BCS National Championship Game 2007 Ohio State 24–38 LSU Louisiana Superdome • New Orleans, LA 2008 BCS National Championship Game 2008 Alabama 20–31 Florida Georgia Dome • Atlanta, GA 2008 SEC Championship Game 2008 Florida 24–14 Oklahoma Sun Life Stadium • Miami Gardens, FL 2009 BCS National Championship Game 2009 Florida 13–32 Alabama Georgia Dome • Atlanta, GA 2009 SEC Championship Game 2009 Alabama 37–21 Texas Rose Bowl Stadium • Pasadena, CA 2010 BCS National Championship Game 2010 Auburn 22–19 Oregon University of Phoenix Stadium • Glendale, AZ 2011 BCS National Championship Game 2011 LSU 9–6 OT Alabama Bryant–Denny Stadium • Tuscaloosa, AL 2011 LSU vs. Alabama football game 2011 LSU 0–21 Alabama Mercedes-Benz Superdome • New Orleans, LA 2012 BCS National Championship Game 2012 Notre Dame 14–42 Alabama Sun Life Stadium • Miami Gardens, FL 2013 BCS National Championship Game 2013 Florida State 34–31 Auburn Rose Bowl · Pasadena, CA 2014 BCS National Championship Game 2015 Clemson 40–45 Alabama University of Phoenix Stadium · Glendale, AZ 2016 College Football Playoff National Championship AP Poll inclusion in the BCS

In 1997, the Bowl Championship Series (BCS) was developed to try to unify the poll results by picking two teams for a "real" national championship game. For the first several years the AP Poll factored in the determination of the BCS rankings, along with other factors including the Coaches Poll and computer-based polls. Because of a series of controversies surrounding the BCS, the AP demanded in December, 2004, that its poll no longer be used in the BCS rankings,[10] and so the 2004–2005 season was the last season that the AP Poll was used for this purpose.

In the 2003 season the BCS system broke down when the final BCS standings ranked the University of Southern California (USC) at No. 3 while the two human polls in the system had ranked USC at No. 1. As a result, USC did not play in the BCS' designated national championship game. After defeating another highly ranked team, Michigan, in its final game, the AP Poll kept USC at No. 1 while the Coaches Poll was contractually obligated to select the winner of the BCS game, Louisiana State University (LSU), as the No. 1 team. The resulting split national title was the very problem that the BCS was created to solve, and has been widely considered an embarrassment.[11]

In 2004, a new controversy erupted at the end of the season when Auburn and Utah, who both finished the regular season 12–0, were left out of the BCS title game in favor of Oklahoma who also was 12–0 and had won decisively over Colorado in the Big 12 Championship game. USC went on to a win easily over Oklahoma in the Orange Bowl while Auburn and Utah both won their bowl games, leaving three undefeated teams at the end of the season. Also, in that same year, Texas made up late ground on California (Cal) in the BCS standings and as a result grabbed a high-payout, at-large spot in the Rose Bowl. Previous to that poll, Cal had been ranked ahead of Texas in both human polls and the BCS poll. Going into their final game, the Golden Bears were made aware that while margin of victory did not affect computer rankings, it did affect human polls and just eight voters changing their vote could affect the final standings.[12] Both teams won their game that week, but the Texas coach, Mack Brown, had made a public effort to lobby for his team to be moved higher in the ranking. When the human polls were released, Texas remained behind Cal, but it had closed the gap enough so that the BCS poll (which determines placement) placed Texas above Cal, angering both Cal and its conference, the Pac-10.[13] The final poll positions had been unchanged with Cal at No. 4 AP, No. 4 coaches, and No. 6 computers polls and Texas at No. 6 AP, No. 5 coaches, and No. 4 computer polls.[13] The AP Poll voters were caught in the middle because their vote changes were automatically made public, while the votes of the Coaches poll were kept confidential. Although there had been a more substantial shift in the votes of the Coaches Poll, the only clear targets for the ire of fanatical fans were the voters in the AP Poll. While officials from both Cal and the Pac-10 called for the coaches' votes to be made public, the overtures were turned down and did little to solve the problem of AP voters. Cal went on to lose to Texas Tech in the Holiday Bowl. Texas defeated Michigan in the Rose Bowl.

