Jurgen Klopp’s priceless reaction to Alisson’s mistake against Arsenal Metro Sport ReporterWednesday 15 Jul 2020 9:28 pmShare this article via facebookShare this article via twitterShare this article via messengerShare this with Share this article via emailShare this article via flipboardCopy link842Shares Klopp stood open-mouthed (Picture: DAZN)The German stood open-mouthed on the sideline and looked like he couldn’t offer any encouargement to the Brazilian, such was the magnitude of the mistake. Klopp was later seen shaking his head on the bench, such was his anger that his side had made two errors in such a short space of time. Advertisement Klopp was far from pleased (Picture: Getty)Liverpool are chasing Manchester City’s Premier League points tally record but they need to win all three of their remaining matches to break it.The Reds have won three of their six matches since the restart, beating Crystal Palace, Brighton and Aston Villa.They’ve dropped points against Everton, Manchester City and Burnley in that time. MORE: Harry Kane dedicates Tottenham’s win over Newcastle to Serge Aurier after his brother’s death Reiss Nelson scored after Alisson’s mistake (Picture: Getty)Jurgen Klopp was lost for words as his side threw away their lead against Arsenal at the Emirates.Sadio Mane gave the Reds a deserved one-goal advantage midway through the first half but Alexandre Lacazette capitalised on a mistake from Virgil van Dijk to level the game.Liverpool have looked far from solid in defence since winning the title and that was highlighted when Alisson gave the ball away to Lacazette with a poor kick out, and the Frenchman squared the ball to Reiss Nelson to give Arsenal the advantage at the interval.The Reds have been close to flawless this term, losing just once before they were crowned champions.AdvertisementAdvertisementADVERTISEMENTIt was therefore a rarity to see the likes of van Dijk make a mistake and Klopp was left speechless after witnessing Alisson’s error. Comment Advertisement
Adnan Hrelja, who went to youth school of FC Sarajevo returned to Koševo. This 20 year old football player played the last season for Pecs from Hungary, where he played several matches for the first team of Pecs in the last season.However he did not have significant number of played minutes so he decided to return to BiH and play for FC Sarajevo.Hrelja is a midfielder and will reinforce the FC Sarajevo, who is in the second place of BiH Premiere league, two points less than FC Željezničar.
P W D L GF GA GD Pts1. Arsenal 19 12 3 4 33 18 15 392. Leicester City 19 11 6 2 37 25 12 393. Manchester City 19 11 3 5 37 20 17 364. Tottenham 19 9 8 2 33 15 18 355. Crystal Palace 19 9 4 6 23 16 7 316. Man United 19 8 6 5 22 16 6 307. Liverpool 19 8 6 5 22 22 0 308. West Ham 19 7 8 4 28 23 5 299. Watford 19 8 5 6 24 20 4 2910. Stoke City 19 8 5 6 20 19 1 2911. Everton 19 6 8 5 35 28 7 2612. Southampton 19 6 6 7 26 23 3 2413. West Brom 19 6 5 8 18 24 -6 2314. Chelsea 19 5 5 9 23 29 -6 2015. Norwich City 19 5 5 9 22 32 -10 2016. Bournemouth 19 5 5 9 22 34 -12 2017. Swansea City 19 4 7 8 16 24 -8 1918. Newcastle 19 4 5 10 19 34 -15 1719. Sunderland 19 3 3 13 19 38 -19 1220. Aston Villa 19 1 5 13 15 34 -19 8
LANCASTER – The veteran robotics team from Lancaster High School will host – for the first time – a mini-robotics competition with teams invited from the San Fernando Valley and Los Angeles. The contest will involve smaller, cheaper robot kits rather than the more elaborate machines the team is accustomed to building and competing with. “We want to try to boost the popularity of this thing and see how it goes,” said Benji Coleman-Levy, a Lancaster High senior and chief financial officer for the school’s robotics team. At least five schools from around Southern California have indicated they will field teams at the event, scheduled from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday at Lancaster High School. AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MORECoach Doc Rivers a “fan” from way back of Jazz’s Jordan Clarkson The robots will compete in the “Half-Pipe Hustle,” in which they pick up racquetballs and place them in basket goals, Coleman-Levy said. The robot will have to climb a 30-degree slope on each side of the field. The Lancaster robotics team was formed in 1999 to compete in the annual FIRST Robotics Competition. FIRST stands for For Inspiration and Recognition of Science and Technology and its aim is to encourage students to become involved in math, science and technology by letting them work with professionals on hands-on projects. “The reason I like it is it gives students the opportunity to apply what they are learning in school,” teacher and team adviser Kiley Craft said. “A favorite comment from kids is they sit in math class, learn stuff and it doesn’t compute. In robotics, they learn something in the classroom, then after school when they are building a robot, they are applying what they have learned. It makes it interesting and important.” With the help of professionals, the high school teams design, assemble and test a robot capable of performing a specified task. To compete is expensive. In 2006, it will cost $6,000 to register and participate in a regional event and get a kit of parts and associated materials and support. Each additional regional event will cost $4,000 more, and the championship event costs $5,000. However, the FIRST Vex Challenge on Saturday is a midlevel robotics competition that offers the traditional challenge of a FIRST competition but with a more affordable robotics kit costing $500. The ultimate goal of the Vex Challenge is to reach more young people with a lower-cost, more-accessible opportunity to discover the excitement and rewards of science, technology, and engineering, according to FIRST’s Web site. “Some people are calling it the junior varsity level. Lancaster High School is trying to promote robotics. NASA and our sponsors, Northrop and Lockheed, have said there is a lack of engineers currently, that many of the engineers that they have are reaching retirement age,” Craft said. “The goal of FIRST is to encourage math and science studies in students.” At the middle-school level, students build robots made from LEGO blocks. Karen Maeshiro, (661) 267-5744 email@example.com 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!