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Hay Stack Corner, Wisconsin

Hay Stack Corner, Wisconsin

Unincorporated community

Hay Stack Corner, Wisconsin

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Hay Stack Corner, Wisconsin

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Coordinates: 45°38′55″N 90°52′33″W / 45.64861°N 90.87583°W / 45.64861; -90.87583Coordinates: 45°38′55″N 90°52′33″W / 45.64861°N 90.87583°W / 45.64861; -90.87583

Country
United States

State
Wisconsin

County
Sawyer

Elevation
1,401 ft (427 m)

Time zone
Central (CST) (UTC-6)

 • Summer (DST)
CDT (UTC-5)

Area code(s)
715 & 534

GNIS feature ID
1577633[1]

Hay Stack Corner is an unincorporated community in the town of Winter, Sawyer County, Wisconsin, United States. Hay Stack Corner is 13.5 miles (21.7 km) south-southeast of the village of Winter.
References[edit]

^ “Hay Stack Corner”. Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey. 

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Municipalities and communities of Sawyer County, Wisconsin, United States

County seat: Hayward

City

Hayward

Villages

Couderay
Exeland
Radisson
Winter

Towns

Bass Lake
Couderay
Draper
Edgewater
Hayward
Hunter
Lenroot
Meadowbrook
Meteor
Ojibwa
Radisson
Round Lake
Sand Lake
Spider Lake
Weirgor
Winter

CDPs

Chief Lake
Little Round Lake
New Post
Reserve
Stone Lake‡

Unincorporated
communities

Draper
Edgewater
Hauer
Hay Stack Corner
Lemington
Loretta
Meteor
Northwoods Beach
Ojibwa
Oxbo
Phipps
Seeley
Weirgor
Wooddale
Yarnell

Indian
reservation

Lac Courte Oreilles‡

Footnotes

‡This populated place also has portions in an adjacent county or counties

This article about a location in Sawyer County, Wisconsin is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Lando (horse)

Lando

Sire
Acatenango

Grandsire
Surumu

Dam
Laurea

Damsire
Sharpman

Sex
Stallion

Foaled
23 January, 1990[1]

Country
Germany

Colour
Bay

Breeder
Gestut Hof Ittlingen

Owner
Gestut Haus Ittlingen

Trainer
Heinz Jentzsch

Record
23: 10-2-1

Earnings
€2,892,802

Major wins

Preis des Winterfavoriten (1992)
Deutsches Derby (1993)
Grosser Preis von Baden (1993, 1994)
Hansa Preis (1994)
Gran Premio del Jockey Club (1994)
Gran Premio di Milano (1995)
Preis der Privatbankiers Merck, Finck & Co (1995)
Japan Cup (1995)

Awards

German Horse of the Year (1994, 1995)
Timeform rating 125 (1993), 123 (1994), 128 (1995)[2]

Lando (23 January 1990 – 20 August 2013) was a German Thoroughbred racehorse and sire. He was twice named German Horse of the Year and set an earnings record for a horse trained in Germany. He was one of the best juveniles in Germany in 1990, winning the Preis des Winterfavoriten and went on to greater success in 1993 when he won the Deutsches Derby and the Grosser Preis von Baden. He continued to improve as a four-year-old, winning the Hansa Preis and a second Grosser Preis von Baden in Germany as well as the Gran Premio del Jockey Club in Italy. He had his best year in 1995 when he won the Gran Premio di Milano and the Preis der Privatbankiers Merck, Finck & Co before ending his career with a victory in the Japan Cup. In all, he won 10 of his 23 races, having competed in five different countries on three continents. After his retirement from racing he became a successful breeding stallion. He died in 2013 at the age of 23.

Contents

1 Background
2 Racing career

2.1 1992: two-year-old season
2.2 1993: three-year-old season
2.3 1994: four-year-old season
2.4 1995: five-year-old season

3 Stud record
4 Pedigree
5 References

Background[edit]
Lando was a “powerfully-built”[2] bay horse standing 16.1 hands high bred in Germany by Gestut Hof Ittlingen. He was sired by Acatenango, a three-time German Horse of the Year whose other progeny include the Prix du Jockey Club winner Blue Canari and the Hong Kong Vase winner Borgia.[3] His dam Laurea produced several other winners including the 1994 Deutsches Derby winner Laroche,[4] and was a daughter of the German 1,000 Guineas winner Licata.[5]
During his racing career, Lando carried the colours of Gestut Haus Ittlingen and was trained by Heinz Jentzsch.
Racing career[edit]
1992: two-year-old season[edit]
Lando began his racing career by finishing second in a maiden
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Léon Lévy Brunswick

