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Conflicts in 1957: This category contains only the following page. Updates to this list can occasionally be delayed for a few days.
Dallas Moir: Dallas Moir (born April 13, 1957) was a Maltese-born Scottish cricketer. He was a right-handed batsman and a slow left-arm bowler who played for Derbyshire between 1981 and 1985.
Chicamán: Tourists may visit the Canyon El Barbudo and the Quatro Chorros waterfalls.[1]
Feynman point: The Feynman Point is the sequence of six 9s which begins at the 762nd decimal place of π. It is named after physicist Richard Feynman, who once stated during a lecture he would like to memorize the digits of π until that point, so he could recite them and quip "nine nine nine nine nine nine and so on."[1][2] The humorous irony of this statement is the suggestion that π is in fact rational, since this is falsely implied by an apparently infinitely recurring sequence of 9s.
Lights from the Valley: Lights from the Valley is an album by the Canadian rock band Chilliwack, released in 1978.
Peet Pienaar: Peet Pienaar is also the editor and co-designer of Afro Magazine with its main aim to celebrate the outstanding creativity and designs of the African continent. The magazine is the brainchild of his collaborative association with other artists called Daddy buy me a pony, and won a Golden Clio for its innovative design.
Lara Saint Paul: In the 1990s, Lara produced a television documentary on opera singer Luciano Pavarotti.
The Atonement Child: The Atonement Child is a 1997 novel by the American author Francine Rivers. It deals with the themes of unwanted pregnancy and abortion.
Reiko Tosa: Reiko Tosa (Japanese: 土佐 礼子, born 11 June 1976 in Matsuyama, Ehime) is a Japanese long-distance runner who specializes in the marathon race.
Castor and Pollux: Castor and Polydeuces are sometimes both mortal, sometimes both divine. One consistent point is that if only one of them is immortal, it is Polydeuces. In Homer's Iliad, Helen looks down from the walls of Troy and wonders why she does not see her brothers among the Achaeans. The narrator remarks that they are both already dead and buried back in their homeland of Lacedaemon, thus suggesting that at least in some early traditions, both were mortal. Their death and shared immortality offered by Zeus was material of the lost Cypria in the Epic cycle.
Eadwulf of Elmham: He was consecrated between 942 and 956 and died between 946 and 974.[1]
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Tesco Clubcard: Humby and Dunnhumby's Simon Hay contacted Harrison who agreed to work with them.[1] Successful trials throughout 1994 lead to the Tesco board asking Harrison, Humby and Hay to present their findings. The first response from the board came from Tesco then-Chairman Lord MacLaurin who said "What scares me about this is that you know more about my customers after three months than I know after 30 years."[3]
USS Liberator (AMc-87): Assigned to the 13th Naval District, Liberator operated out of Puget Sound until she sailed for Alaska in April 1944. She swept the Alaskan shipping lanes and returned to the 13th Naval District in September.
Stephanie Bews: A porn star whose notability is questionable, and most of the references for this article appear to be trivial ones. Back in January, I nominated this article as part of a bulk nomination (see Wikipedia:Articles for deletion/Josephine James), but withdrew it following comments from other editors who thought a bulk nomination of porn stars was not such a good idea. However, I am now giving this subject its own afd discussion, so what is the view of the community on this particular topic? Egdirf (talk) 23:40, 7 March 2008 (UTC)
Alyson Hunter: In 1971 she started making prints with an unusual technique that combined etching and photography, whereby a printing plate is created from a photograph and the plate worked on to alter the contrast, making use of the K.P.R. (Kodak Photo Resist) chemical: this is no longer available because of its toxicity.[1] Her print, For the Glory of the Empire, made using this process, juxtaposes two 19th century architectural features, the Albert Memorial and the terraced house as contrasting features of the legacy of the British Empire.[1] She made a set of four prints, using this technique, of Camden Town, London, and its residents; one of these uses the background of Camden Lock behind a close-up of a gypsy boy.[3] These two works are in the Museum of London. Three landscape etchings 1972–72, including ones of Kent Road and Romney Marsh, were acquired for the British Government Art Collection.[4] She no longer used this photographic technique after 1987.[3]
Abdul Raheem Glaiati: Abdul Raheem Glaiati was a Sudanese poet, author and newspaper editor. He edited the newspaper Al-Ra'id (The Pioneer) between 1914 and 1917, when he was deported to Egypt after publishing an article describing the low standards of living of the Sudanese people.
Motorway service stations in the United Kingdom: This category has the following 11 subcategories, out of 11 total.
Hasdrubal Gisco: Hasdrubal Gisco or Hasdrubal son of Gisco (died 202 BC) was a Carthaginian general who fought against Rome in Iberia (Hispania) and North Africa during the Second Punic War. He should not be confused with Hasdrubal Barca, the brother of Hannibal.
Jack Kiefer (mathematician): Kiefer has Erdős number 2 due to his collaborations with Aryeh Dvoretzky and Mark Kac.
Blata l-Bajda: Maria Regina Girls Junior Lyceum can be found in Blata l-Bajda. This school cater for over 1000 students coming from central part of Malta.
Tobias Nath: Tobias Nath (b. 1979 in Bochum, Germany) is a German television actor.
Yingjiang District: Yingjiang District (Chinese: 迎江区) is a district in Anhui under the jurisdiction of Anqing City. Its population is 150,000 and its area is 11 square kilometers.
Brachyophidium: Brachyophidium is a monotypic genus created for the non-venomous shield tail snake species, B. rhodogaster, found in southern India. No subspecies are currently recognized.[2]
Stop Sign: Stop Sign was the second single in the UK and third single in Australia by Abs Breen for his debut album Abstract Theory. The song peaked at No.10 in the UK and to lesser success in Australia where it only managed to peak at No.53.
Bois-de-Champ: Bois-de-Champ is a village and commune in the Vosges département of northeastern France.
Length at the waterline: Length at the waterline, often abbreviated as lwl,w/l, w.l. or wl is term used to describe the length of a ship. This term refers to the length of a vessel along the waterline. In a ship with raked stems, naturally this length changes as the draft of the ship changes, therefore it is measured from a defined loaded condition.
Kingdom of Kaffa: Also in the later 16th century, the Emperor of Ethiopia Sarsa Dengel convinced the kingdom to officially accept Christianity as its state religion. As a result, the church of St. George was dedicated at Baha; the building preserved a tabot bearing the name of Emperor Sarsa Dengel. Over the following centuries the influence of the Ethiopian government grew weak, and Christianity more or less disappeared, although the church of St. George was used as a "male house of ritual of George" until late in the 19th century when Christian practices were reintroduced.[7]
Viewtron: Viewtron was an early online service offered by Knight-Ridder and AT&T. It started as a videotex service requiring users to have a special terminal, then became a computer-based service as Commodore and other personal computers became important in the marketplace.[1] Viewtron used the NAPLPS graphics language to provide a user interface that was graphically sophisticated by the standards of the time.
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