Many members of the press who voted in the AP Poll were upset by the controversy and, at the behest of its members, the AP asked that its poll no longer be used in the BCS rankings. The 2004 season was the last season that the AP Poll was used in the BCS rankings, it was replaced in the BCS equation by the newly created Harris Interactive College Football Poll.[14]

Final AP football polls Main article: AP National Championship Trophy Other media football polls

The AP Poll is not the only college football poll. The other major poll is the Coaches Poll, which has been sponsored by several organizations: the United Press (1950–1957), the United Press International (1958–1990), USA Today (1991–present), CNN (1991–1996), and ESPN (1997–2005). Having two major polls has led to numerous "split" national titles, where the two polls disagreed on the No. 1 team. This has occurred on eleven different occasions (1954, 1957, 1965, 1970, 1973, 1974, 1978, 1990, 1991, 1997, 2003).

College basketball

In Division I men's and women's college basketball, the AP Poll is largely just a tool to compare schools throughout the season and spark debate, as it has no bearing on postseason play. Generally, all top 25 teams in the poll are invited to the men's and women's NCAA basketball tournament, also known as March Madness. The poll is usually released every Monday and voters' ballots are made public.[15]

Men's basketball For rankings from the most recent season, see 2017–18 NCAA Division I men's basketball rankings § AP Poll.

The AP began compiling a ranking of the top 20 college men's basketball teams during the 1948–1949 season. It has issued this poll continuously since the 1950–1951 season. As of January 2018, UCLA and Duke are tied for the most appearances atop the rankings at 134 times.[16]

Women's basketball For rankings from the most recent season, see 2017–18 NCAA Division I women's basketball rankings § AP Poll.

The women's basketball poll began during the 1976–1977 season, and was initially compiled by Mel Greenberg and published by The Philadelphia Inquirer. At first, it was a poll of coaches conducted via telephone, where coaches identified top teams and a list of the Top 20 team was produced. The initial list of coaches did not include Pat Summitt, who asked to join the group, not to improve her rankings, but because of the lack of media coverage, Summitt believed it would be a good way to stay on top of who the top teams were outside of her own schedule.[17] The contributors continued to be coaches until 1994, when the AP took over administration of the poll from Greenberg, and switched to a panel of writers.[18] In 1994, Tennessee started out as No. 1 in the polls with Connecticut at No. 4. After losses by the No. 2 and No. 3 teams, Tennessee and Connecticut were ranked No. 1 and No. 2, headed into a showdown, scheduled as a special event on Martin Luther King day, the only women's basketball game scheduled on that day. Because of the unusual circumstances, the decision was made to hold off the AP voting for one day, to ensure it would be after the game. Connecticut won the game, and moved into first place in the AP poll, published on Tuesday for the only time. (Connecticut went on to complete an undefeated season.)[19] Over the history of the poll, over 255 coaches have had a team represented in polls.[20]

NFL football

Beginning in 2012, the AP began issuing a weekly pro football ranking, the AP Pro32 rankings.[21]

