Virginópolis

This article does not cite any sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (June 2008) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Virginópolis is a Brazilian municipality in the state of Minas Gerais. As of 2004 its population is estimated to be 10,180. The city celebrates every year, in the end of October and beginning of November, its “Festival of Jabuticaba”. It’s a king of very delicious and rare fruit that grows in the region. It’s also the way the city found to have all the “Virginopolitanos” living abroad, meeting each other. Coordinates: 18°45′S 42°45′W / 18.750°S 42.750°W / -18.750; -42.750This geographical article relating to Minas Gerais is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Black Forest Trail

Black Forest TrailCanyon Vista on the Black Forest Trail (note orange tail blazes)Length 42 mi (68 km) Location Tiadaghton State Forest, Pennsylvania, United States Trailheads Slate Run, Pennsylvania Use Hiking Hiking details Trail difficulty Strenuous Season Year-round Sights Vistas, Pine Creek Gorge Hazards Severe Weather, Poison ivy, Bears, Rattlesnakes, Ticks The Black Forest Trail is a 42-mile (68 km) loop trail that resides in Pennsylvania’s Tiadaghton State Forest in parts of Lycoming, Potter, and Clinton Counties. Many other forest roads, hiking, and cross country ski trails cross the Black Forest Trail making it possible to do shorter loops for day hikes or shorter backpacking trips. The Black Forest Trail is known for many steep ascents and descents as well as spectacular views of the Pine Creek Gorge and other canyons to the west.Contents 1 Marking 2 Trailheads 3 Description 4 Hazards 5 External linksMarking[edit] As with most long-distance trails in Pennsylvania, the BFT is blazed with orange. Side trails are blazed blue. Trailheads[edit] The official start of the trail is a short distance from the village of Slate Run (off of Pennsylvania Route 414) on Slate Run Road. The trail can also be accessed from Pennsylvania Route 44, which it crosses twice, north of Waterville, Pennsylvania. In addition the trail crosses several dirt forest roads. Description[edit] This is a brief description starting counter-clockwise at from the main trailhead at Slate Run. From the trailhead you walk a very short while through a pine plantation. You immediately cross Slate Run, which is unbridged and requires fording. You then climb about 1,000 feet (300 m) in a mile and a half. Part way up you come across an old quarry that offers spectacular views of the valley carved by Slate Run Creek. Then next several miles explore the plateau that is the Alcinda wilderness area. This section is generally level. About mile 6 (km 9.7) you descend along the Red Run, passing several nice campsites (including one at the top of the plateau before you descend), finally recrossing the Slate Run around mile 8 (km 13). You then are greeted with another gradual 1,000 feet (300 m) climb, part of which is on an old logging road. The trail once again follows the plateau to the west, with level hiking for the next several miles. The Sentiero Di Shay ski trail cross the BFT twice in this section and can be used to make alternative lo. thanks wikipedia.

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My two cents

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (December 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) A 1909 United States penny, worth 1 cent. “My two cents” (“my 2¢”) and its longer version “put my two cents in” is an American idiomatic expression,[1] taken from the original English idiom “to put in my two pennies worth” or “my two-penn’orth.” It is used to preface the tentative statement of one’s opinion. By deprecating the opinion to follow—suggesting its value is only two cents, a very small amount—the user of the phrase hopes to lessen the impact of a possibly contentious statement, showing politeness and humility. However, it is also sometimes used ironically when expressing a strongly held opinion. The phrase is also sometimes used out of habit to preface uncontentious opinions. For example:”If I may put my two cents in, that hat doesn’t do you any favors.” (More polite way of saying, for example: That hat is ugly.) An example of the shortened version: “My two cents is that you should sell that stock now.”Background[edit] The earliest reference to an analog of “two cents” appears in the lesson of the widow’s mite in both the Gospel of Mark and the Gospel of Luke. In the biblical episode, several wealthy temple patrons donate large sums of money, but an extremely poor widow places just two small coins, i.e. her two cents, into the offering. She finds greater favor with Jesus than do the wealthy patrons, seeing that the widow gave all of her money to the Temple in Jerusalem while the wealthy patrons made little investment, leaving much money for themselves. Some believe that the phrase originates in betting card games, such as poker. In these games, one must make a small bet, or ante, before beginning play. Thus, the phrase makes an analogy between entering the game and entering a conversation. However, there is no documentary evidence of this being the origin of the idiom, so it is merely speculation. Other likely origins are that “my two pennies worth” is derived from the much older 16th Century English expression, “a penny for your thoughts”, possibly a sarcastic response to receiving more opinion than was wanted “I said a penny for your thoughts, but I got two pennies’ worth”. There is also some belief that the idiom may have its origins in the early cost of postage in England. thanks wikipedia.