Léon-Lévy Brunswick

Born
20 April 1805
Paris

Died
29 July 1859(1859-07-29) (aged 54)
Le Havre

Occupation
Librettiste, journalist, writer, dramatist

Léon Lévy Brunswick (20 April 1805, in Paris – 29 July 1859, in Le Havre) was a French playwright. He started as a journalist before turning to theater. He is the author of many comedies with Jean-François Bayard, Louis-Émile Vanderburch, and Arthur de Beauplan such as Boccaccio, or the Prince of Palmero by Franz von Suppé.[1] But it is with Adolphe de Leuven that he is known for his greatest successes, notably booklets of comic operas by Adolphe Adam (Le Brasseur de Preston, Le Postillon de Lonjumeau, Le Roi d’Yvetot).[2] He has also published under the pseudonym of Leo Lhérie.[3]
Selected works[edit]

With Adolphe de Leuven: Le mariage au tambour. Comédie en trois actes, mêlée de chant. (Théâtre français en prose. Series 4, 8.) Velhagen & Klasing, Bielefeld 1855, OCLC 758710646.
With Adolphe de Leuven, Adolphe Adam, Carl Friedrich Wittmann: Der Postillon von Lonjumeau. Komische Oper in drei Aufzügen. (Reclams Universal-Bibliothek, 2749.; Opernbücher in Reclams Universal-Bibliothek, 12.; Reclams Universal-Bibliothek/Opernbücher, 12.) Reclam, Leipzig um 1920, OCLC 174800475.

References[edit]

^ Berliner Gramophone. “The Gramophone five inch Berliner records online catalogue”. Berliner Gramophone de 12,5 cm. Retrieved 19 August 2013. 
^ Operas, Arias, Composers. “Le Postillon Lonjumeau”. Bizreach.jp. Retrieved 19 August 2013.  CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link)
^ Poinsot, Edmond Antoine. “Dictionnaire des pseudonymes”. Internet Archive.org. Retrieved 19 August 2013. 

External links[edit]

Works by or about Léon Lévy Brunswick at Internet Archive

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 64136999
LCCN: n82237491
GND: 121683559
SUDOC: 032669771
BNF: cb129667834 (data)
BNE: XX1107536

This article about a French writer or poet is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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List of TNA X Division Champions

Two-time and current champion Trevor Lee

The TNA X Division Championship is a professional wrestling championship owned by the Total Nonstop Action (TNA) professional wrestling promotion. The title was created and debuted on June 19, 2002 at the taping of TNA’s second weekly pay-per-view (PPV) event.[1]
Title reigns are determined either by professional wrestling matches between wrestlers involved in pre-existing scripted feuds and storylines, or by scripted circumstances. Wrestlers are portrayed as either villains or heroes as they follow a series of tension-building events, which culminate in a wrestling match or series of matches for the championship. Title changes that happen on episodes of TNA’s primary television program, TNA Impact!, air on television two to nine days from the date the match was taped. Changes that happened on weekly PPV events aired either during a live broadcast or aired on taped delay up to seven days apart. The inaugural champion was A.J. Styles, who defeated Low Ki, Jerry Lynn, and Psicosis in a Four Way Double Elimination match on June 19, 2002 at the taping of TNA’s second weekly PPV event, which aired on June 26, 2002.[1][2] Chris Sabin currently holds the record for the most reigns, with eight.[2] At 301 days, Austin Aries’ first reign is the longest in the title’s history.[2] At less than one day, Eric Young’s only reign, Rockstar Spud’s second reign, and Sabin’s sixth reign are the shortest in the title’s history.[2]
The current champion is Trevor Lee who is in his second reign as champion.

Contents

1 Title history

1.1 Names
1.2 Reigns

2 Combined reigns
3 Footnotes
4 See also
5 References
6 External links

Title history[edit]
Names[edit]

Name
Years

NWA X Championship[1]
2002

NWA–TNA X Championship[1]
2002

NWA–TNA X Division Championship[2]
2003

TNA X Division Championship[2]
2003–present

Reigns[edit]
As of January 21, 2017.

Reign
The reign number for the specific set of wrestlers listed

Event
The event promoted by the respective promotion in which the titles were won

N/A
The information is not available or is unknown


Used for vacated reigns so as not to count it as an official reign

+
Indicates the current reign is changing daily.

