Honda CBR1000F

Honda CBR1000F CBR1000F with aftermarket ZeroGravity windshieldManufacturer Honda Also called Hurricane Production 1987-1999 Successor CBR1100XX Engine 998 cc (60.9 cu in) DOHC 16-valve inline-four Top speed 248 km/h (154 mph)[1] Power 135 hp (101 kW)[2] 84.3 kW (113.1 hp)(rear wheel) @ 9,250 rpm[1] Torque 94.1 N·m (69.4 ft·lb)(rear wheel) @ 6,500 rpm[1] Suspension Front Telescopic fork Rear Nitrogen gas filled damper Brakes Front 2×296 mm (11.7 in) discs Rear 256 mm disc Tires Front 120/70 17 Rear 170/60 17[3] Rake, trail 27°, 4.3 in (110 mm) Wheelbase 1,500 mm (59.1 in)[3] Dimensions L: 2,240 mm (88.0 in)[3] W: 740 mm (29.1 in)[3] H: 1,210 mm (47.8 in)[3] Seat height 780 mm (30.7 in)[3] Weight 249 kg (549 lb)[3] (dry) 273 kg (602 lb)[3] (wet) Fuel capacity 22.0 l; 4.84 imp gal (5.81 US gal)[3] Fuel consumption 5.70 L/100 km; 49.6 mpg-imp (41.3 mpg-US)[4] The Honda CBR1000F, also known as the Hurricane, is a sport touring motorcycle manufactured by Honda from 1987 to 1999. It is powered by a liquid-cooled, DOHC, 998 cc (60.9 cu in), 16-valve inline-four engine that produced 84.3 kW (113.1 hp)(rear wheel) @ 9,250 rpm, and is capable of 248 km/h (154 mph).[1] It had a 0 to 1⁄4 mi (0.00 to 0.40 km) acceleration of 11.19 seconds at 121.24 mph (195.12 km/h).[1]Contents 1 History 2 Engine 3 Discontinued 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] Manufactured from 1987 to 1996 in the USA to late 1999 in the rest of the world, the Hurricane went through only three major revisions. In 1989, the bike received a cosmetic makeover with a complete redesign of the front fairing, improvements to the bike’s front suspension, larger tyres were added to help cope with the bike’s heavy weight and to accommodate radial tyres, improvements were also added to the bike’s cam chain tensioner in an attempt to remove the annoying cam chain rattle some riders had reported. The 1989 model also had its power slightly increased, and it gained weight. In 1992, the bike’s looks were overhauled with a more streamlined and modern looking bodywork added. The biggest change was the introduction of DCBS, Honda’s Dual combined braking system. The DCBS system was introduced to assis. thanks wikipedia.

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Boiling water reactor

“BWR” redirects here. For the equation of state, see Benedict-Webb-Rubin equation. Schematic diagram of a boiling water reactor (BWR): 1. Reactor pressure vessel 2. Nuclear fuel element 3. Control rods 4. Recirculation pumps 5. Control rod drives 6. Steam 7. Feedwater 8. High pressure turbine 9. Low pressure turbine 10. Generator 11. Exciter 12. Condenser 13. Coolant 14. Pre-heater 15. Feedwater pump 16. Cold water pump 17. Concrete enclosure 18. Connection to electricity gridThe boiling water reactor (BWR) is a type of light water nuclear reactor used for the generation of electrical power. It is the second most common type of electricity-generating nuclear reactor after the pressurized water reactor (PWR), also a type of light water nuclear reactor. The main difference between a BWR and PWR is that in a BWR, the reactor core heats water, which turns to steam and then drives a steam turbine. In a PWR, the reactor core heats water, which does not boil. This hot water then exchanges heat with a lower pressure water system, which turns to steam and drives the turbine. The BWR was developed by the Idaho National Laboratory and General Electric (GE) in the mid-1950s. The main present manufacturer is GE Hitachi Nuclear Energy, which specializes in the design and construction of this type of reactor.Contents 1 Overview 2 Components2.1 Condensate and feedwater 2.2 Control systems 2.3 Steam turbines 2.4 Reactor core 2.5 Safety systems 2.6 Refueling systems 3 Evolution3.1 Early concepts 3.2 First series of production 3.3 Advanced boiling water reactor 3.4 Simplified boiling water reactor 3.5 Economic simplified boiling water reactor 4 Advantages and disadvantages4.1 Advantages 4.2 Disadvantages 5 Technical and background information5.1 Start-up (“going critical”) 5.2 Thermal margins 6 List of BWRs6.1 Experimental and other types 6.2 Next-generation designs 7 See also 8 References and notes 9 External linksOverview[edit] Play media Animation of a BWR with cooling towers. The boiling water reactor (BWR) uses demineralized water as a coolant and neutron moderator. Heat is produced by nuclear fission in the reactor core, and this causes the cooling water to boil, producing steam. The steam is directly used to drive a turbine, after which it is cooled in a condenser and converted back to liquid water. This water is then returned to the reactor core, completing the loop. The cooling water is maintained at about 75 atm (7.6. thanks wikipedia.

