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Toronto FC falls short in bid for Supporters’ Shield in regular-season finale

Toronto FC heads into the MLS post-season with more than a little uncertainty, continuing the theme of its topsy-turvy, nomadic 2020 campaign.

Toronto will be doing it without the Supporters’ Shield, denied the trophy by its 2-1 loss to the New York Red Bulls and rival Philadelphia’s 2-0 win over New England on Decision Day Sunday. The Shield goes to the MLS team with the best regular-season record.

Under this year’s playoff format, second-seeded Toronto won’t know its first-round opponent until the Nov. 20 Eastern Conference play-in games.

No. 7 Nashville faces No. 10 Inter Miami and No. 8 New England takes on No. 9 Montreal. Philadelphia will meet the lower advancing seed while Toronto faces the higher advancing seed.

And TFC isn’t sure where it will be spending its time ahead of the playoffs.

WATCH | Red Bulls defeat Toronto FC:

New York Red Bulls defeat Toronto 2-1 in their regular-season finale. 1:10

The Toronto travelling party headed home after Sunday’s match in Harrison, N.J., hoping a deal can be struck with local authorities to allow the team some modified training north of the border.

If not, players and staff will spend a couple of days in quarantine with loved ones before returning to Hartford to practise although coach Greg Vanney said the team was looking at several options.

While others get to prepare at their training ground, TFC has been training at three different pitches in the Hartford area — one of which Vanney described as “basically like a beach.”

Toronto (13-5-5) needed to pick up more points than Philadelphia (14-4-5) on the day to claim the Shield given the two were tied on points and wins. The Union also held the edge in the relevant tiebreaker of goal differential per match.

“We’ve set out every year to try to be a team that can compete for the Supporters’ Shield,” said captain Michael Bradley. “But the reality is also that once the regular season ends, you have to quickly understand that everything starts over.

“And while the Supporters’ Shield means a lot and is certainly something that is important to us as a club, everybody also understands that the reality is still [that] the biggest prize is the MLS Cup. It’s the one that everyone remembers.”

Sunday’s result means Toronto goes into the playoffs having lost three of its last four games (1-3-0). The plus side is the club is getting healthier.

Altidore returns to action

Star striker Jozy Altidore, who had missed the last seven games, came on in the 57th minute. Midfielder Jonathan Osorio, who sat out the last three matches, saw 45 minutes of action.

But fullback Richie Laryea lasted just 41 minutes before limping off with a minor groin injury.

The Supporters’ Shield carries with it home-field advantage throughout the playoffs as well as a US$ 150,000 prize. For Philadelphia, in claiming its first-ever trophy after finishing runner-up in the U.S. Open Cup in 2014, ’15 and ’18, it also means a berth in the 2021 Scotiabank CONCACAF Champions League.


A 5-0 defeat in Philadelphia on Oct. 24 and a 1-0 loss to New York City FC four days later in Hartford cost an injury-ravaged Toronto in the standings. The Union let Toronto back in the hunt by losing 2-1 in Columbus last weekend.

Still, Toronto delivered a fine showing to finish runner-up in the 26-team league over a pandemic-rejigged campaign that forced it to play all but four of its 23 regular-season games away from BMO Field, with six in East Hartford.

“As I said to them before the game, I’m extremely proud of the way they have handled the season,” Vanney said of his players. “It’s been a challenging year in many, many ways for everybody around the world.”

“Our guys, every single day, came out to training and didn’t complain, didn’t moan. They just got to work,” he added. “They found ways to support each other and to get on with it.”

The Red Bulls, who came into the game in seventh place in the East, attained their goal of moving up into sixth and thus avoiding the play-in round. Interim head coach Bradley Carnell praised his team’s efforts in the first half, calling it one of its best efforts of the season.

“Really good soccer, high-level soccer against the best team in the league,” said the former South African international.

Trailing 2-0 after 45 minutes, a different Toronto side came out to start the second half and pulled a goal back five minutes into the half. But the Red Bulls absorbed the pressure and kept their heads.

Tom Barlow and Brian White scored for the Red Bulls. Tsubasa Endoh replied for Toronto.