#
Wrestler
Reign
Date
Days held
Location
Event
Notes
Ref.

01 !1
Styles !A.J. Styles
01 !1
000000002002-06-19-0000June 19, 2002
7001490000000000000♠49
Alabama !Huntsville, Alabama
Weekly pay-per-view event #2 !Weekly pay-per-view event #2
St
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Stand-in

For the movie, see Stand-In. For other uses, see Stand-in (disambiguation).

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. (February 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

A stand-in for film and television is a person who substitutes for the actor before filming, for technical purposes such as lighting and camera setup.
Stand-ins are helpful in the initial processes of film and television production. The underlying problem is that quick-and-dirty consumer shortcuts (autofocus, deep focus, and relying on as-is location lighting) are simply insufficient to create the professional look which audiences expect from modern cinematography. Professional lighting and camera setup are always done manually and can be extremely time-consuming and tedious. Actors strongly prefer to be elsewhere during that time.[citation needed]
Stand-ins allow the director of photography to light the set and the camera department to light and focus scenes while the actors are absent. The director will often ask stand-ins to deliver the scene dialogue (“lines”) and walk through (“blocking”) the scenes to be filmed. In this way, a good stand-in can help speed up the day’s production and is a necessary and valuable cast member on a film.
Stand-ins are distinguished from body doubles, who replace actors on camera from behind, in makeup, or during dangerous stunts. Stand-ins do not appear on camera. However, on some productions the jobs of stand-in and double may be done by the same person. In rare cases, a stand-in will appear on screen, sometimes as an in-joke. For instance, the actress who pretends to be Ann Darrow in the stage show during the final act of King Kong (2005) is played by Naomi Watts’ stand-in, Julia Walshaw.
Stand-ins do not necessarily look like the actor, but they must have the same skin tone, hair color, height and build as the actor so that the lighting in a scene will be set up correctly. For example, if the lighting is set up with a stand-in shorter than an actor, the actor might end up having his or her head in relative darkness.
Stand-ins are also used for animated characters in a live-action film, sometimes with life-size character models, so that the animators know where to place their animation and how to make them move realistically, and for actors to know where to look. In these cases, skin tone and
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LIM domain-binding protein family

LIM-domain binding protein

Identifiers

Symbol
LIM_bind

Pfam
PF01803

InterPro
IPR002691

SCOP
1j2o

SUPERFAMILY
1j2o

Available protein structures:

Pfam
structures

PDB
RCSB PDB; PDBe; PDBj

PDBsum
structure summary

In molecular biology, the LIM domain-binding protein family is a family of proteins which binds to the LIM domain of LIM homeodomain proteins which are transcriptional regulators of development.
Examples[edit]
Nuclear LIM interactor (NLI) / LIM domain-binding protein 1 (LDB1) is located in the nuclei of neuronal cells during development, it is co-expressed with ISL1 in early motor neuron differentiation and has a suggested role in the ISL1 dependent development of motor neurons.[1] It is suggested that these proteins act synergistically to enhance transcriptional efficiency by acting as co-factors for LIM homeodomain and Otx class transcription factors both of which have essential roles in development.[2] The Drosophila melanogaster protein Chip is required for segmentation and activity of a remote wing margin enhancer.[3] Chip is a ubiquitous chromosomal factor required for normal expression of diverse genes at many stages of development.[3] It is suggested that Chip cooperates with different LIM domain proteins and other factors to structurally support remote enhancer-promoter interactions.[3]
References[edit]

^ Jurata LW, Kenny DA, Gill GN (October 1996). “Nuclear LIM interactor, a rhombotin and LIM homeodomain interacting protein, is expressed early in neuronal development”. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A. 93 (21): 11693–8. doi:10.1073/pnas.93.21.11693. PMC 38120. PMID 8876198. 
^ Bach I, Carriere C, Ostendorff HP, Andersen B, Rosenfeld MG (June 1997). “A family of LIM domain-associated cofactors confer transcriptional synergism between LIM and Otx homeodomain proteins”. Genes Dev. 11 (11): 1370–80. doi:10.1101/gad.11.11.1370. PMID 9192866. 
^ a b c Morcillo P, Rosen C, Baylies MK, Dorsett D (October 1997). “Chip, a widely expressed chromosomal protein required for segmentation and activity of a remote wing margin enhancer in Drosophila”. Genes Dev. 11 (20): 2729–40. doi:10.1101/gad.11.20.2729. PMC 316608. PMID 9334334. 

