Poroschia CommuneScene in Poroschia village Location of Poroschia Coordinates: 43°56′N 25°22′E / 43.933°N 25.367°E / 43.933; 25.367Coordinates: 43°56′N 25°22′E / 43.933°N 25.367°E / 43.933; 25.367 Country Romania County Teleorman Component villages Calomfirești, Poroschia Population (2007)  • Total 4,450 Poroschia is a commune in Teleorman County, Romania. It is composed of two villages, Calomfirești and Poroschia. References[edit] Poroschia at GEOnet Names Serverv t e Teleorman County, Romania CitiesAlexandria (county seat) Roșiorii de Vede Turnu MăgureleTownsVidele Zimnicea CommunesBăbăița Balaci Beciu Beuca Blejești Bogdana Botoroaga Bragadiru Brânceni Bujoreni Bujoru Buzescu Călinești Călmățuiu Călmățuiu de Sus Cervenia Ciolănești Ciuperceni Conțești Cosmești Crângeni Crângu Crevenicu Didești Dobrotești Dracea Drăcșenei Drăgănești de Vede Drăgănești-Vlașca Fântânele Frăsinet Frumoasa Furculești Gălăteni Gratia Islaz Izvoarele Lisa Lița Lunca Măgura Măldăeni Mârzănești Mavrodin Mereni Moșteni Nanov Năsturelu Necșești Nenciulești Olteni Orbeasca Peretu Piatra Pietroșani Plopii-Slăvitești Plosca Poeni Poroschia Purani Putineiu Rădoiești Răsmirești Săceni Saelele Salcia Sârbeni Scrioaștea Scurtu Mare Seaca Segarcea-Vale Sfințești Siliștea Siliștea Gumești Slobozia Mândra Smârdioasa Stejaru Ștorobăneasa Suhaia Talpa Tătărăștii de Jos Tătărăștii de Sus Țigănești Traian Trivalea-Moșteni Troianul Uda-Clocociov Vârtoape Vedea Viișoara Vitănești ZâmbreascaThis Teleorman County location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Broad Mountain Wind Energy Center

The Broad Mountain Wind Energy Center was a proposed wind farm planned for construction on the slopes of Broad Mountain in West Mahanoy and Butler townships in Schuylkill County, Pennsylvania. The first phase of the project was blocked by legal action in the Courts of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, though initial funding was allocated, and would have included 8 Gamesa 2MW Wind Turbines that were planned to have been operational in late 2011.[1] Phase two of the project will include 27 additional 2MW wind turbines.[1] If released by the courts, the new 8 turbine wind farm will have a combined total theoretical peak capacity of 70 MW and produce enough electricity annually to power about 21,000 homes.[2] Along with wind turbines from nearby Locust Ridge Wind Farm, nearly all of the large wind turbines of Broad Mountain will be visible from Interstate 81 near Frackville, Pennsylvania.Contents 1 Funding 2 Cancellation 3 See also 4 ReferencesFunding[edit] $5 million was provided through the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act to fund construction of Phase I of the Broad Mountain project.[2] Cancellation[edit] A group of citizens opposed the construction of the Broad Mountain Wind Energy Center. They challenged the validity of the permit the wind farm had for construction on the grounds that their lives would be substantially adversely affected. The county judge ruled that the developer did not have a vested right to the permit for construction and the permit was revoked. This was upheld by the appeals court effectively ending construction of the wind farm.[3] See also[edit]Wind power in PennsylvaniaReferences[edit] ^ a b Regional officials have high hopes for wind energy Wilkes-Barre Citizens Voice, March 20, 2010. Accessed March 26, 2010. ^ a b N.E. Pa. Alliance to give presentation on wind energy accessed March 26, 2010. ^ Commonwealth Court upholds revocation of Butler windmill permit accessed August 26, 2012. Coordinates: 40°52′09″N 76°05′56″W / 40.86917°N 76.09889°W / 40.86917; -76.09889 v t e Wind power in the United StatesAmerican Wind Energy Association NASA wind turbines United States Wind Energy Policy Wind farms in the US Offshore wind farms in the US Wind Powering America Wind power by stateAlaska Arizona Arkansas California Colorado Connecticut Delaware Hawaii Idaho Illinois Indiana Iowa Kansas Kentucky Maine Maryland Massachusetts Michigan Minnesota Montana Nebraska Nevad. thanks wikipedia.