Barlow scored off a corner with White flicking the ball on to the far post. Barlow rose above Chris Mavinga and headed the ball in for his third of the season in the 24th minute. Toronto had six defenders inside the six-yard box at the time.


The Toronto defence was ripped apart again two minutes later when fullback Kyle Duncan was left uncovered as he headed towards the penalty box. He sent the ball across the goal for an unmarked White to tap it in. It was the fifth goal of the season for White and the fourth in his last five matches.

Endoh pulled one back for Toronto in the 50th, knocking in the rebound after Ryan Meara made a fine save off Nick DeLeon, who sidestepped a defender to make room for the shot.

Outshot 8-1 in the first half, Toronto had a 13-0 advantage in the second half.

For Vanney, it was a reminder to his players that at this time of the season “the game can’t always look as pretty as we want it to look.”

Impact clinch playoff berth

Romell Quioto played with a heavy heart Sunday, yet still did enough to put the Montreal Impact into the playoffs.

The Honduran forward had a hand in all three Impact goals Sunday, including a game-winning goal in the 88th minute, in a 3-2 victory over D.C. United at Audi Field in Washington, D.C.

The win clinched a playoff berth for the Impact (8-13-2) and the team will enter the postseason as the ninth seed in the Eastern Conference. D.C. United (5-12-6) also needed a victory to make the playoffs, but the loss eliminated them from playoff contention.

“Today, we showed character,” Impact manager Thierry Henry said.

Quioto’s home country has been battered by Hurricane Eta. Local officials say the storm has led to 21 deaths in Honduras.

WATCH | Impact lock up playoff spot with win against D.C. United:

Romell Quioto’s goal in the 88th minute sends Montreal Impact to the playoffs as they defeat D.C. United 3-2. 1:23

After scoring the go-ahead goal, Quioto raced to the sidelined and celebrated with his teammates while holding a flag of Honduras. The 29-year-old also showed off the flag during his media availability after the match.

“I’m very sad with what’s currently happening in my country,” Quioto said. “I really trust that (through) God that all the people who are suffering can be better. I want to send my people all my love and support as well as my trust in God.”

“I’m really happy for him because he put this difficult thing on the side,” teammate Bojan said.

Montreal snapped a three-game losing streak with its first victory since a 2-1 win against Inter Miami on Oct. 17.

Following an opening goal from D.C. United’s Donovan Pines, Quioto assisted on Bojan’s opening goal of the game as he fought off numerous D.C. United defenders before passing the ball through the penalty area. Bojan was first to the ball and he equalized at the 13th minute.

Ola Kamara gave the home team a 2-1 lead 20 minutes later, but Montreal would eventually even the score in the 74th minute after a Victor Wanyama goal assisted by Quioto.

Quioto’s game-winner would eventually come moments from stoppage time after receiving a pass from Mason Toye, giving the Impact the lead for good.

Montreal will play New England in the Eastern Conference play-in round Nov. 20.

Whitecaps finish season strong with win over Galaxy

The Vancouver Whitecaps finished their season on a positive note Sunday, beating the L.A. Galaxy 3-0.

Lucas Cavallini opened the scoring in the 24th minute, and Fredy Montero added a brace with goals in the 48th minute and injury time.

The Galaxy went down a man before the half after L.A.’s Julian Araujo was sent off for a serious foul when his studs met the knee of Vancouver’s Cristian Gutierrez.

Evan Bush had six saves for the Whitecaps (9-14-0) and collected his first clean sheet for Vancouver. Galaxy (6-12-4) ‘keeper David Bingham stopped three of the six on-target shots he faced.

WATCH | Cavallini, Whitecaps close out season with win:

Lucas Cavallini of Mississauga, Ont., opens up the scoring as Vancouver goes on to defeat Los Angeles 3-0.  1:29

Sunday’s results didn’t change much for either side, as both teams were eliminated from playoff contention on Wednesday.

It had been a difficult year for the ‘Caps, but coach Marc Dos Santos said earlier in the week that his squad was determined to finish strong despite not earning a spot in the post-season.