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George William Lamplugh

George William Lamplugh (8 April 1859 – 9 October 1926) was a British geologist.[1] He was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in 1905 and won the Wollaston Medal of the Geological Society in 1925.[2] Awarded the Bigsby Medal in 1901.[3] References[edit] ^ “George William Lamplugh F.R.S.”. British Geological Survey. Retrieved 8 April 2015.  ^ Geological Society of London. Wollaston Medal Winners Verified 2011-02-27. ^ “Bigsby Medal Award Winners”. The Geological Society. Retrieved 8 April 2015.  External links[edit]Early Discoverers, L. F. Penny, 1964 Obituaryv t e Presidents of the Geological Society of London 19th centuryGeorge Bellas Greenough Henry Grey Bennet William Blake John MacCulloch George Bellas Greenough Earl Compton William Babington William Buckland John Bostock William Fitton Adam Sedgwick Roderick Murchison George Bellas Greenough Charles Lyell William Whewell William Buckland Roderick Murchison Henry Warburton Leonard Horner Henry De la Beche Charles Lyell William Hopkins Edward Forbes William Hamilton Daniel Sharpe Joseph Ellison Portlock John Phillips Leonard Horner Andrew Crombie Ramsay William Hamilton Warington Wilkinson Smyth Thomas Henry Huxley Joseph Prestwich George Douglas Campbell John Evans Peter Martin Duncan Henry Clifton Sorby Robert Etheridge John Whitaker Hulke Thomas Bonney John Wesley Judd William Blanford Archibald Geikie Wilfred Hudleston Henry Woodward Henry Hicks William Whitaker 20th centuryJethro Teall Charles Lapworth John Marr Archibald Geikie William Sollas William Watts Aubrey Strahan Arthur Smith Woodward Alfred Harker George Lamplugh Richard Oldham Albert Seward John Evans Francis Bather John Gregory Edmund Garwood Thomas Holland John Green Owen Thomas Jones Henry Hurd Swinnerton Percy Boswell Herbert Leader Hawkins William Fearnsides Arthur Trueman Herbert Harold Read Cecil Tilley Owen Thomas Jones George Lees William King Walter Campbell Smith Leonard Hawkes James Stubblefield Sydney Hollingworth Oliver Bulman Frederick Shotton Kingsley Dunham Thomas Neville George William Alexander Deer Thomas Westoll Percy Kent Wallace Pitcher Percival Allen Howel Francis Janet Watson Charles Holland Bernard Leake Derek Blundell Anthony Harris Charles Curtis R. S. J. Sparks Richard Hardman Robin Cocks 21st centuryRonald Oxburgh Mark Moody-Stuart Peter Styles Richard Fortey Lynne FrostickAuthority controlWorldCat Identities VIAF: 75369441 LC. thanks wikipedia.