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Radhanpur State

Radhanpur State રાધનપુર રિયાસત Princely State of British India←1753–1948→Coat of armsLocation of Radhanpur State at the northern end of Saurashtra History •  Established 1753  •  Indian independence 1948 Area  •  1931 2,978 km2 (1,150 sq mi) Population  •  1931 61,548 Density 20.7 /km2  (53.5 /sq mi)  This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Chisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). “article name needed”. Encyclopædia Britannica (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press.  Carved Wooden houses from the palace of the Nawab of Radhanpur Nawab Muhammad Jalal ud-din Khan Radhanpur State was a princely state in India during the British Raj. Its rulers belonged to a family of Babi tribe descent. The last ruling Nawab of Radhanpur, Nawab Murtaza Khan, signed the instrument of accession to the Indian Union on 10 June 1948.[1] The town of Radhanpur in the Saurashtra region of Gujarat was its capital. It was surrounded by a loopholed wall; the town was formerly known for its export trade in rapeseed, grains and cotton.[2]Contents 1 History1.1 Rulers1.1.1 Nawabs 2 See also 3 References 4 Bibliography 5 External linksHistory[edit] Main article: History of Radhanpur In 1753 Jawan Mard Khan II, son of Jawan Mard Khan I who assisted Mughal Empire in the rule of Gujarat, became independent ruler of Radhanpur, among other territories. In 1706 Jafar Khan was appointed governor of Patan and in 1715 his son Khan Jahan (Jawan Mard Khan I) was appointed governor of Radhanpur and other territories. After the collapse of the Mughal Empire and the beginning of Maratha rule in the area, Radhanpur State was founded as an independent kingdom around 1753 by Jawan Mard Khan II.[3] On 16 December 1813, Radhanpur became a British protectorate and in 1819 the British helped the Nawab to expel the Khosa raiders, a predatory tribe which used to make incursions from Sindh. The state was part of the Palanpur Agency of the Bombay Presidency, which in 1925 became the Banas Kantha Agency. British administrators took charge of the regency of the state on two occasions, when two separate Nawabs died leaving a minor son as successor. The Nawab of Radhanpur was empowered by the British to control the external relations, as well as to mint the own coins, of the s. thanks wikipedia.

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Juan Manuel Polar

Juan Manuel Polar NationalityPeruvian Born (1983-09-24) September 24, 1983 (age 32) Lima Previous series 2008 2005-2007 2003-2004 2002 20012000-2001 Indy Lights Spanish Formula Three Championship Formula Renault 2.0 UK Formula Renault 2.0 Mexico Formula Dodge National Championship Formula Dodge Southern Series Juan Manuel Polar (born 24 September 1983 in Lima is a racing driver from Peru. He has previously competed in the Indy Lights, Spanish Formula Three Championship and Formula Renault among other series.Contents 1 Career 2 Motorsports results2.1 American Open-Wheel racing results2.1.1 Barber Dodge Pro Series 2.2 Indy Lights results 3 ReferencesCareer[edit] Polar started is autoracing career in 2000 in the Skip Barber Formula Dodge Southern Race Series. At Sebring International Raceway the Peruvian won his first ever autorace. He eventually ran ten races in the series winning four races and he ended on the podium eight times. The Peruvian driver eventually classified seventh in the championship.[1] In 2001 Polar competed in the inaugural Formula Dodge National Championship. At Sebring Polar won his only race in the series. He beat Julio Campos and A.J. Allmendinger.[2] In 2001 the Peruvian racing driver also competed at the opening round of the 2001 Barber Dodge Pro Series season. At Sebring he qualified thirteenth but failed to finish after making contact.[3] For 2002 Polar moved into Formula Renault, firstly the Mexican championship and in 2003 the British championship. In the British championship his best result was an eleventh place at the season finale at Oulton Park. In the first four rounds of the 2004 British Formula Renault championship Polar raced for Mark Burdett Motorsport, the last two rounds of the championship he raced for Team AKA. At Donington Park the Peruvian driver finished eighth, which moved him up the championship standings landing him the 25th place. In 2005 Polar moved up the racing ladder towards the Spanish Formula Three Championship. He was signed by IGI Tec-Auto but later transferred to ECA Racing. At ECA Racing Polar finished third during the season finale at Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya. The following season Polar drove in the Copa-class of the Spanish Formula Three Championship. The Peruvian driver scored four class victories and was placed second in the championship, behind Germán Sánchez. In 2007 he was again placed second in the Copa class, this time behind Thor-Christian Ebbe. thanks wikipedia.