Vancouver came out with energy on Sunday and Cavallini fired a shot at the Galaxy net just seven minutes in.

The Whitecaps got on the scoreboard in the 24th minute after Russell Teibert stormed through the midfield and got a pass off to Gutierrez. The Chilean-Canadian left back delivered the ball into Cavallini just outside the six-yard box, and the striker put away a header to put Vancouver up 1-0.

Gutierrez was taken out at the top of the penalty area in the 39th minute by a high boot from Araujo.

Referee Joseph Dickerson pulled out a yellow card for the play before it was sent to video review. After a second look, Dickerson showed Araujo the red and the Galaxy defender was ousted from the game.

The ‘Caps didn’t take long to capitalize on the man advantage.

Ali Adnan sent a long ball into the danger area in the 43rd minute and Montero used his chest to bounce it in past Bingham to put the Whitecaps up 2-0.

The Colombian forward added another strike in injury time, sending a rocket past Bingham and rippling the back of the net.

The goals were the fourth and fifth of the season for Montero, who was playing in his 200th regular-season Major League Soccer game.

Despite Sunday’s result, the Whitecaps will miss the playoffs for the third season in a row this year.

Vancouver finished the regular-season with more wins than the Colorado Rapids and San Jose Earthquakes, who took the last two post-season berths in the West. The ‘Caps didn’t see a single tie all year, however, which hurt the club when the MLS switched the playoff qualification criteria to points per game.

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John Krasinski ‘Saved the Best for Last’ With ‘Some Good News’ Finale

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Deep Space Nine Upscale Project Season Finale: What We’ve Brought Ahead

The Deep Space Nine Upscale Project is an unofficial fan effort and not affiliated with Paramount in any way. 

After three months of work, the Deep Space Nine Upscale Project (DS9UP) has hit some milestones that I feel comfortable showing off in greater detail. While there’s still more to do to bring Deep Space Nine into the modern era, I’m proud of what we’ve achieved in the past three months.

I’ve included a broader array of videos in this article. If you’ve wanted to see more head-to-head comparisons and examples of how different settings play against each other, you’ll like what we’ve got in store for you. Footage sources compared here are:

Original DVD: Not much point to the comparison if I don’t show you where we started from. There’s a lot I don’t like about Deep Space Nine on DVD, but I’d recommend anyone buy them compared to streaming the show. In-article designation: “DVD.”

Upscaled MKV: This is the toughest comparison for DS9UP. Topaz Video Enhance AI has a 30-day free trial and a $ 199 – $ 299 list price depending if it’s on sale. The DVD set costs ~$ 110. If I can’t demonstrate a better version of Deep Space Nine than you’d see from upscaling a DVD rip, there’s literally no point in what I’m doing. In-article designation: “MKV.” Original MKV from the DS9 rips I did ~15 years ago.

DS9UP Encode Process: My own work. Because this is an ongoing series of articles and I want to be able to refer to my own encode workflows without confusing people, I’ve decided to use codenames for the major “releases,” as it were. Fortunately, there’s a ready supply of thematically appropriate names near to hand. Say hello to Rubicon, a 23.976fps constant frame rate conversion of DS9’s original variable frame rate content. It’s currently created with Handbrake, StaxRip (AviSynth, not VapourSynth), and DaVinci Studio Resolve. Details on why I’m using Handbrake instead of MakeMKV will be forthcoming in an upcoming article.

Rubicon isn’t perfect — it’s got a ~100ms audio synchronization bug in a couple of clips that I still need to fix, but I’ll iron it out. Besides, it wouldn’t be Star Trek if Season 1 didn’t end with a few bugs to work out.

Previously, On Deep Space Nine The Deep Space 9 Upscale Project…

I was inspired to undertake this project by the work of CaptRobau, who published the first screenshots and video of what an upscaled Deep Space Nine could look like. I investigated the possibility of upscaling the show myself, but the performance figures were daunting and Gigapixel AI often crashes if you attempt to load too many images at once. The idea of manually converting each episode in batches of 2,500 to 5,000 frames was anything but appealing.