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Craposyncrasies

This article is an orphan, as no other articles link to it. Please introduce links to this page from related articles; try the Find link tool for suggestions. (February 2013) Craposyncrasies Author Sorush Pakzad Original title Doozakhrafat دوزخرفات Country Iran Language Persian Genre Satire Publisher H&S MediaPublished in English2012 Pages 268 ISBN 978-1780831213 Written by Sorush Pakzad, Doozakhrafat, also known as Craposyncrasies, is a book of satirical pieces in Persian, which were posted on his personal blog before publication. The book includes 107 stories about gods, prophets, and angels and was published in February 2012 by H&S Media. The publisher included the book among its top-sellers in 2014.”[1] Reception[edit] Pakzad’s critical approach towards the religious beliefs in the contemporary practices of Islam caught the attention of many critics. In his foreword to the book, Ebrahim Nabavi, one of the leading Iranian satirists, contends “I have never seen or heard of a book like Doozakhrafat… it is unique, pleasant, and deep.” In an article published in openDemocracy, Nabavi describes Doozakhrafat as “a unique magnum opus” for its “elegance, charm, and wonder” and praises the author as someone “who knows his job, has read much, is well-informed, and has studied theology and philosophy before fooling around with God.” [2] Nabavi encourages his readers to read the book before they die: “I have read many metaphysical and religious texts and I know the literature quite well. I have even tried to write along the path myself. But what Sorush Pakzad has done is way deeper… It has been a while since I have felt so inspired by reading a book.[3] Elsewhere, Nabavi has described Sorush Pakzad as “an unparalleled talent in satire. His book, ‘Doozakhrafat,’ is full of original jokes with the universe, God, humans, the creation, heaven, and hell. This genre of satire [in Persian literature] has often lacked elegance and grace.”.[4] In an article published by Il Libraio, Doozakhrafat has been praised for its success in introducing a creative level of religious satire, without showing hostility in its language[5]. Mahmud Farjami, author, journalist, and researcher on Iranian comedy calls Doozakhrafat “an indisputable masterpiece in Persian parody.” Pakzad, Farjami believes, “is not only familiar with religious texts, fictions, and symbolism, but usually draws a parallel style to devel. thanks wikipedia.

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Luvhengo Mungomeni

Luvhengo MungomeniPersonal information Full name Luvhengo Innocent Mungomeni Date of birth (1985-02-18) 18 February 1985 (age 31) Place of birth Siloam, South Africa Height 1.75 m (5 ft 9 in) Playing position Central defender Right back Club informationCurrent teamMoroka Swallows Number 19 Senior career* Years Team Apps† (Gls)† -2006 Bush Bucks ? (?) 2006–2008 Black Leopards 33 (0) 2008–2011 Mamelodi Sundowns 41 (3) 2011– Moroka Swallows 27 (0) National team‡ 2012- South Africa 1 (0)* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 19 June 2012. † Appearances (goals) ‡ National team caps and goals correct as of 19 June 2012 Luvhengo Mungomeni (born 18 February 1985 in Siloam, Transvaal) is a South African football (soccer) defender for Premier Soccer League club Moroka Swallows and South Africa. External links[edit]Luvhengo Mungomeni at National-Football-Teams.comv t e Moroka Swallows F.C. – current squad 2 Isaacs 4 Mahoa 5 Savić 6 Hendricks 7 Phalane 8 Baloyi 9 Lurie 10 Nomvethe 11 Mabalane 12 Tsutsulupa 13 Omondi 14 Chabangu 15 Giuricich 16 Da Costa 18 Wana 19 Mungomeni 20 Cele 21 Sibande 23 Bereng 24 Obada 28 Cohen 29 Stephens 31 Lekgothoane 34 Etafia 47 Mandić 50 Thomas Manager: Marques –  Čučković – Rocha – EsterhuizenThis biographical article related to South African association football is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Enneads

