Surkul

Surkul
سوركول

village

Surkul

Coordinates: 35°23′00″N 46°30′00″E / 35.38333°N 46.50000°E / 35.38333; 46.50000Coordinates: 35°23′00″N 46°30′00″E / 35.38333°N 46.50000°E / 35.38333; 46.50000

Country
 Iran

Province
Kurdistan

County
Marivan

Bakhsh
Central

Rural District
Kumasi

Population (2006)

 • Total
324

Time zone
IRST (UTC+3:30)

 • Summer (DST)
IRDT (UTC+4:30)

Surkul (Persian: سوركول‎‎, also Romanized as Sūrkūl)[1] is a village in Kumasi Rural District, in the Central District of Marivan County, Kurdistan Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its population was 324, in 72 families.[2]
References[edit]

^ Surkul can be found at GEOnet Names Server, at this link, by opening the Advanced Search box, entering “-3855253” in the “Unique Feature Id” form, and clicking on “Search Database”.
^ “Census of the Islamic Republic of Iran, 1385 (2006)”. Islamic Republic of Iran. Archived from the original (Excel) on 2011-11-11. 

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Marivan County

Capital

Marivan

Districts

Central

Cities

Kani Dinar
Marivan

Rural Districts
and villages

Kumasi

Bardeh Sefid
Belcheh Sur
Bid Darreh
Chuin
Galan
Geleyeh
Halizabad
Hang-e Zhaleh
Kureh Darreh
Lavisan
Mamuleh
Mulinan
Neyzal
Pir Khezran
Shahidar
Surkul
Vanineh-ye Olya
Vanineh-ye Sofla
Varu

Sarkal

Asrabad-e Tazeh
Balek
Bar Qaleh
Bileh
Chavak
Chur
Dargah-e Sheykhan
Dari
Darzian
Gowyzeh-ye Kavireh
Hasan Owleh
Kaleh Yunjeh
Kani Kuzaleh
Kheyrabad
Lenjabad
Mereg
Musek
Naneh
Neshkash
Nezhmar
Pileh
Rasheh Deh
Rikhalan
Salasi Olya
Salasi Sofla
Sar Nezhmar
Sarkal
Shahrak-e Hejrat
Sharani
Sheykheh Kureh
Tazehabad
Tutun Darreh
Vasneh

Zarivar

Ahmadabad
Darreh Tefi
Kal-e Olya
Kal-e Sofla
Kalkeh Jan
Kani Sanan
Kulan
Ney
Oskol-e Sofla
Sad-e Zarivar
Sianav
Veyseh
Volahzhir

Khav and
Mirabad

Cities

none

Rural Districts
and villages

Khav and
Mirabad

Anjiran
Asenabad
Bardeh Rasheh
Bashmaq
Bayveh
Benav Cheleh
Bilu
Darreh Varan
Gagal
Haneh Sheykhan
Jashniabad
Kahrizeh
Kani Miran
Kani Sefid
Khanom Kan
Khanom Sheykhan
Khav
Kikan
Maraneh
Mirabad
Mirgah-e Derizh
Mohammadeh
Nachi
Pir Safa
Qolqoleh
Sadabad
Sardush
Savji
Seyf-e Olya
Seyf-e Sofla
Sharegeh
Yangijeh

Sarshiv

Cities

Chenareh

Rural Districts
and villages

Gol-e Cheydar

Ali Hamadan
Baba
Bidarashan
Chavelkan-e Vazir
Darreh-ye
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Walker Township, Platte County, Nebraska

Walker Township

Township

Location in Platte County

Coordinates: 41°40′59″N 097°46′27″W / 41.68306°N 97.77417°W / 41.68306; -97.77417Coordinates: 41°40′59″N 097°46′27″W / 41.68306°N 97.77417°W / 41.68306; -97.77417

Country
United States

State
Nebraska

County
Platte

Area

 • Total
53.6 sq mi (138.82 km2)

 • Land
53.6 sq mi (138.82 km2)

 • Water
0 sq mi (0 km2)  0%

Elevation
1,768 ft (539 m)

Population (2000)

 • Total
267

 • Density
5/sq mi (1.9/km2)

GNIS feature ID
0838313

Walker Township is one of eighteen townships in Platte County, Nebraska, United States. The population was 267 at the 2000 census. A 2006 estimate placed the township’s population at 270.[1]

Contents

1 History
2 See also
3 References
4 External links

History[edit]
Walker Township was established in 1871 by John Walker and others.[2]
See also[edit]

County government in Nebraska

References[edit]

^ “Subcounty population estimates: Nebraska 2000-2006” (CSV). United States Census Bureau, Population Division. 2007-06-28. Retrieved 2008-03-02. 
^ Phillips, G. W. (1915). Past and Present of Platte County, Nebraska: A Record of Settlement, Organization, Progress and Achievement. Clarke. p. 391. 