The release of Topaz Labs Video Enhance AI took this idea from pipe dream to possible. While the application is still very new and in need of some bug fixes, its long-term potential is demonstrably tremendous.

Deep Space Nine is, unfortunately, an ideal candidate for this kind of restoration. While Paramount created an absolutely beautiful Star Trek: The Next Generation remaster, the company has claimed the boxed set didn’t sell well enough to justify making an effort for the later shows like Deep Space Nine and Voyager. For reference, this sort of image quality is what major stream providers like Netflix believe is acceptable:

Defending the Alpha Quadrant with the power of moire!

DS9’s lousy streaming quality isn’t news to longtime fans of the show. It’s just that now, there’s something to be done about it. I decided that if Paramount wasn’t willing to treat DS9 with the respect it deserved, I’d take on the challenge myself, despite having no previous experience or education in video editing. Rubicon isn’t perfect, but I think it represents a significant uplift worth talking about.

Up until now, my clips have either lacked audio or had audio badly out of sync with the video feed. That’s no longer the case. So let’s get started:

Tips for Best Viewing, Notes on Quality Comparisons

Be advised that the audio on some of the Rubicon clips is off by a fixed ~100ms. This can be easily corrected for in a video player, but I haven’t had time to figure out why it happened in the first place.

Always set Netflix to play in 4K or the highest available quality, even if you do not have a 4K monitor. This will improve the quality of the stream regardless. The quality differences between Rubicon, an MKV, and the other versions of Deep Space Nine are less apparent at lower quality levels.

Be aware that the largest gap in quality, at least in my opinion, is between the streamed services and the DVDs. That’s not an absolute — there are some scenes where the DVDs are quite poor — but it’s a pretty good rule of thumb.

The gap between the upscaled MKV file we’ve included in this coverage and what Rubicon can achieve is much smaller than the leap from DVD to upscaled footage. When I wrote my first article on upscaling Deep Space Nine, I said that I felt as if running an MKV through Topaz VEAI got you 75 – 80 percent of the improvement that might be reasonably squeezed out of the DVD source, and that still seems like a pretty fair assessment.

Initial Fleet Flyby

DVD:

The DVD looks pretty good here, honestly. There’s not a lot of great detail on the distant ships, but the nearby Excelsior comes through quite nicely.

MKV:

The MKV looks really nice, here. I don’t expect to see the Rubicon encode recover much more detail than we have already.

Rubicon:

The hitch at the front of the video is because of where I cut the frame. Apart from that, Rubicon and the MKV tie here. Not much difference.

Defiant Conversation

Most of my comparisons have been battle comparisons to-date, but not much of Deep Space Nine actually involves combat. This short clip focuses on a range of characters — shows like DS9 have a lot of skin tones, and some AI upscalers handle them oddly.

DVD:

The DVD is dark — Deep Space Nine feels dark overall — but the detail is pretty solid. Dax’s face looks oddly low-detail, though.

MKV:

The GCG preset brings out some nice detail in the clip, but it also creates an odd aberation on the bulkhead over Sisko’s left shoulder at one point. This appears to be an error in the upscaler — the problem isn’t present on the regular version of the MKV — but it shows how important it is to keep every bit of detail, since it isn’t present in Rubicon, either.

Rubicon:

I don’t think there’s all that much difference between the MKV and the Rubicon upscale in this clip, either. That’s not to say I can’t see a difference — if you pause both videos on exactly the same frame, you can usually find a few details that favor Rubicon, and in a few spots, places that favor the MKV. Ultimately, though, I’m not sure how much of the detail is visible. Rubicon has a ~100ms audio delay in this clip that I didn’t notice until it was too late to fix for this article.

First Fleet Engagement

This sequence is one of the great battle shots of Deep Space Nine. The show had been showing us fleet engagements all throughout Season 6, but Sacrifice of Angels was teased hard as something that was going to be extra-special. This isn’t the first fleet skirmish — those have been going on for a while by this point in the episode — but this is the largest pure Federation fleet we’ve ever seen opening up on-screen.

DVD:

The DVD looks like it was recorded off someone’s old VCR tapes. The ships going by in the background look like vague little miniatures. The image is downright ugly and robbed of most of the impact.