Not to be confused with Aeneid. Part of a series on NeoplatonismConcepts Theory of Forms Form of the Good Demiurge Henosis Microcosm and macrocosm Nous Arche Logos Hypostasis Works Enneads De Mysteriis Aegyptiorum Liber de Causis The Consolation of Philosophy The Incoherence of the Incoherence De divisione naturae People Plato Ammonius Saccas Plotinus (disciples) Origen Porphyry Iamblichus Julian the Apostate Sallustius Hypatia Plutarch of Athens Macrobius Augustine of Hippo Syrianus Proclus Pseudo-Dionysius Damascius Simplicius of Cilicia Boethius Maximus the Confessor Johannes Scotus Eriugena Al-Farabi Solomon ibn Gabirol Isaac the Blind Thierry of Chartres Gemistus Pletho Marsilio Ficino Giovanni Pico della Mirandola Cambridge Platonists Related topics Platonism (in the Renaissance)Platonic Academy Middle Platonism Kabbalah Spirituality Druze Allegorical interpretations of Plato Plato’s unwritten doctrines Neoplatonism and Christianity / Gnosticism Philosophy portalv t eThe Six Enneads, sometimes abbreviated to The Enneads or Enneads (Greek: Ἐννεάδες), is the collection of writings of Plotinus, edited and compiled by his student Porphyry (c. 270 AD). Plotinus was a student of Ammonius Saccas and they were founders of Neoplatonism. His work, through Augustine of Hippo, the Cappadocian Fathers, Pseudo-Dionysius the Areopagite and several subsequent Christian and Muslim thinkers, has greatly influenced Western and Near-Eastern thought.Contents 1 Organization and content 2 How to quote and refer to The Enneads 3 Table of contents3.1 First Ennead 3.2 Second Ennead 3.3 Third Ennead 3.4 Fourth Ennead 3.5 Fifth Ennead 3.6 Sixth Ennead 4 Note on the Plotiniana Arabica or Arabic Plotinus 5 Some editions, translations and tools5.1 English 6 References 7 See also 8 External linksOrganization and content[edit] Porphyry edited the writings of Plotinus in fifty-four treatises, which vary greatly in length and number of chapters, mostly because he split original texts and joined others together to match this very number. Then, he proceeded to set the fifty-four treatises in groups of nine (Greek. ennea) or Enneads. He also collected The Enneads into three volumes. The first volume contained the first three Enneads (I, II, III), the second volume has the Fourth (IV) and the Fifth (V) Enneads, and the last volume was devoted to the remaining Enneads. After co. thanks wikipedia.

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Felice Mariani (judoka)

Olympic medal record Men’s judo Representing  Italy Olympic Games1976 Montreal lightweight World Championships1975 Vienna -63 kg1979 Paris -60 kg1981 Maastricht -60 kg Felice Mariani (born 8 July 1954) is an Italian former judoka who competed in the 1976 Summer Olympics and in the 1984 Summer Olympics.[1] References[edit] ^ “Olympics”. sports-reference. Retrieved 22 June 2012.  This biographical article related to Italian judo is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Samantha (disambiguation)

Look up Samantha in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Samantha is a female given name. It may also refer to:Contents 1 Geography 2 Books 3 Film and TV 4 MusicGeography[edit]Samantha, Alabama, an unincorporated community 3147 Samantha, an asteroidBooks[edit]Samantha (novel), by Howard Fast (as E.V. Cunningham) (1967) later published as The Case of the Angry ActressFilm and TV[edit]Samantha: An American Girl Holiday, TV movie based on the doll and book series Samantha (film), a 1992 American movie Samantha (telenovela), a 1998 Venezuelan telenovela Samantha oups!, a 2004–2007 French television series, broadcast in Canada as Samantha Samantha (Bewitched), the main character in the American sitcom BewitchedMusic[edit]Samantha (Toro y Moi album), a 2015 album by American artist Toro y Moi “Samantha” (Margaret Berger song), an electropop song by Norwegian singer Margaret Berger “Samantha” (Hole song), from the album Nobody’s Daughter “Samantha” (Kaela Kimura song), a 2007 single by Japanese singer Kaela Kimura “Samantha”, a song by the disco group Village People “Samantha”, a 1970 song by Balthazar (band) “Samantha”, a 1964 song by Billy Strange “Samantha”, a 1975 song by Crispian St. Peters “Samantha”, a 1980 song by David London “Samantha”, a 1988 song by Diesel (band) “Samantha”, a 1978 song by Digby Richards “Samantha”, a 1961 song by Kenny Ball And His Jazz Band “Samantha”, a 1985 song by Madness (band) This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Samantha. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. thanks wikipedia.