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Martin Bricknell

Martin Bricknell Allegiance  United Kingdom Service/branch  British Army Rank Major General Unit Royal Army Medical Corps Battles/wars War in Afghanistan Major General Martin Bricknell is a British Army officer who currently serves as Assistant Chief of the Defence Staff (Health). Military career[edit] Bricknell commanded 22 Field Hospital in the Balkans.[1] He went on to become Chief Medical Adviser at Headquarters Allied Rapid Reaction Corps in which capacity he was deployed as Medical Adviser at Headquarters International Security Assistance Force in 2006 and then as Medical Adviser at Headquarters Regional Command (South) in 2010.[2] He became Head of Medical Operations and Capability in Headquarters Surgeon General in 2012 and Director of Medical Policy, Operations and Capability at the Ministry of Defence as well as Assistant Chief of the Defence Staff (Health) in December 2015.[1] References[edit] ^ a b “Major General Martin Bricknell”. Remote Healthcare Middle East. Retrieved 3 April 2016.  ^ “The Operational Context for Military Health Services Support” (PDF). Medical Planning. Retrieved 3 April 2016. . thanks wikipedia.

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Drumree

Drumree (Irish: Droim an Rí, meaning “Hill of the King”) is a settled area in south County Meath, Ireland, south of Dunsany and approximately 26 kilometres (16 mi) from Dublin city centre. The next nearest settlement was the hamlet at Dunsany Cross Roads. Lord Dunsany lived at Dunsany Castle to the north for much of his life, and Drumree Railway Station was his local station.[1] Transport[edit]Drumree railway station opened on 29 August 1862, closed for passenger traffic on 27 January 1947, closed for goods traffic on 12 June 1961, and finally closed altogether on 1 April 1963.[2]References[edit]^ “County Meath Towns”. goireland.com. Retrieved 2008-07-04.  ^ “Drumree station” (PDF). Railscot – Irish Railways. Retrieved 2007-10-12.  This article related to the geography of County Meath, Ireland is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t eCoordinates: 53°30′27″N 6°34′41″W / 53.50750°N 6.57806°W / 53.50750; -6.57806 v t e Places in County MeathCounty town: Navan TownsAshbourne Drogheda (Southern environs) Dunboyne Kells Navan Ratoath TrimVillages and townlandsAgher Ardcath Athboy Baile Ghib Ballivor Batterstown Bective Bellewstown Bettystown Boyerstown Carnaross Clonard Clonee Curraha Donacarney Drumconrath Drumone Drumree Duleek Dunshaughlin Enfield Gormanston Julianstown Kentstown Kilcloon Kildalkey Kilmainhamwood Kilmessan Kiltale Laytown Longwood Monknewton Mornington Mosney Moylagh Moynalty Mulhussey Nobber Oldcastle Ráth Cairn Rathmolyon Ratoath Skryne Slane Stamullen Summerhill Yellow FurzeCategory:Geography of County Meath. thanks wikipedia.

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Prognostics

This article is about the engineering discipline. For the medical term, see prognosis. Prognostics is an engineering discipline focused on predicting the time at which a system or a component [1] will no longer perform its intended function.[2] This lack of performance is most often a failure beyond which the system can no longer be used to meet desired performance. The predicted time then becomes the remaining useful life (RUL), which is an important concept in decision making for contingency mitigation. Prognostics predicts the future performance of a component by assessing the extent of deviation or degradation of a system from its expected normal operating conditions.[3] The science of prognostics is based on the analysis of failure modes, detection of early signs of wear and aging, and fault conditions. An effective prognostics solution is implemented when there is sound knowledge of the failure mechanisms that are likely to cause the degradations leading to eventual failures in the system. It is therefore necessary to have initial information on the possible failures (including the site, mode, cause and mechanism) in a product. Such knowledge is important to identify the system parameters that are to be monitored. Potential uses for prognostics is in condition-based maintenance. The discipline that links studies of failure mechanisms to system lifecycle management is often referred to as prognostics and health management (PHM), sometimes also system health management (SHM) or — in transportation applications — vehicle health management (VHM) or engine health management (EHM). Technical approaches to building models in prognostics can be categorized broadly into data-driven approaches, model-based approaches, and hybrid approaches.Contents 1 Data-driven prognostics 2 Model-based prognostics 3 Hybrid approaches3.1 Pre-estimate fusion of models and data 3.2 Post-estimate fusion of model-based approaches with data-driven approaches 4 Prognostic performance evaluation 5 Industrial applications and case studies5.1 Manufacturing applications 5.2 Heavy vehicle and mining application 5.3 Power generation application 5.4 Aerospace and defense applications 5.5 Automotive and electric vehicle application 5.6 Railway applications 6 Commercial hardware and software platforms 7 See also 8 Notes 9 Bibliography9.1 Prognostics 9.2 Electronics PHM 10 External linksData-driven prognostics[edit] Data-driven prognostics usually use pattern recogn. thanks wikipedia.