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Giant musk turtle

Giant musk turtle Conservation statusNear Threatened (IUCN 2.3)Scientific classification Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Chordata Subphylum: Vertebrata Class: Reptilia Order: Testudines Family: Kinosternidae Genus: Staurotypus Species: S. salvinii Binomial name Staurotypus salvinii Gray, 1864 Synonyms[1] Staurotypus (Stauremys) salvinii Gray, 1864 Stauremys salvinii — Gray, 1870 Staurotypus marmoratus Fischer, 1872 Claudius severus Cope, 1872 Staurotypus (Claudius) severus — Bocourt, 1876 Staurotypus salvini Günther, 1885 (ex errore) Staurotypus biporcatus Gadow, 1905 (nomen nudum) Staurotypus salvanii Beltrán, 1953 (ex errore)The giant musk turtle (Staurotypus salvinii) is a species of kinosternid turtle endemic to Central America.Contents 1 Geographic range 2 Etymology 3 Description 4 Diet 5 References 6 External links 7 Further readingGeographic range[edit] It is found in Belize, El Salvador, Guatemala, and Mexico (Chiapas and Oaxaca). Etymology[edit] The specific name, salvinii, is in honor of English naturalist and herpetologist Osbert Salvin.[2] Description[edit] They are typically much larger than other species of Kinosternidae, attaining sizes of up to 36 cm (14 inches) carapace length, with males being significantly smaller than females. They are typically brown, black, or green in color, with a yellow underside. Their carapace is distinguished by three distinct ridges, or keels which run its length. Diet[edit] Like other musk turtle species, they are carnivorous, eating various types of aquatic invertebrates, as well as fish and carrion. References[edit] ^ Fritz, Uwe; Peter Havaš (2007). “Checklist of Chelonians of the World”. Vertebrate Zoology 57 (2): 260–261. ISSN 1864-5755. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2010-12-17. Retrieved 29 May 2012.  ^ Beolens, Bo; Michael Watkins; Michael Grayson. The Eponym Dictionary of Reptiles. Johns Hopkins University Press. Baltimore. xiii + 312 pp. ISBN 978-1-4214-0135-5. (Staurotypus salvinii, p. 232.) External links[edit]Tortoise & Freshwater Turtle Specialist Group 1996. Staurotypus salvinii. 2006 IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. Downloaded on 29 July 2007.Further reading[edit]Gray, J.E. 1864. Description of a New Species of Staurotypus (S. salvinii) from Guatemala. Proceedings of the Zoological Society of London 1864: 127–128.v t e Turtle family Kinosternidae GenusSpecies. thanks wikipedia.

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Ælfric (bishop of Hereford)