This article incorporates text from the public domain Pfam and InterPro IPR002691

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2015–16 Illinois State Redbirds women’s basketball team

2015–16 Illinois State Redbirds women’s basketball

Conference
Missouri Valley Conference

2015–16 record
8–22 (6–12 The Valley)

Head coach
Barb Smith (3rd year)

Assistant coach
Lisa Hayden

Assistant coach
Cathy Boswell

Assistant coach
Jessica Grayson

Home arena
Redbird Arena

Seasons

« 2014–15
2016–17 »

2015–16 Missouri Valley Conference women’s basketball standings

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Conf
 
 
Overall

Team
W
 
L
 
PCT
 
 
W
 
L
 
PCT

Northern Iowa
15

3
 
.833
 
 
24

11
 
.686

Missouri State †
14

4
 
.778
 
 
24

10
 
.706

Drake
14

4
 
.778
 
 
23

10
 
.697

Southern Illinois
12

6
 
.667
 
 
20

13
 
.606

Loyola-Chicago
10

8
 
.556
 
 
14

16
 
.467

Indiana State
9

9
 
.500
 
 
13

17
 
.433

Illinois State
6

12
 
.333
 
 
8

22
 
.267

Wichita State
5

13
 
.278
 
 
8

22
 
.267

Bradley
4

14
 
.222
 
 
9

22
 
.290

Evansville
1

17
 
.056
 
 
3

28
 
.097

† 2016 MVC Tournament winner
As of March 24, 2016; Rankings from AP Poll

The 2015–16 Illinois State Redbirds women’s basketball team represents Illinois State University during the 2015–16 NCAA Division I women’s basketball season. The Redbirds, led by third year head coach Barb Smith, play their home games at Redbird Arena and are members of the Missouri Valley Conference. They finished the season 8–22, 6–12 in MVC play to finish in seventh place. They lost in the first round of the Missouri Valley Women’s Tournament to Evansville.

Contents

1 Roster
2 Schedule
3 See also
4 References

Roster[edit]

2015–16 Illinois State Redbirds women’s basketball team

Players
Coaches

Pos.
#
Name
Height
Year
Previous school
Home town

3.5 !F
1
Smith, ColleeneColleene Smith
72 !6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)
4.0 !Sr
Cape Coral
ASA College
New Haven, CT

3.5 !F
3
Crump, OctaviaOctavia Crump
70 !5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)
4.0 !Sr
Zion-Benton
Zion, IL

1.5 !G
5
Beachum, BrechelleBrechelle Beachum
67 !5 ft 7 in (1.7 m)
3.0 !Jr
Western Texas College
Mexia, TX

1.5 !G
11
Radtke, MorganMorgan Radtke
70 !5 ft 10 in (1.78 m)
2.0 !So
Palatine
Palatine, IL

3.5 !F
12
Stevens, MillieMillie Stevens
72 !6
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Riot gun

This article is about the less-lethal launcher. For the shotgun, see riot shotgun.

This article contains weasel words: vague phrasing that often accompanies biased or unverifiable information. Such statements should be clarified or removed. (March 2009)

A U.S. Marine holding an American model M-32 6-shot 40 mm launcher, which can be used as a grenade launcher or riot gun depending on the ammunition used.

In current usage a riot gun or less-lethal launcher is a type of firearm that is used to fire “”non-lethal” or “less-lethal” ammunition for the purpose of suppressing riots. Less-lethal launchers may be special purpose firearms designed for riot control use, or standard firearms, usually shotguns and grenade launchers, adapted to riot control use with appropriate ammunition. The ammunition is most commonly found in 12 gauge (.729 inches) shotguns and 37mm and 40 mm (1.46 and 1.57 inches) grenade launchers.
In the United States, the term riot gun more commonly refers to a riot shotgun.

Contents

1 Ammunition

1.1 Chemical agent ammunition

1.1.1 Muzzle dispersion
1.1.2 Canister projectiles
1.1.3 Ferret rounds

1.2 Impact rounds

1.2.1 Baton rounds
1.2.2 Beanbag rounds
1.2.3 Rubber buckshot
1.2.4 Pepperball rounds

2 Types of less-lethal launchers
3 Legal issues

3.1 U.S.

4 Lethality
5 Types
6 References
7 External links

Ammunition[edit]
Less-lethal launchers can fire various sorts of ammunition:

Impact projectile. These rely on kinetic energy, e.g. rubber bullets.
Teargas cartridge, chemical riot control agent.
Pepper spray, chemical riot control agent.
Stun ammo
Smoke round
Shotgun shell.
Sound 180db Sound emitting electric Projectile
GLIMPS (Grenade-Launched Imaging Modular Projectile System). This is a 40 mm caliber projectile which contains a small camera which transmits television images of what it sees.