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Jimmy Key

This article is about the baseball player. For other people named James Key, see James Key (disambiguation).This biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living persons that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately, especially if potentially libelous or harmful. (March 2010) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Jimmy Key Pitcher Born: (1961-04-22) April 22, 1961 (age 55) Huntsville, AlabamaBatted: Right Threw: LeftMLB debut April 6, 1984, for the Toronto Blue Jays Last MLB appearance September 20, 1998, for the Baltimore Orioles MLB statistics Win–loss record 186–117 Earned run average 3.51 Strikeouts 1,538 Teams Toronto Blue Jays (1984–1992) New York Yankees (1993–1996) Baltimore Orioles (1997–1998) Career highlights and awards 4× All-Star (1985, 1991, 1993, 1994) 2× World Series champion (1992, 1996) MLB wins leader (1994) MLB ERA leader (1987) James Edward “Jimmy” Key (born April 22, 1961) is a former left-handed starting pitcher in Major League Baseball who played for the Toronto Blue Jays (1984–1992), New York Yankees (1993–1996), and Baltimore Orioles (1997–1998). His best personal years were in 1987, when he posted a 17–8 record with a league-leading 2.76 ERA, and in 1993, when he went 18–6 with a 3.00 ERA and 173 strikeouts. With the Blue Jays, he won the 1992 World Series and with the Yankees, he won the 1996 World Series, both championships over the Atlanta Braves.Contents 1 Career1.1 High school 1.2 Clemson University 1.3 Toronto Blue Jays 1.4 New York Yankees 1.5 Baltimore Orioles 2 Strengths and weaknesses 3 Post-career 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksCareer[edit] High school[edit] Key was an outstanding baseball player at S. R. Butler High School in Huntsville, Alabama.[1] He compiled a 10–0 record, and had nine shutouts and a 0.30 ERA in his senior year. Key was also an excellent hitter, batting .410 with 11 home runs and 35 RBIs in his high school career. Clemson University[edit] Key attended Clemson University, where he played college baseball for the Clemson Tigers baseball team in the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC). At Clemson, Key posted a 9–3 record and 2.79 ERA on the mound, and batted .300 with 21 doubles. Key is the only Clemson player to be a member of the firs. thanks wikipedia.

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Arthur M. Lesk

‹ The template Infobox scientist is being considered for merging. › Arthur LeskArthur M. Lesk speaking at the ISMB conference in 2015.Born Arthur Mallay Lesk InstitutionsPennsylvania State University Laboratory of Molecular Biology Harvard University Princeton University University of Cambridge Fairleigh Dickinson University European Molecular Biology LaboratoryAlma materHarvard University (BSc) University of Cambridge (MSc) Princeton University (PhD)Thesis Valence Bond Configuration Interaction Studies on the Chemical Bonding of the Noble Gases (1966) Academic advisorsCyrus Chothia[1][2]Known for Introduction to Bioinformatics[3] and other textbooks Website bmb.psu.edu/directory/aml25 Arthur Mallay Lesk, is a protein science researcher, who is a professor of biochemistry and molecular biology at the Pennsylvania State University in University Park.Contents 1 Education 2 Research 3 Operation of the program 4 Personal life 5 ReferencesEducation[edit] Lesk received a bachelor’s degree, magna cum laude, from Harvard University in 1961. He received his doctoral degree from Princeton University in 1966. He also received a master’s degree from the University of Cambridge in the United Kingdom in 1999.[citation needed] Research[edit] Lesk has made significant contributions to the study of protein evolution.[4] He and Cyrus Chothia, working at the Medical Research Council (UK) Laboratory of Molecular Biology in Cambridge, United Kingdom, discovered the relationship between changes in amino-acid sequence and changes in protein structure by analyzing the mechanism of evolution in protein families.[1][2] This discovery has provided the quantitative basis for the most successful and widely used method of structure prediction, known as homology modelling. Lesk and Chothia also studied the conformations of antigen-binding sites of immunoglobulins. They discovered the “canonical-structure model” for the conformation of the complementarity-determining regions of antibodies, and they applied this model to the analysis of antibody-germ-line genes, including the prediction of the structure of the corresponding proteins. This work has supported the “humanization” of antibodies for therapy in the treatment of cancer. “This approach to cancer therapy is based on the observation of H. Waldmann that rats can raise antibodies against human cancers, but that the rat antibodies lead to immune responses. thanks wikipedia.

