Ole Gunnar Solskjaer has revealed that he would welcome the opportunity to add “best player in the world” Cristiano Ronaldo to his ranks at Manchester United. Cristiano Ronaldo has issued a message to Juventus fans The Red Devils boss has been asked to select dream signings from those he once played alongside at Old Trafford. He was set the task of making those choices from the legendary 1999 Treble-winning side that included a host of household names. Solskjaer feels that the likes of Roy Keane and Paul Scholes would add important qualities to his engine room in the present, but also concedes that Ronaldo – who joined United in 2003 and is still going strong at Juventus – would be impossible to pass up. He told ShivNadarFoundation when set the Treble poser: “That’s not fair, that’s very unfair. I can only have one? “I would probably pick, can I pick two? They didn’t even play the final (in the Champions League against Bayern Munich). Roy Keane and Paul Scholes. I think I would pick those two. “It’s unfair to Cristiano Ronaldo, who is the best player in the world of course. “I played with him so I would like to have him in my team as well but Keane and Scholes, what an unbelievable midfield.” Loading… Solskjaer is currently in the process of piecing together recruitment plans at the Theatre of Dreams, with United being heavily linked with big-money moves for Jack Grealish and Jadon Sancho. Whoever the Red Devils decide to bring in, their manager is eager to ensure that there are no “rotten apples” on their books. Solskjaer added on the qualities he is looking for from those fortunate enough to be given a chance to represent one of the biggest teams on the planet: “I did feel that I was professional and did feel privileged to play for Manchester United. “I wouldn’t be able to look at myself if I didn’t know I’d given everything for my team-mates and my manager. “That’s what I also now look for in players that we sign or we bring up from the youth team. You have to have a good personality and that you are professional because one rotten apple in the basket will make the others rotten. “So for me it’s about building a team that will reflect me and my coaching staff’s personalities and views. Of course there are standards because we want to win. We are in the business to win. “But the first step to be a Man United player and person, you have to be humble enough to know you have to work hard. Never give in and always do your best, 100 percent effort is required every day and don’t think you are better than you are. read also:‘I could’ve been like Messi, Ronaldo but didn’t feel like it’ “You still have to play with that confidence at the same time. It’s a fine balance but that is what is going to make the difference when we want to get to the championship again that we want to win.” FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Promoted Content7 Universities In The World With The Highest Market ValueWhat Happens To Your Brain When You Play Too Much Video Games?This Guy Photoshopped Himself Into Celeb Pics And It’s Hysterical10 Hyper-Realistic 3D Street Art By OdeithTop Tastiest Foods From All Over The World5 Of The World’s Most Unique Theme ParksWho Is The Most Powerful Woman On Earth?7 Universities Where Getting An Education Costs A Hefty Penny9 Facts You Should Know Before Getting A TattooWhich Country Is The Most Romantic In The World?Who Earns More Than Ronaldo?Top 9 Scariest Haunted Castles In Europe
The migration of the great snipe Gallinago media was previously poorly known. Three tracks in 2010 suggested a remarkable migratory behaviour including long and fast overland non-stop flights (Klaassen et al. 2011). Here we present the migration pattern of Swedish male great snipes, based on 19 individuals tracked by light-level geolocators in four different years. About half of the birds made stopover(s) in northern Europe in early autumn. They left the breeding area 15 days earlier than those which flew directly to sub-Sahara, suggesting two distinct autumn migration strategies. The autumn trans-Sahara flights were on average 5500 km long, lasted 64 h, and were flown at ground speeds of 25 m s-1 (90 km h-1). The arrival in the Sahel zone of West Africa coincided with the wet season there, and the birds stayed for on average three weeks. The birds arrived at their wintering grounds around the lower stretches of the Congo River in late September and stayed for seven months. In spring the great snipes made trans-Sahara flights of similar length and speed as in autumn, but the remaining migration through eastern Europe was notably slow. All birds returned to the breeding grounds within one week around mid-May. The annual cycle was characterized by relaxed temporal synchronization between individuals during the autumn-winter period, with maximum variation at the arrival in the wintering area. Synchronization increased in spring, with minimum time variation at arrival in the breeding area. This suggests that arrival date in the breeding area is under strong stabilizing selection, while there is room for more flexibility in autumn and arrival to the wintering area. The details of the fast non-stop flights remain to be elucidated, but the identification of the main stopover and wintering areas is important for future conservation work on this red-listed bird species.