External links[edit]

City-Data.com

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Municipalities and communities of Platte County, Nebraska, United States

County seat: Columbus

Cities

Columbus
Humphrey
Newman Grove‡

Villages

Cornlea
Creston
Duncan
Lindsay
Monroe
Platte Center
Tarnov

Townships

Bismark
Burrows
Butler
Columbus
Creston
Grand Prairie
Granville
Humphrey
Joliet
Lost Creek
Loup
Monroe
Oconee
St. Bernard
Shell Creek
Sherman
Walker
Woodville

CDP

Lakeview

Unincorporated
communities

Oconee
Rosenburg
Saint Bernard
Tracy Valley

Footnotes

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

This Nebraska state location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Ballyhay

For the civil parish of County Cork, see Ballyhay, County Cork.
Ballyhay (from Irish: Baile Hae, meaning “Hay’s townland”[1])is a townland near Donaghadee in County Down, Northern Ireland. It is situated in the civil parish of Donaghadee and the historic barony of Ards Lower[1]
Ballyhay is a rural farming community with much land used for arable and pasture farming. There are records of a church flourishing in the area since the late 13th, early 14th century.
There is transport available via the Number 7 bus (Moss road/Windmill road, Killaughey road) which travels from Millisle to Belfast via the Moss road.
References[edit]

^ a b “Ballyhay”. Place Names NI. Retrieved 21 February 2013. 

History From Headstones
Ballyhay site

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Places in County Down

List of places in County Down

Cities

Belfast (part)
Lisburn (part)
Newry (part)

Towns

Ballynahinch
Banbridge
Bangor
Carryduff
Comber
Donaghadee
Downpatrick
Dromore
Dundonald
Holywood
Kilkeel
Newcastle
Newtownards
Warrenpoint

Villages
and townlands

Annahilt
Annalong
Annsborough
Ardglass
Attical
Aughnacloy
Ballela
Balloo
Ballybannan
Ballybeen
Ballydargan
Ballygowan
Ballyhalbert
Ballyhay
Ballyholme
Ballyhornan
Ballykinler
Ballylesson
Ballylough
Ballymacmaine
Ballymartin
Ballynagarrick
Ballynahatty
Ballynoe
Ballyskeagh
Ballywalter
Benraw
Blackskull
Bleary
Braniel
Bryansford
Burren
Cabra
Carnalea
Carrowdore
Castlewellan
Clandeboye
Cloghy
Clough
Conlig
Corbet
Corcreeny/Gibson’s Hill
Crawfordsburn
Cregagh
Crossgar
Cultra
Derryneill
Dollingstown
Donaghcloney
Dromara
Drumaness
Drumbeg
Drumbo
Drumlough, Hillsborough
Drumlough, Rathfriland
Dundrum
Dunnaval
Edenderry
Gamblestown
Gilford
Gilnahirk
Gransha
Greencastle
Greyabbey
Groomsport
Helen’s Bay
Hillhall
Hillsborough
Hilltown
Katesbridge
Kilcoo
Kilcooley
Killinchy
Killinure
Killough
Killowen
Killyleagh
Kinallen
Kircubbin
Lawrencetown
Legacurry
Legananny
Leitrim
Lenaderg
Loughbrickland
Loughinisland
Lurganare
Lurganville
Magheraconluce
Magheralin
Mayobridge
Maze
Millisle
Moira
Moneyreagh
Moneyslane
Monteith
Portaferry
Portavogie
Poyntzpass
Rathfriland
Ravernet
Ringhaddy
Rostrevor
Saintfield
Saul
Scarva
Seaforde
Seahill
Sheeptown
Shrigley
Spa
Strangford
Struell
Tievenadarragh
Tullylish
Tullynakill
Waringsford
Waringstown
Whiterock

Landforms

Ards Peninsula
Burr Point
Carlingford Lough
Cloughmore
Copeland Islands
Cranfield Point
Lecale peninsula
Lough Island Reavy
Mournes
Slieve Croob
Strangford Lough

Elings Park

Coordinates: 34°24′51″N 119°44′08″W / 34.414297°N 119.735467°W / 34.414297; -119.735467
Elings Park (formerly Las Positas Friendship Park) is a 230-acre (0.93 km2) non-profit park located in Santa Barbara, California east of Las Positas Road and south of U.S. Highway 101. It is the largest privately funded park in America. The park consists of sports fields, hiking and biking trails, playgrounds, wedding/special event venues, and landscaped walkways. The park is a hub for mountain biking, youth sports, paragliding, and other outdoor activities. Elings Park International Raceway is the only dedicated radio control (R/C) off-road course in Santa Barbara and Elings Park BMX Raceway is the only dedicated BMX track in Santa Barbara as well.
The north side of the park is built on top of the old, now-closed Santa Barbara City dump. The park’s grand opening was in 1985, and it has changed names several times: at first it was “Las Positas Park,” in 1991 it became “Las Positas Friendship Park,” and in 1999, in honor of more than two million dollars given by Virgil Elings and his family, the park was renamed “Elings Park.” [1]
References[edit]
http://www.breathlessbluephotography.com.au/