For other uses, see Ælfric. Ælfric Bishop of Hereford Appointed either 934 or between 937 and 940 Term ended either between 949 and 958 or in 971 Predecessor Wulfhelm Successor Athulf Orders Consecration either 934 or between 937 and 940 Personal details Died either between 949 and 958 or in 971 Ælfric (Old English: Ælfrīc; died c. 960) was a medieval Bishop of Hereford. He was consecrated in either 934 or between 937 and 940 and died either between 949 and 958 or in 971.[1] Citations[edit] ^ Fryde, et al. Handbook of British Chronology p. 217 References[edit] Fryde, E. B.; Greenway, D. E.; Porter, S.; Roy, I. (1996). Handbook of British Chronology (Third revised ed.). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 0-521-56350-X.  External links[edit]Ælfric 25 at Prosopography of Anglo-Saxon EnglandChristian titles Preceded by Wulfhelm Bishop of Hereford c. 937–c. 960 Succeeded by Athulf v t e Bishops of Hereford Early MedievalPutta Tyrhtel Torhthere Walhstod Cuthbert of Canterbury Podda Acca Headda Aldberht Esne Ceolmund Utel Wulfheard Beonna Eadwulf Cuthwulf Mucel Deorlaf Cynemund Edgar Tidhelm Wulfhelm Ælfric Athulf High MedievalÆthelstan Leofgar Ealdred Walter of Lorraine Robert de Losinga Gerard Roger Reynelm Geoffrey de Clive Richard de Capella Robert de Bethune Gilbert Foliot Robert of Melun Robert Foliot William de Vere Giles de Braose Hugh de Mapenor Hugh Foliot Ralph de Maidstone Michael Peter of Aigueblanche John de Breton Thomas de Cantilupe Richard Swinefield Late MedievalAdam Orleton Thomas Charleton John Trilleck Lewis de Charleton William Courtenay John Gilbert Thomas Trevenant Robert Mascall Edmund Lacey Thomas Polton Thomas Spofford Richard Beauchamp Reginald Boulers John Stanberry Thomas Mylling Edmund Audley Early modernAdriano Castellesi Richard Mayew Charles Booth Edward Foxe Edmund Bonner John Skypp John Harley Robert Parfew Thomas Reynolds John Scory Herbert Westfaling Robert Bennet Francis Godwin William Juxon Godfrey Goodman Augustine Lindsell Matthew Wren Theophilus Feild George Coke Nicholas Monck Herbert Croft Gilbert Ironside Humphrey Humphreys Philip Bisse Benjamin Hoadly Henry Egerton Lord James Beauclerk John Harley John Butler Late modernFolliott Cornewall John Luxmoore George Huntingford Edward Grey Thomas Musgrave Renn Hampden James Atlay John Percival Hensley Henson Linton Smith Char. thanks wikipedia.

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Zeballos Lake

Zeballos Lake is a lake on northern Vancouver Island in British Columbia, Canada. Its outlet is into the Nomash River.[1] See also[edit]Zeballos (disambiguation)#PlacesReferences[edit] ^ BC Names/GeoBC entry “Zeballos Lake (lake)” Coordinates: 50°04′49″N 126°44′24″W / 50.08028°N 126.74000°W / 50.08028; -126.74000. thanks wikipedia.

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John Kirk (New Zealand politician)

Norman John Kirk, generally called John Kirk, (born 27 June 1947), is a former New Zealand Member of Parliament for Sydenham, in the South Island.Contents 1 Early life 2 Member of Parliament 3 Insolvency 4 ReferencesEarly life[edit] John Kirk was born in Katikati on 27 June 1947;[1] the son of Norman Kirk who became a popular Labour Party Prime Minister. Member of Parliament[edit] Parliament of New Zealand Years Term Electorate Party 1974–1975 37th Sydenham Labour 1975–1978 38th Sydenham Labour 1978–1981 39th Sydenham Labour 1981–1983 40th Sydenham Labour 1983–1984 Changed allegiance to: Independent When his father died in office in 1974, John Kirk contested the resulting by-election in the same year and succeeded him as MP for Sydenham. He held the electorate for ten years until 1984. In July 1983 John Kirk announced that he would not seek the Labour Party’s nomination for Sydenham in the 1984 election. In his place Labour selected Jim Anderton, the party president, whereupon Kirk (a strong David Lange supporter) declared that he would stand against the official Labour candidate as an independent. His continuing opposition to Anderton’s selection resulted in the Labour Party’s New Zealand Council suspending him from membership of the Labour Party. Kirk served out the remainder of his parliamentary career as an Independent MP after declaring that he would never again vote with the Labour Party. He stood in the Wellington urban electorate of Miramar in the 1984 general election where he was unsuccessful. Insolvency[edit] Kirk left New Zealand in 1984 while still an MP, owing more than $280,000. He was arrested in the US, held in prison, and then extradited to New Zealand, where he was charged under the Insolvency Act 1985. He was sentenced to four months’ periodic detention.[2] References[edit] ^ Who’s Who in New Zealand, 11th edition, edited by J E Traue, p164 (1978, Reed, Wellington) ^ Stickley, Tony (24 August 2005). “Awatere sent straight to jail over fraud charges”. New Zealand Herald. Retrieved 22 October 2010. Wilson, James Oakley (1985) [First published in 1913]. New Zealand Parliamentary Record, 1840–1984 (4th ed.). Wellington: V.R. Ward, Govt. Printer. OCLC 154283103.  From Muldoon to Lange: New Zealand Elections in the 1980s by Alan McRobie and Steven Levine (2002, MC Enterprises, Rangiora)New Zealand Parliament Preceded by Norman Kirk Member of Parliament for Sydenham 1974??. thanks wikipedia.

