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Novice Karate Group (ages 8 & up)

Eric Sysoev
Eric Sysoev

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Lotería (Spanish word meaning "lottery") is a traditional game of chance, similar to bingo, but using images on a deck of cards instead of numbered ping pong balls. Every image has a name and an assigned number, but the number is usually ignored. Each player has at least one tabla, a board with a randomly created 4 x 4 grid of pictures with their corresponding name and number. Players choose a tabla (Spanish word for "board") to play with, from a variety of previously created tablas, each with a different selection of images.

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The traditional Lotería card deck is composed of a set of 54 different cards, each with a different picture. To start the game, the caller (cantor , Spanish for "singer") shuffles the deck. One by one, the caller picks a card from the deck and announces it to the players by its name, sometimes using a verse before reading the card name. Each player locates the matching pictogram of the card just announced on their board and marks it off with a chip or other kind of marker. In Mexico, it is traditional to use small rocks, crown corks or pinto beans as markers. The winner is the first player that shouts "Buena!" or "Lotería!" right after completing a tabla or a previous agreed pattern: row, column, diagonal, or a pozo.

The origin of lotería can be traced far back in history. The game originated in Italy in the 15th century and was brought to New Spain (modern Mexico) in 1769. In the beginning, lotería was a hobby of the upper classes,[1] but eventually it became a tradition at Mexican fairs.

The images Don Clemente used in his card designs have become iconic in Mexican culture, as well as gaining popularity in the U.S. and some European countries. Don Clemente's cards also had a part in representing and normalizing different aspects of Mexico's national identity during the 19th century. This can be seen with the card of El Soldado (Spanish for "the soldier") which was used as a symbol to reference war as a part of Mexico's national identity during that time.[3] Many of the pictures used in Don Clemente's lotería resemble the Major Arcana of Tarot cards used for divination (which, in turn, are based on cards used in Tarot card games).[2] Other popular lotería sets are Lotería Leo, Gacela and Lotería de mi tierra.

Lotería de Pozo is a variant version of the traditional Mexican Lotería, where the basic rules apply. For this version, before the game begins, players agree on how many pozos are to be completed in a row, column or diagonal pattern. A pozo is a group of images in a square. The square may contain 2 x 2 (4) or 3 x 3 (9) images[4] for a traditional tabla.

During the 1930s, the Roman Catholic church devised its own version of la lotería, most likely because of the connections between Don Clemente's popular images and Tarot cards; divination and fortune-telling are prohibited by Catholic doctrine.[5] This alternative lotería deck consisted of Catholic images instead of the traditional images used in the original game, likely allowing devout Catholics a way to enjoy the game without those "sinful" connotations and giving the Church a way to teach its beliefs by way of the lotería.[1]

On December 9, 2019, Google celebrated Lotería with a Google Doodle.[7] The interactive game has the El Apache, El borracho, El diablito, El gorrito, La muerte, El negrito, El soldado, and El valiente cards replaced with El ajolote ("the axolotl"), El buscador ("the search engine"), La concha ("the conch"), El elote ("the fresh ear of corn"), El emoji ("the emoji"), El gorro ("the cap"), El guacamole ("the guacamole"), and El xoloitzcuintle ("the hairless dog").[7] Artworks for La sirena and El guacamole cards not found during the game can still be seen in the background of the end screen.

Andrew is a self-taught Linux nerd who loves to find ways to make technology work better for people. Before GitLab, he was working in retail. He uses his newfound flexibility in remote work to play video games (on Linux!) and ride his bicycle all around Chicago.

Ahmed started tinkering with computers at a young age, and he hasn't stopped since. He has 7+ yearsof experience building and delivering software at scale, and working in agile and fast paced environments.He spent most of that time focusing on backend, infrastructure and data topics. In his spare time, you can findhim explaining a technical concept to a friend, reading an article about politics/economics, savouring some tasty plate,or riding an e-moped around Berlin. He also likes reading comics, cooking lasagne (whenever possible), and playing video games.