See also
  • College football portal
  • 2016 NCAA Division I FBS football rankings
  • Bowl Championship Series
  • Coaches' Poll
  • College football national championships in NCAA Division I FBS
  • Dickinson System
  • Game of the Century (college football)
  • Grantland Rice Award
  • Harris Interactive College Football Poll
  • List of college football teams by weekly appearances atop AP Poll
  • List of NCAA college football rankings
  • Mythical national championship
  • NAIA Coach's Poll
References
  1. ^ Associated Press voters 2013 retrieved 2 January 2014 Archived 15 May 2013 at the Wayback Machine.
  2. ^ "AP College Poll Voters [Football]". Associated Press. Archived from the original on February 25, 2009. 
  3. ^ "November 15, 1934 AP Football Poll". College Poll Archive – Historical College Football and Basketball Polls and Rankings. 1934-11-15. Archived from the original on November 10, 2014. Retrieved 2014-06-09. 
  4. ^ Halberstam, David. Breaking news: how the Associated Press has covered war, peace, and everything else. Princeton Architectural Press, 2007. p150-151
  5. ^ "1936 Final Football Polls". College Poll Archive – Historical College Football and Basketball Polls and Rankings. Archived from the original on October 13, 2014. Retrieved 2014-06-09. 
  6. ^ Ellis, Zac (2013-08-17). "AP Poll: Alabama, Ohio State headline first preseason rankings". Campus Union - SI.com. Retrieved 2014-06-09. 
  7. ^ "5 things to know about the AP preseason poll - TimesDaily: College". 18 August 2013. Archived from the original on 18 August 2013. Retrieved 1 August 2018. 
  8. ^ The official final AP poll, taken before the bowls, had Notre Dame No. 1 (107 first place votes) and Michigan No. 2 (25 first place votes). Michigan won the Rose Bowl 49–0 over USC while Notre Dame did not play in a bowl game. Detroit Free Press sports editor Lyall Smith arranged a post-bowl AP poll with only Michigan or Notre Dame as choices. Michigan won that poll 266–119.Kyrk, John. Natural Enemies. pp. 142–7. ISBN 1-58979-090-1. 
  9. ^ a b AP No. 1 vs. No. 2 games. Associated Press, August 13, 2008
  10. ^ AP Removes Its Poll From BCS, ncaasports.com, Dec. 22, 2004, Accessed June 6, 2006.
  11. ^ Tim Layden, Embarrassing moments in College Football (#10), SportsIllustrated.com, Aug. 2, 2006 , Accessed Aug. 2, 2006.
  12. ^ Kelly Whiteside = California bears burden of making point that it's BCS-worthy. USA TODAY, November 29, 2004
  13. ^ a b *"2004 BCS Standings, BCS Rankings" (PDF). The National Football Foundation and College Hall of Fame, Inc. Retrieved 2007-12-14. 
  14. ^ BCS Replaces AP Poll, ncaasports.com, July 12, 2005, Accessed June 6, 2006.
  15. ^ "AP College Poll Voters [Men's Basketball]". College Poll Tracker. 
  16. ^ "Total AP Men's BB Poll Appearances Summary - College Poll Archive - Historical College Football and Basketball Polls and Rankings". collegepollarchive.com. Retrieved 1 August 2018. 
  17. ^ Greenberg, Mel. ""The stare" may have been Summitt's trademark, but it did not define her true personality". FullCourt.com. Retrieved 8 Nov 2012. 
  18. ^ "Mel Greenberg Class of 2004/2005 – Sports Writer". Philadelphia Jewish Sports Hall of Fame. Retrieved 1 Oct 2017. 
  19. ^ Mel Greenberg, Mel. "Guru's College Special: How A Previous NHL Lockout Enhanced WBB To UConn's Benefit". Womhoops Guru. Retrieved 8 Nov 2012. 
  20. ^ Greenberg, Mel. "Guru's College Report: Associated Press Preseason Poll Trivia". Womhoops Guru. Retrieved 8 Nov 2012. 
  21. ^ Wilner, Barry (31 July 2012). "Packers top first-ever AP Pro32 rankings". The Washington Times. Retrieved 31 July 2012. 
External links
  • The Associated Press Top 25 College Football Poll at The Associated Press
  • The Associated Press Top 25 Men's College Basketball Poll at The Associated Press
  • Index AP Ballot Information by Voter and Team for Football/Men's Basketball
  • AP Football Poll voters
  • AP Men's Basketball Poll voters
  • Archive of all AP weekly polls for football and men's/women's basketball
  • List of all Final AP football Poll results and champions