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Rhodium hexafluoride

Rhodium hexafluoride Names IUPAC name rhodium(VI) fluorideOther names rhodium hexafluorideIdentifiersCAS Number13693-07-7 Jmol 3D model Interactive image InChIInChI=1/6FH.2Rh/h6*1H;;/q;;;;;;+6/p-6SMILES F[Rh](F)(F)(F)(F)F PropertiesChemical formulaF6Rh Molar mass 216.91 g/mol Appearance black crystalline solid[1] Density 3.71g/mL[2] Melting point ≈ 70 °C (158 °F; 343 K)[1] Except where otherwise noted, data are given for materials in their standard state (at 25 °C [77 °F], 100 kPa). Infobox references Rhodium hexafluoride, also rhodium(VI) fluoride, (RhF6) is the inorganic compound of rhodium and fluorine. A black volatile solid,[1] it is a highly reactive material, and a rare example of a rhodium(VI) compound.Contents 1 Synthesis, structure, properties 2 References 3 Further reading 4 External linksSynthesis, structure, properties[edit] Rhodium hexafluoride is prepared by reaction of rhodium metal with an excess of elemental fluorine:[3]Rh + 3 F2 → RhF6The RhF6 molecule has octahedral molecular geometry. Consistent with its d3 configuration, the six Rh–F bond lengths are equivalent, being 1.824 Å.[2] It crystallises in an orthorhombic space group Pnma with lattice parameters of a = 9.323 Å, b = 8.474 Å, and c = 4.910 Å. Like some other metal fluorides, RhF6 is highly oxidising. It attacks even glass even in the absence of water.[3] It can even react with elemental oxygen.[4] References[edit]^ a b c CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics, 90th Edition, CRC Press, Boca Raton, Florida, 2009, ISBN 978-1-4200-9084-0, Section 4, Physical Constants of Inorganic Compounds, p. 4-85. ^ a b Drews, T.; Supeł, J.; Hagenbach, A.; Seppelt, K. (2006). “Solid State Molecular Structures of Transition Metal Hexafluorides”. Inorganic Chemistry. 45 (9): 3782–3788. doi:10.1021/ic052029f. PMID 16634614.  ^ a b 《无机化学丛书》第九卷:锰分族、铁系、铂系 (in Chinese). 北京: 科学出版社. p. 478. ISBN 7-03-002238-6.  ^ Riedel, Sebastian; Kaupp, Martin (2009). “The highest oxidation states of the transition metal elements” (PDF). Coordination Chemistry Reviews. Elsevier. 253: 606–624. doi:10.1016/j.ccr.2008.07.014. Further reading[edit]Gmelins Handbuch der anorganischen Chemie, System Nr. 63, Rhodium, Part B1, pp. 2. thanks wikipedia.

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Ghumkhahare

Ghumkhahare घुमखहरे Village development committeeGhumkhahareLocation in Nepal Coordinates: 28°28′N 81°55′E / 28.46°N 81.91°E / 28.46; 81.91Coordinates: 28°28′N 81°55′E / 28.46°N 81.91°E / 28.46; 81.91 Country    Nepal Zone Bheri Zone District Surkhet District Population (1991)  • Total 3,906 Time zone Nepal Time (UTC+5:45) Ghumkhahare is a village development committee in Surkhet District in the Bheri Zone of mid-western Nepal. At the time of the 1991 Nepal census it had a population of 3906 people living in 631 individual households.[1] References[edit]^ “Nepal Census 2001”, Nepal’s Village Development Committees, Digital Himalaya, retrieved 15 November 2009 .External links[edit]UN map of the municipalities of Surkhet Districtv t e Surkhet DistrictHeadquarter: BirendranagarAgragaun Awalaching Babiyachaur Bajedichaur Betan Bidyapur Bijaura Birendranagar Municipality Chapre Chhinchu Dahachaur Dandakhali Dasarathpur Dharapani Gadi Bayalkada Garpan Ghatgaun Ghoreta Ghumkhahare Gumi Guthu Hariharpur Jarbuta Kaphalkot Kalyan Kaprichaur Khanikhola Kunathari Lagam Latikoili Lekhpharsa Lekhgaun Lekhparajul Maintada Malarani Matela Mehelkuna Neta Pamka Pokharikanda Rajeni Rakam Ramghat Ranibas Ratu Sahare Salkot Satokhani Shubhaghat-Gangamala Municipality Taranga Tatopani UttargangaThis Bheri Zone location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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