MKV

The MKV file is a huge improvement over the DVD. The noise is gone and you can get a sense for just how large an engagement this was intended to look like. Tremendous improvement.

Rubicon:

This is another area where the improvements from Rubicon over MKV are small, but definite. Watch the leading edge on the saucer on the lead Galaxy-class vessel in the two clips and you’ll see that it’s blurrier. Rubicon is slightly sharper overall, and it’s easier to follow the Galaxy-class vessels as they move from the background to the foreground of the video. Until I upscaled this scene, I didn’t realize that the Galaxy-class ships moving through it near the end had even been visible in the back of the video. When I said you’ve never really seen this footage until you upscale it, I really wasn’t kidding.

Second Fleet Engagement:

The second, climactic battle of Sacrifice of Angels. I’ve showed short clips of this fight sequence before, but this is the first time I’ve shown the whole thing. This was one of the all-time high watermarks for DS9’s VFX team.

DVD:

The DVD is, once again, badly marred by noise. It’s difficult to read the hull letters on the Miranda-class ships and there’s a weird aliased grill on the bottom of the Miranda saucer. Several interlaced frames are prominently visible. It’s a dismal way to experience such a beautiful set of scenes.

MKV:

The MKVs, as expected, dramatically clean up the show. Again, I can’t argue with anybody who says this footage looks gorgeous in upscale. If it didn’t, I wouldn’t be writing this article.

Rubicon:

Rubicon eliminates all but a trace of the aliased pattern on the underside of the Miranda-class hull, smooths out the motion overall, and cleans the noise out of the smoke billowing around on the Defiant’s bridge until it just looks like, well, smoke. Detail levels in the Rubicon clip are just a touch higher.

How About Some Footage From a Different Episode? Any Episode?

No matter how bored you are of looking at Sacrifice of Angels, I promise you, you are not as tired of it as I am. I’m literally better at lip-reading than I was before I started this project. With that said? Your wish is my command:

It was important to me to demonstrate that Rubicon could stand up to footage in other seasons without modification. I used exactly the same process to render “The Die is Cast” that I did for the rest of the show.

Looking Ahead to Season 2

I’m declaring this the end of “Season 1” of DS9UP for several reasons. First, I’ve got a move coming up, and need to turn my attention towards it. Second, I’m long past due to circle back and talk to some folks who have either wanted to help with this project or are already actively working on efforts of their own. Third, I want to pause long enough to hammer some remaining issues out of my workflow, understand some of the problems I’ve had over the past few months a bit better, and return to the idea of improving the color balance of Deep Space Nine through some judicious changes.

As things stand, I’ll be writing a follow-up article to this one over the next week or so, with some additional examples of alternate workflows and outcomes when using applications like AviSynth. In addition to 5Sharp, I’ve got a ~48 fps and ~60 fps version of Deep Space Nine that have their own strengths and weaknesses. We’ll also finally be taking a look at Gaia-HQ.

I couldn’t have completed the work I’ve accomplished to-date without help from a number of people, including Gary Huff, Mark Renoden, Steve Reeve for some deinterlacing solution ideas, and help from several members of the Doom9 forum. Shortstack, I still hope to chat with you about recoloring ideas. Anybody else who deserves to be on this list, I sweartogod I’ll update it as soon as I’ve slept.

What We Brought Ahead

Deep Space Nine is too good of a show to be left rotting on DVD-era source. For all Paramount’s talk about the high costs of remastering, I’d love to see the breakout of recutting all of DS9 and Voyager compared with the cost of a single episode of Discovery. Back in 2017, leaked data showed the budget for Discovery at $ 8M – $ 8.5M per episode. Supposedly TNG’s episodes cost $ 70K each to remaster, but let’s assume VOY and DS9 are more expensive, at $ 100K each. The $ 34.8M it would take to remaster 348 episodes of TV works out to… about 4.5 episodes of Discovery?

Paramount could build a better version of the show than I could even hope to create — but since they aren’t going to bother, I figure I’ll keep up my own efforts.