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Self-concordant function

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. (June 2012) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) In optimization, a self-concordant function is a function f :R→R{\displaystyle f:\mathbb {R} \rightarrow \mathbb {R} } for which | f ‴( x )|≤ 2f ″( x)3/2 . {\displaystyle |f”'(x)|\leq 2f”(x)^{3/2}.}A function g ( x ) : R n →R{\displaystyle g(x):\mathbb {R} ^{n}\rightarrow \mathbb {R} } is self-concordant if its restriction to any arbitrary line is self-concordant. [1]Contents 1 History 2 Properties 3 Applications 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] The self-concordant functions are introduced by Yurii Nesterov and Arkadi Nemirovski in their 1994 book.[2] Properties[edit] Self concordance is preserved under addition, affine transformations, and scalar multiplication by a value greater than one. Applications[edit] Among other things, self-concordant functions are useful in the analysis of Newton’s method. Self-concordant barrier functions are used to develop the barrier functions used in interior point methods for convex and nonlinear optimization. References[edit] ^ Boyd, Stephen P.; Vandenberghe, Lieven (2004). Convex Optimization (pdf). Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0-521-83378-3. Retrieved October 15, 2011.  ^ Nesterov, Yurii; Arkadii, Nemirovskii (1995). Interior-Point Polynomial Algorithms in Convex Programming. Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics. ISBN 0898715156. This applied mathematics-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Simple Soul

Simple SoulStudio album by Eddi Reader Released29 January 20019 January 2001 Recorded By Roy Dodds and Dave Dix at Driftwood Studios, London Genre Folk Length 44:42 Label Rough Trade Records Producer Eddi Reader Roy Dodds Eddi Reader chronologyAngels & Electricity (1998) Simple Soul (2001) Driftwood (2001)Professional ratings Review scores Source Rating Allmusiclink Q [1] Hi-Fi+link Simple Soul is the fifth studio album by Eddi Reader released in the UK on 29 January 2001. The album is a lot more stripped down than its predecessor, Angels and Electricity being predominantly folk and acoustic based. Many of the songs were co-written with longtime collaborator Boo Hewerdine. The album came about when Reader wanted to try her new recording equipment mixed with friend and former Fairground Attraction drummer Roy Dodds’ new equipment. Twenty-seven songs were recorded in Dodds’ studio and whilst the recordings were originally only intended to be demos, Reader was so pleased with the results she decided to keep the intimate and personal sound. The track “I Felt a Soul Move Through Me” was written about the recent loss of Reader’s father. Track listing[edit]”Wolves” (Boo Hewerdine/Eddi Reader/Teddy Borowiecki) – 4:30 “The Wanting Kind” (Boo Hewerdine/Eddi Reader) – 3:55 “Lucky Penny” (Boo Hewerdine/Eddi Reader) – 3:30 “Simple Soul” (Boo Hewerdine/Eddi Reader) – 4:17 “Adam” (Roy Dodds/Adam Kirk/Boo Hewerdine/Eddi Reader)- 4:33 “Footsteps Fall” (Boo Hewerdine/Annette Bjergfeldt) – 2:45 “Blues Run the Game” (Jackson C. Frank) – 5:02 “I Felt a Soul Move Through Me” (Graham Henderson/Boo Hewerdine/Eddi Reader/Roy Dodds) – 3:50 “Prodigal Daughter” (Boo Hewerdine/Eddi Reader) – 3:39 “Eden” (Eddi Reader) – 5:03 “The Girl Who Fell in Love with the Moon” (Boo Hewerdine/Jacob Eriksen) – 3:19Personnel[edit]Eddi Reader: Vocals, backing vocals, acoustic guitar Boo Hewerdine: Acoustic guitar, backing vocals, glockenspiel, tambura, toy keyboard, harmonium Teddy Borowiecki: Keyboards, accordion, Indian harmonium, tambura, whirly tube Tim Harries: Bass guitar Roy Dodds: Drums, percussion Dylan Bates: Violin Simon Edwards: Guitaron Adam Kirk: Dobro, acoustic and electric guitars Dawson Salah Miller: Frame drum, udu Johnny Scott: Pedal steel, acoustic guitarReferences[edit] ^ Q April 2001 page 109. thanks wikipedia.

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