^ History of Elings Park

External links[edit]

Official Website
Elings Park International Raceway
Elings Park BMX Raceway
Paragliding

This Santa Barbara County, California-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Crystal darter

Crystal darter

Conservation status

Vulnerable (IUCN 3.1)[1]

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Chordata

Class:
Actinopterygii

Order:
Perciformes

Family:
Percidae

Genus:
Crystallaria

Species:
C. asprella

Binomial name

Crystallaria asprella
(D. S. Jordan, 1878)

Synonyms

Pleurolepis asprellus (D. S. Jordan, 1878)
Ammocrypta asprella (D. S. Jordan, 1878)

The crystal darter (Crystallaria asprella) is a small North American fish found in small, moderate, and swift rivers in the drainage basins of the Mississippi and Ohio Rivers.[2] It is now extirpated from a majority of its range along the Ohio River.

Contents

1 Appearance
2 Distribution and habitat
3 Reproductive Biology
4 Burrowing Behavior
5 Threats
6 Conservation
7 References
8 External links

Appearance[edit]
The crystal darter can grow to 12 cm (5 in) in length. It is olive-colored to tan with four dark saddles extending downward to its lateral line, a brownish stripe, and a whitish belly. Its maximum reported age is three years.[3]
Distribution and habitat[edit]
The historical range of the crystal darter included the Mississippi River basin, from Wisconsin and Indiana, southwards to southeastern Oklahoma, northern Louisiana, southern Mississippi, the Mobile Basin, Pascagoula, Pearl River, Florida, Alabama, and Mississippi. It is now absent from much of this range and is rare in Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, and Missouri. It is found in swift-flowing streams with clear or slightly turbid water and moderately swift riffles, on small or medium-sized rivers with beds of sand or gravel. It is not found on silty bottoms or areas with vegetation. Individual fish often hide under stones or bury themselves in sand with just their eyes showing.[1]
Reproductive Biology[edit]
One study focused on the Saline River, Arkansas, suggested that crystal darters spawn multiple times from January through mid-April.[4] Another study, conducted in Alabama, revealed conflicting evidence that suggested the onset of spawning begins in late February and lasts approximately one week in duration.[5] The explanation for such discrepancy in breeding season timing and length is unknown, however, Hubbs (1985) suggested a difference in latitudinal location could explain the variation.[5] Multiple males can copulate with one female at a time.[6] Juvenile crystal darters grow rapidly and reach sexual maturity before age one, but do not spawn until the foll
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Scaptius sanguistrigata

Scaptius sanguistrigata

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Lepidoptera

Family:
Arctiidae

Genus:
Scaptius

Species:
S. sanguistrigata

Binomial name

Scaptius sanguistrigata
(Dognin, 1910)

Synonyms

Automolis sanguistrigata Dognin, 1910

Scaptius sanguistrigata is a moth in the Arctiidae family. It was described by Dognin in 1910. It is found in French Guiana, Venezuela and Bolivia.[1][2]
References[edit]

^ Scaptius at funet
^ Arctiinae and Pericopinae of French Guyana

Natural History Museum Lepidoptera generic names catalog

This Phaegopterina-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Tunisian passport

Tunisian passport

Issued by
 Tunisia

Type of document
Passport

Purpose
Identification

Eligibility requirements
Tunisian citizenship

The Tunisian passport is issued to citizens of Tunisia for international travel.
Regular[edit]
There are three main types of passport:
1. Regular (green) passport, issued to citizens for international travel, valid for 5 years.
2. “Special” (official) passport (passeport spécial, burgundy), issued to Tunisians travelling on official business.
3. Diplomatic (navy blue) passport, issued to Tunisian diplomats and their relatives.
All Tunisian passports comply with ICAO standards. They contain 32 pages.
The first machine-readable passports have been issued in 2003.
See also[edit]
See Visa requirements for Tunisian citizens.