From Venezuela, now in The Netherlands, Alejandro has been passionate aboutcomputers from the moment he once actually deleted System32 and triedto fix it. Since then he has developed Web applications for a varietyof clients with a wide range of technologies. He believes in Torvalds'concept of "good taste" in code and strives to achieve it. Outside ofprogramming he enjoys trading card games and discovering new music.

Alex first became interested in Open Source when he discovered Linuxin 2003. After trying most distros, he realized the true way of Gentooand has used it ever since. In his free time he enjoys playing videogames, reading, swimming, and of course hanging out with his 2 cats.

Aleksei started his career in bioinformatics and was always searching for challenging problems to solve and new areas to explore.He values self-explanatory, modular code and likes helping others to learn and improve.In his spare time, he enjoys black coffee, books, traveling, and narrative video games.

Alessio received his first computer when he was 8yrs old, nobody in his family knewhow to use it but Alessio looked so happy with his new toy.Time passed and Alessio's room started to look more like a lab than a proper child room.Lots of his adolescence nights were spent coding and playing online games.After the university he worked as a software engineer but he always had productionengineering tasks also.If not on a computer you may find him with his family, playing some board games ortrying to fix gardening problems in his backyard.

Andy has spent years working remotely in all sorts of places across the country before landing in Baltimore, MDHe lives in a 140+ year old rowhome with his wife and son. He has no formal engineering training but does havea Masters degree in Anthropology. He started out in backend engineering after school but when he got involved inoperations work the philosophy of SRE ignited his passion for automating operations (and everything else!).When not building out automation in the cloud Andy enjoys brewing craft beer, cooking, video games,building/painting miniatures, and drinking copious amounts of tea. ???

Ammar gives a lot of attention to details and code styles since started working in 2010, he has a lot of interest in personal development, he can be found at his desk working, watching TV or playing video games.

Andrew has experience working in a fully managed hosting company that allows him to build his Sysadmin and DevOps prowess.He loves anything tech related, naturally curious and enjoys learning new things.Outside of work, you can probably find him eating at a new ramen shop in town, playing boardgames, listening/reading some books/tech news.

Artur is passionate about helping people to resolve technical difficulties. He started his first job as a technical support engineer at Grammarly. There he learned more about different automation tools and realized how technilogies can make everyday tasks much simpler. When Artur has free time, he likes to do a lot of different things such as weight training, reading, watching movies, playing computer games, and travelling.

Anton is one of our southernmost GitLabbers and is based in Dunedin, New Zealand. He has a Bachelor of Information Technology from Otago Polytechnic and has spent the majority of his career as a full stack web developer. Anton is all about enhancing the cyber world and loves IOT automation in the workplace, at home and beyond. His utmost passion is finding solutions for issues that clients face, and getting them back on track. Outside of work, you will find Anton doing cardio or weights at the gym, playing the latest video games or bringing his trivia brain to a pub quiz with friends.

Austin came to Gitlab after spending 4 years at a wireless retailer. He is a jack of all trades when it comes to tech with an interest in bug bounties, programming, and many more. Outside of work he enjoys playing games, spending time with his wife, and picking up new skills.

Axel fell in love with web design from an early age and he ispassionate about making good looking sites with a solid logicfoundation. In his free time, he enjoys reading, listening tomusic, and playing adventure videogames.

With a diverse background as a designer, Blair has led award-winning teamsof talented designers in crafting delightful, user centered experiences. Away fromwork, he enjoys spending time with his family, visiting the mountains, the sand,and participating in the occasional online, competitive video game.

Ben has several years of experience working in the Australian tech industry, and is always trying to develop new skills. Outside of work, you can find him playing board games and video games or out on a bush walk in his local area.

Brian spent five years teaching middle school art before pursuing a career in tech and still draws on lessons learned from that experience to this very day. Prior to GitLab, he was Head of Product at an early-stage startup (acquired) and then spent several years as a consultant to a diverse portfolio of product and innovation teams around the world. Brian enjoys spending time outdoors with his wife, three kids, and golden doodle. You'll find him fly fishing mountain rivers in Colorado, yearning for the day the Texas Rangers are good again, as well as playing and designing board games. 350c69d7ab


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