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Informational self-determination

The term informational self-determination was first used in the context of a German constitutional ruling relating to personal information collected during the 1983 census. The German term is informationelle Selbstbestimmung. On that occasion, the German Federal Constitutional Court ruled that: “[..] in the context of modern data processing, the protection of the individual against unlimited collection, storage, use and disclosure of his/her personal data is encompassed by the general personal rights of the German constitution. This basic right warrants in this respect the capacity of the individual to determine in principle the disclosure and use of his/her personal data. Limitations to this informational self-determination are allowed only in case of overriding public interest.” Informational self-determination is often considered similar to the right to privacy but has unique characteristics that distinguish it from the “right to privacy” in the United States tradition. Informational self-determination reflects Westin’s description of privacy: “The right of the individual to decide what information about himself should be communicated to others and under what circumstances” (Westin, 1970). In contrast, the “right to privacy” in the United States legal tradition is commonly considered to originate in Warren and Brandeis’ article, which focuses on the right to “solitude” (i.e., being “left alone”) and in the Constitution’s Fourth Amendment, which protects persons and their belongings from warrantless search. References[edit]Ruling of the German Constitutional Court (in German) defining informational self-determination. Westin, A., Privacy and Freedom, New York: Atheneum, 1970. “The Right to Privacy” (Warren and Brandeis) the seminal law review article for U.S. privacy law. Authority controlGND: 4140250-9 This human rights-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Margaret Ashton

Margaret Ashton Born (1856-01-19)19 January 1856 Died 15 October 1937(1937-10-15) (aged 81) Nationality British Occupation Politician Known for First woman City Councillor for Manchester Margaret Ashton (19 January 1856 – 15 October 1937) was an English suffragist, local politician, pacifist and philanthropist, and the first woman City Councillor for Manchester.Contents 1 Career 2 Legacy 3 References 4 Further readingCareer[edit] Margaret Ashton was the first woman to run for election to Manchester City Council, and in 1908 became the first woman City Councillor when she was elected Councillor for Manchester Withington.[1] As a member of Manchester’s public health committee and chair of the maternity and child welfare subcommittee, Ashton endorsed municipal mother and baby clinics and promoted free milk for babies and new mothers. In 1914 she founded the Manchester Babies’ Hospital with Dr Catherine Chisholm (1878–1952).[2] With the outbreak of the first world war in 1914, Ashton was amongst the internationalist minority who split from the NUWSS and the suffragette movement. She was a signatory of the ‘Open Christmas Letter’, a call for peace addressed in sisterhood “To the Women of Germany and Austria”, which was published in Jus Suffragii in January 1915.[3] She started a Manchester branch of the Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom.[1] Legacy[edit] In 1938, some friends and admirers of Ashton formed a memorial committee which funded two activities:A seat in the Manchester Town Hall for the use of the Lady Mayoress and other guests. On the reverse of the seat was a table recording her accomplishments. A bi-annual memorial lecture series, organised by the Victoria University of Manchester, alternating between the university and the Corporation of Manchester. The first lecture, on the Victorians was given by Mary Stocks, the principle of Westfield College on 20 March 1941.[4]In 1982, the Harpurhey High School for Girls was re-opened as Margaret Ashton Sixth Form College. Margaret Ashton is one of six women on a nomination list for a new public statue in Manchester. The winner, chosen by public vote, will be announced in 2019.[5] References[edit] ^ a b “Where I live: Manchester: Who was Margaret Ashton?”. BBC Manchester. BBC. 4 July 2006.  ^ Mohr, Peter. “Ashton, Margaret (1856–1937), local politician and philanthropist”. Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. Oxford University Press 2004–. thanks wikipedia.

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