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Bowls, Polls, and Tattered Souls: Tackling the Chaos and Controversy that Reign Over College Football
Bowls, Polls, and Tattered Souls: Tackling the Chaos and Controversy that Reign Over College Football
SI.com ""College Football Mailbag"" author Stewart Mandel tackles the ten issues that confound college football fans--with a new chapter on the 2007 season""An intricate tour through the ills of the college football world (and there are many), but still manages to take on a breezy, airy tone.""----The Quad, NYTimes.com""Stewart Mandel writes about college football's major controversies with a wit and depth of knowledge that will impress even the most obsessed fans. And because he's both fair and objective, there is something in this book to infuriate nearly everyone.""----Warren St. John, author of the bestselling Rammer JammerYellow Hammer: A Road Trip into the Heart of Fan Mania""In a book dripping with sarcasm, Stewart Mandel plays tour guide on an interesting ride through the college football nuthouse.""----Bruce Feldman, author of Meat Market and senior writer for ESPN the Magazine""If you're confused by the world of college football, particularly the BCS and how the present polls are conducted, then I will recommend to you Bowls, Polls & Tattered Souls.""----Football Outsiders""Presents history and insights on all aspects of the sport, from recruiting to the bowl system to why certain teams play in certain conferences. A great read for fans with thirty days or thirty years of experience.""----Orlando SentinelIf your heart beats faster on Saturday afternoons as your team takes the field, this book will give you new insight into the fanaticism and chaos that characterize college football today. Stewart Mandel takes a provocative, hard-hitting look at the hot-button issues: the controversial BCS; the polls and their largely arbitrary rankings; the ego-inflating recruiting craze; cheating and recent scandals; the huge pressures and salaries heaped on coaches; the Heisman hype-fest; the NFL draft; the clunky conference expansions; privileged Notre Dame, college football's greatest juggernaut; and the proliferation of bowl games. You'll get behind-the-scenes insights on how the issues evolved and why some are almost impossible to resolve in a book that's as entertaining, passionate, and thought-provoking as the game itself.

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1951 Wire Photo Keith Flowers Named Defensive Back of The Week by AP poll
1951 Wire Photo Keith Flowers Named Defensive Back of The Week by AP poll
This vintage photograph is from one of various newspaper archives including: Boston, Detroit, Tampa, Chicago, Denver, Seattle, New Orleans, Milwaukee, and more. I do not copy or reproduce photographs. Every item is a unique vintage piece that was once housed in a news archive. The size is noted on a custom label on the back of most of my photos.

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MICHIGAN Wolverines FOOTBALL National Champions AP Poll 1st Rpt. 1948 Newspaper THE NEW YORK TIMES, November 30, 1948
MICHIGAN Wolverines FOOTBALL National Champions AP Poll 1st Rpt. 1948 Newspaper THE NEW YORK TIMES, November 30, 1948
THE NEW YORK TIMES, November 30, 1948 * Michigan Wolverines * National champions (1st report) * NCAA college football The sport's section (page 36) has a six column headline: "Michigan Rated No. 1 Team of Nation in Final 1948 Poll" with subheads that include: "Wolverines Beat Irish By 123 points" and more with standings. First report coverage on the Michigan Wolverines officially being named national champions of college football by the associated press (AP poll). Always nice to have notable events in history reported in this World famous publication. Other news, sports and advertisements of the day. Complete in 56 pages, this is the rare rag edition that was produced on very high quality newsprint, with a high percentage of cotton & linen content, allowing the issues to remain very white & sturdy into the present. Given the subscription cost, libraries & institutions rather than individuals were the primary subscribers of these high-quality editions. Great condition. wikipedia notes: The 1948 college football season finished with several unbeaten teams. The Michigan Wolverines and the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame were both unbeaten and untied, as were the California Golden Bears and the Clemson Tigers. Ultimately, Michigan was the first place choice for the majority (192 of the 333) voters in the AP writers poll, but didn’t play in the postseason because of a no-repeat rule for Big Nine schools. Northwestern went to the Rose Bowl instead, and handed California a 20-14 loss.

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YOcheerful Man T-Shirt Polo Dress Shirt Blouse Henley Casual Long Sleeve Slim Shirts Tops Tees
YOcheerful Man T-Shirt Polo Dress Shirt Blouse Henley Casual Long Sleeve Slim Shirts Tops Tees
Size Information: Size:S Bust:100cm/39.37" Shoulder:41cm/16.14" Sleeve:60cm/23.62" Length:67cm/26.38" Size:M Bust:104cm/40.94" Shoulder:42cm/16.54" Sleeve:61cm/24.02" Length:69cm/27.17" Size:L Bust:108cm/42.51" Shoulder:43cm/16.93" Sleeve:62cm/24.41" Length:71cm/27.95" Size:XL Bust:112cm/44.10" Shoulder:44cm/17.32" Sleeve:63cm/24.80" Length:73cm/28.74" Size:2XL Bust:116cm/45.67" Shoulder:45cm/17.72" Sleeve:64cm/25.20" Length:75cm/29.53" Size:3XL Bust:120cm/47.24" Shoulder:46cm/18.11" Sleeve:65cm/25.60" Length:60" 77cm/30.31" Item information: Season: Spring Summer Gender: men Occasion: Casual Material: Cotton Blend Decoration: None Clothing Length: Regular Pattern Type: Plaid Style: Fashion, Causal What you get: 8*men Blouse