On the night the last episode of Deep Space Nine aired, I carried my IBM K6-233 tower out to the living room, ran a 3.5mm cable from the audio-out port on our VCR into the line-in port on my sound card, and made a recording of the following. It’s been one of my favorite moments of the show ever since it aired, and I can’t think of a better way to end what I feel has been a very successful “season” thus far, than with a little James Darren.

Rubicon’s credits. I’m actually a little more partial to the ones I released back on April 27, but the Defiant’s motion is better here.

To the actors, artists, creators, directors, set crew, sound crew, and anyone else I’ve forgotten: Thanks for creating a show so damn good, people still rally around it 25 years later to see it treated with the respect it deserves.

May the Prophets guide you.

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Sarah Sjostrom dominates at International Swimming League finale

Sarah Sjostrom earned season MVP honours and her Energy Standard team won the grand finale of the International Swimming League on Saturday.

The Swedish swimmer received $ 50,000 in edging out American star Caeleb Dressel by 3 1/2 points. He was named MVP of the two-day grand finale in Las Vegas, a prize worth $ 10,000 in the league that features men and women competing equally. 

“I got beat by a girl today and I’m all right with that,” a smiling Dressel said. “I don’t see that as any honour lost. I get beat by girls all the time in practice. We’re all in the same sport together.”

Sjostrom totalled 243.5 points to 240 for Dressel, who swam for Cali Condors. Aussie Emma McKeon of London Roar was third at 192.

“This is one of the best parts of the ISL,” Sjostrom said. “I finally got the chance to race against men.”

Sjostrom and her Europe-based team comprised of 14 men and 14 women split $ 100,000. They celebrated by chanting “Energy! Energy!” before jumping into the 25-meter temporary pool inside the Mandalay Bay Events Center on the Strip and later hoisting the heavy trophy.

WATCH | Sjostrom swims to MVP honours:

Sweden’s Sarah Sjostrom wins the women’s 50m skins, helps Energy Standard win inaugural ISL title. 1:47

Energy Standard rallied to win after London Roar led for most of the final day. Energy Standard totalled 453.5 points to 444 for London Roar.

Energy Standard won the mixed 4×100 freestyle relay, anchored by Canadian Penny Oleksiak, who outlasted Aussie Emma McKeon of London Roar on the final lap to pick up crucial points after being down 37 earlier in the session.

“On paper we were not the strongest team. We won when it mattered,” Energy Standard general manager James Gibson said. “We’re got swimmers on the team that probably aren’t household names and they were out there scrapping.”

WATCH | Toronto’s Penny Oleksiak anchors Energy Standard to win in ISL finale:

Canada’s Penny Oleksiak and Kayla Sanchez helps their team to victory on the final day of the ISL final. 4:36

Cali Condors took third in the team standings at 415.5, followed by LA Current at 318 in front of a larger crowd in the 3,800-capacity arena than for Friday’s session.

It all came down to the last two races: the women’s and men’s 50 free skins, a three-round showdown. Four of the eight swimmers in the finals were eliminated after the first race. Two more were cut after the second race, leaving the top two to duel it out. 

For the women, that was Sjostrom and Aussie Cate Campbell of London Roar.

Sjostrom led all the way and finished first in 24.32 seconds. Campbell touched in 25.63. Sjostrom’s victory was worth triple points, leaving them trailing London Roar by 15 1/2 points going into the men’s skins.

“I was racing some of my biggest competitors in almost every race I had,” Sjostom said. “I’m not used to that top racing so often. I felt like i was swimming the world championships four times this season.”

The men’s 50 free pitted Dressel against Frenchman Florent Manaudou of Energy Standard. Dressel won easily in 21.46 to 23.83 for Manaudou. A day earlier, Dressel had erased Manaudou’s short-course world record in the same event.

WATCH | Dressel wins the men’s 50-metre free:

American Caeleb Dressel captures the tournament MVP, while Florent Manaudou’s performance helps Energy Standard earn the inaugural ISL championship. 1:15

“Maybe in the future they will do four rounds in the skins and I can race against Flo,” Sjostrom said.

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