This passport-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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This Tunisia-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Passports

 
Africa

Central

CEMAC

Cameroon
Central African Republic
Chad
Congo, Republic of the
Equatorial Guinea
Gabon

Angola
Congo, Democratic Republic of the
São Tomé and Príncipe

Eastern

Burundi
Comoros
Djibouti
Eritrea
Ethiopia
Kenya
Madagascar
Malawi
Mauritius
Mozambique
Rwanda
Seychelles
Somalia
Somaliland10
South Sudan
Tanzania
Uganda
Zambia
Zimbabwe

Northern

Algeria
Egypt8
Libya
Morocco
Sahrawi Republic9
Sudan
Tunisia

Southern

Botswana
Lesotho
Namibia
South Africa
Swaziland

Western

Mauritania
Saint Helena1

ECOWAS

Benin
Burkina Faso
Cape Verde
Côte d’Ivoire
Gambia
Ghana
Guinea
Guinea-Bissau
Liberia
Mali
Niger
Nigeria
Senegal
Sierra Leone
Togo

 
Americas

Caribbean

Anguilla1
British Virgin Islands1
Cayman Islands1
Cuba
Dominican Republic
Montserrat1
Turks and Caicos Islands1

CARICOM

Antigua and Barbuda
Bahamas
Barbados
Dominica
Grenada
Haiti
Jamaica
Saint Kitts and Nevis
Saint Lucia
Saint Vincent and the Grenadines
Trinidad and Tobago

Central

Costa Rica
Panama

CARICOM

Belize

Central America-4

El Salvador
Guatemala
Honduras
Nicaragua

North

Bermuda1
Canada
Denmark (Greenland)
France (Saint Pierre and Miquelon)
Mexico
United States

Iroquois League

South

Chile

Andean

Bolivia
Colombia
Ecuador
Peru

CARICOM

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Orazio Marucchi

Orazio Marucchi (1852 – January 1931, Rome) was an Italian archaeologist and author of the Manual of Christian Archaeology. He served as Professor of Christian Archaeology at the University of Rome and director of the Christian and Egyptian museums at the Vatican Museums. He was also a member of the Pontifical Commission of Sacred Archaeology and was a scrittore of the Vatican Library.
Sources[edit]

http://www.jstor.org/stable/498270?seq=2
http://www.ebooksread.com/authors-eng/orazio-marucchi/christian-epigraphy-ala/1-christian-epigraphy-ala.shtml

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 25383092
LCCN: n86032897
ISNI: 0000 0001 2277 5948
SUDOC: 071212841
BNF: cb127292641 (data)
ICCU: IT\ICCU\RAVV\028745

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Pterostoma palpina

Pterostoma palpina

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Subphylum:
Hexapoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Lepidoptera

Family:
Notodontidae

Genus:
Pterostoma

Species:
P. palpina

Binomial name

Pterostoma palpina
(Clerck, 1759)

The Pale Prominent (Pterostoma palpina) is a moth from the family Notodontidae.

Larva

Contents

1 Distribution
2 Description
3 Biology
4 Host plants
5 References
6 Further reading
7 External links

Distribution[edit]
The moth can be found in Europe and Central Asia (Palearctic ecozone).
Description[edit]
Pterostoma palpina has a wingspan of 35 to 52 mm. Beyond the black scaled tooth-like forewing projection the inner margin is notched. Long labial palps and tufts on the tail segment, giva an elongated appearance.The antennæ of the female are pectinated, but the teeth are shorter than those of the male; and the blackish streak on the wings are usually less defined. Except that some specimens are more strongly marked than others there is little variation.The larva is bluish green, with white dorsal and lateral lines, and a black edged yellow stripe along the spiracles; this stripe is marked with reddish on the three anterior segments.
Biology[edit]
The moth survives winter as a pupa. The imago looks like a piece of wood and the flying period ranges from the start of April to the start of September.

^ The flight season refers to the British Isles. This may vary in other parts of the range.

Host plants[edit]
The host plants are willows and poplar.[1]
References[edit]

^ “Robinson, G. S., P. R. Ackery, I. J. Kitching, G. W. Beccaloni & L. M. Hernández, 2010. HOSTS – A Database of the World’s Lepidopteran Hostplants. Natural History Museum, London.”. 

Further reading[edit]

South R. (1907) The Moths of the British Isles, (First Series), Frederick Warne & Co. Ltd., London & NY: 359 pp. online

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Palpen-Zahnspinner.

Lepiforum e. V. Taxonomy und Photos
www.schmetterling-raupe.de
Moths and Butterflies of Europe and North Africa
Ian Kimber: Guide to the moths of Great Britain and Ireland
Fauna Europaea

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Pterostoma palpina.

This article on a moth of the Notodontidae family is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Endpoint

Look up endpoint in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.

An endpoint, end-point or end point may refer to:

Endpoint (band), a hardcore punk band from Louisville, Kentucky
Endpoint (chemistry), the conclusion of a chemical reaction, particularly for titration
Clinical endpoint, in clinical research, a disease, symptom, or sign that constitutes one of the target outcomes of the trial or its participants
Communication endpoint, the entity on one end of a transport layer connection
Endpoint, the entry point to a service, a process, or a queue or topic destination in service-oriented architecture
Endpoint, either of the two nodes of a graph
Endpoint, either of two extreme points on a line segment

This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Endpoint.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

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