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$9.99



POLL (DNA Polymerase lambda, Pol Lambda, DNA Polymerase beta-2, Pol beta2, DNA Polymerase kappa) (AP), P4448-40E-AP-100ul
POLL (DNA Polymerase lambda, Pol Lambda, DNA Polymerase beta-2, Pol beta2, DNA Polymerase kappa) (AP), P4448-40E-AP-100ul
DNA polymerase lambda (pol lambda) is a DNA polymerase involved in base excision repair (BER). Pol lambda possesses terminal transferase and 5'-deoxyribose-5-phosphate lyase activity. These activities have been found to be coordinated by PCNA and replication protein A Applications: Suitable for use in ELISA and Immunohistochemistry. Other applications not tested. Recommended Dilution: ELISA: 1:32,000 Immunohistochemistry (Paraffin): 5-10ug/ml Optimal dilutions to be determined by the researcher. Storage and Stability: May be stored at 4°C before opening. DO NOT FREEZE! Stable at 4°C as an undiluted liquid. Dilute only prior to immediate use. Stable for 12 months after receipt. For maximum recovery of product, centrifuge the original vial after thawing and prior to removing the cap. Further dilutions can be made in assay buffer. Freezing alkaline phosphatase conjugates will result in a substantial loss of activity. Note: Applications are based on unconjugated antibody.

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YOcheerful Baby Halloween Toddler Pullover Sweatshirt Knit Pumpkin Outfits Suit (Black,100)
YOcheerful Baby Halloween Toddler Pullover Sweatshirt Knit Pumpkin Outfits Suit (Black,100)
Size Information: Size:6M Label Size:70 Bust:48CM/18.8'' Waist:36CM/14.1'' Tops Length:34CM/13.3'' Pants Length:41CM/16.1'' Height:65-70CM Size:12M Label Size:80 Bust:50CM/19.6'' Waist:40CM/15.7'' Tops Length:36CM/14.1'' Pants Length:44CM/17.3'' Height:75-80CM Size:18M Label Size:90 Bust:52CM/20.4'' Waist:42CM/16.5'' Tops Length:38CM/14.9'' Pants Length:47CM/18.5'' Height:85-90CM Size:24M Label Size:100 Bust:54CM/21.2'' Waist:44CM/17.3'' Tops Length:41CM/16.1'' Pants Length:49CM/19.2'' Height:95-100CM Item information: Gender:Girls,Boys Material:Cotton Blend Clothing Length:Regular Pattern Type:Print Decoration:None Sleeve length:Long Sleeve Style:Fashion Collar:O-neck Occasion:Casual,Daily Both hand wash and machine wash is OK Package include:1PC Tops+1PC Pants

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$4.66



Ubiquiti Nanostation NSM5, 5GHz, 802.11a/n Hi-power 20 dBm Minimum, 2x2 MIMO AirMax TDMA PoE Station
Ubiquiti Nanostation NSM5, 5GHz, 802.11a/n Hi-power 20 dBm Minimum, 2x2 MIMO AirMax TDMA PoE Station
Ubiquiti networks set the bar for the world's first low-cost and efficient broadband customer Premises equipment (CPE) with the original NanoStation. The NanoStation M and NanoStationloco M take the same concept to the future with sleek and elegant form factors, along with integrated airMAX (MIMO TDMA Protocol) technology. The low cost, High performance, and small form factor of NanoStation M and NanoStationloco M make them extremely versatile and economical to deploy.

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$75.99
-$13.01(-15%)


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