To avoid breaking the projectile up, less-lethal cartridges are often propelled by black powder, which when fired may make an eruption of sparks and smoke which is spectacularly large to those accustomed to modern cartridges propelled by more modern propellants: see images at [1] [2].
Chemical agent ammunition[edit]
Chemical agents may be dispersed in three ways:
Muzzle dispersion[edit]
This method is the simplest: the chemical agent is in the form of a loose powder, which is expelled by the propellant of the cartridge. These rounds are used at short range, and have effect from the muzzle to a range of about 30 met
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Nakash Aziz

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 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Nakash Aziz

Native name
ನಕಾಶ್ ಅಜೀಜ್

Born
(1985-02-24) 24 February 1985 (age 31)[1]
Mangalore, Karnataka, India[1]

Genres
Bollywood

Occupation(s)
Singer, music director

Years active
2010–present

Website
www.nakashaziz.com

Nakash Aziz (born February 24, 1985),[1] also known as Nakash, is an Indian playback singer and music composer. He has assisted the legendary composer A. R. Rahman on films like Highway, Raanjhanaa, Rockstar, Delhi 6 and I in Hindi. He is popularly known for playback of songs like “Jabra Fan” from Fan,[2] “Sari Ke Fall Sa” and “Gandi Baat” from the film R… Rajkumar (2013) and “Dhating Nach” from film Phata Poster Nikhla Hero (2013); the latter two films of which were picturized on Shahid Kapoor.[3]
Aziz is originally from Moodbidri, a small suburban town on the outskirts of Mangalore.[4] He belongs to a family of singers. He worked as a composer for jingles and devotional albums before becoming a playback singer.[4]

Contents

1 Discography
2 Awards
3 References
4 External links

Discography[edit]

As singer

Year
Song
Film
Composer
Co-singer(s)

2010
“Vandemataram”
Leader
Mickey J Meyer

2010
“Suno Aisha”
Aisha
Amit Trivedi
Amit Trivedi, Ash King

2012
“Pungi”
Agent Vinod
Pritam Chakraborty
Mika Singh, Amitabh Bhattacharya, Pritam chakraborty

2012
“Second Hand Jawaani”
Cocktail
Pritam chakraborty
Pooja, Neha Kakkar

2013
“Sonapareeya”
Maryan
A. R. Rahman
Javed Ali, Haricharan, Sofia Ashraf

2013
“Saree Ke Fall Sa (Touch Karke)”[5]
R… Rajkumar
Pritam chakraborty
Antara Mitra

2013
“Gandi Baat (Film Version)”[5]
R… Rajkumar
Pritam chakraborty
Ritu Pathak

2013
“Dhating Naach”[5]
Phata Poster Nikhla Hero
Pritam chakraborty
Neha Kakkar

2014
“Yoddhar Saathe Ebar Pujo Katan”
Yoddha: The Warrior
Savvy Gupta

2014
“Ebar Jeno Onno Rokom Pujo”
Yoddha: The Warrior
Indraadip Dasgupta
Antara Mitra

2014
“Calling Bell”
Ami Shudhu Cheyechi Tomay
Savvy Gupta
Saberi Bhattacharya

2014
“Remix Qawwali”
Bindaas (2014 film)
Savvy Gupta and Dev
Neha Kakkar

2014
“Tingu Tingu”
Brahma

Chaitra H. G.

2014
“Beqasoor”
Lekar Hum Deewana Dil
A. R. Rahman
S
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Hall Nunatak

Not to be confused with Hall Nunataks.
Hall Nunatak (78°59′S 87°24′W / 78.983°S 87.400°W / -78.983; -87.400Coordinates: 78°59′S 87°24′W / 78.983°S 87.400°W / -78.983; -87.400) is a small nunatak about 2 nautical miles (4 km) southeastward of Thomas Nunatak, situated along the ice escarpment at the head of Minnesota Glacier, in the Ellsworth Mountains of Antarctica. It was named by the University of Minnesota Geological Party to these mountains (1963–64) for George S. Hall, a helicopter crew chief with the US Army 62nd Transportation Corps Detachment, who assisted the party.[1]
References[edit]

^ “Hall Nunatak”. Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey. Retrieved 2012-05-16. 

 This article incorporates public domain material from the United States Geological Survey document “Hall Nunatak” (content from the Geographic Names Information System).

This Ellsworth Land location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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