Fagnano

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precio de betagan 0.5% 5ml en mexico Fagnano Castello, a comune in Calabria, Italy
Fagnano Olona, a comune in Lombardy, Italy
Lake Fagnano, in Tierra del Fuego, South America

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comprar zyprexa Giovanni Fagnano (1715–1797), Italian churchman and mathematician, Giulio’s son

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Hans Weinberger

proscare He obtained an M.S. in physics from Carnegie Institute of Technology (1948) where he also got his Sc.D. on the thesis Fourier Transforms of Moebius Series advised by Richard Duffin (1950).[2] He then worked at the institute for Fluid Dynamics at University of Maryland, College Park (1950–60), and as professor at University of Minnesota (1961–98) where he was department head (1967–69) and now is Professor Emeritus (1998–). Weinberger was the first director of Institute for Mathematics and its Applications (1981–87).
In 2012 he became a fellow of the American Mathematical Society.[3]

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serevent kaufen 2 Books
3 See also
4 References

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comprar betagan cancer with J. B. Diaz: “Error estimation in the Weinstein method for eigenvalues”. Proc. Amer. Math. Soc. 3 (4): 643–646. 1952. doi:10.1090/s0002-9939-1952-0050177-5. MR 0050177. 
“A solution of the singular initial value problem for the Euler-Poisson-Darboux equation”. Proc. Amer. Math. Soc. 4 (5): 703–715. 1953. doi:10.1090/s0002-9939-1953-0058099-1. MR 0058099. 
“Error bounds in the Rayleigh-Ritz approximation of eigenvectors” (PDF). Nat. Bureau of Standards J. of Research. 64B: 216–225. 1960. doi:10.6028/jres.064b.023. 
“On bounding harmonic functions by linear interpolation”. Bull. Amer. Math. Soc. 70 (4): 525–529. 1964. doi:10.1090/s0002-9904-1964-11183-6. MR 0162953. 
with M. H. Protter: “On the spectrum of general second order operators”. Bull. Amer. Math. Soc. 72 (2): 251–255. 1966. doi:10.1090/s0002-9904-1966-11485-4. MR 0190527. 

A First Course in Partial Differential Equations (Dover, 1995)
Maximum Principles in Differential Equations (Prentice-Hall, 1967; Springer, 1985). With Murray H. Protter.
Variational Methods for Eigenvalue Approximation, C.B.M.S. Regional Conference Series in Applied Mathematics #15, S.I.A.M., Philadelphia, 1974.

See also[edit]

Davis–Kahan–Weinberger dilation theorem

References[edit]

^ homepage
^ Hans Weinberger at the Mathematics Genealogy Project
^ List of Fellows of the American Mathematical

List of wars involving Nigeria

Part of a series on the

History of Nigeria

Timeline

Prehistory

Early history
pre-1500

Pre-colonial period
1500–1800

British period
1800–1960

First Republic
1960–1979

Civil War
1967–1970

Second Republic
1979–1983

Third Republic
1993–1999

Fourth Republic
1999–present

See also

History of the Igbo people
History of the Yoruba people

Nigeria portal

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This is a list of wars and conflicts in Nigeria.

Conflict
Combatant 1
Combatant 2
Results

Congo Crisis
(1960–1964)
Congo
UNOC
 Katanga
 South Kasai
Victory

Katanga and South Kasai dissolved.

Nigerian Civil War
(1967–1970)
 Nigeria
 Egypt
 Biafra
Victory

Reincorporation of Biafra into Nigeria.

First Liberian Civil War
(1990–1997)
 Liberia
ULIMO
ECOMOG
NPFL
INPFL
Indecisive (ECOMOG mission successful)[1]

Elections held, Charles Taylor becomes President.

Sierra Leone Civil War
(1993–2002)
Sierra Leone
ECOMOG
 United Kingdom
UNAMSIL
RUF
NPFL
AFRC
Victory

Lomé Peace Accord
Defeat of the Revolutionary United Front.

Conflict in the Niger Delta
(2004–)
 Nigeria
MEND
NDPVF
NDLF
Ongoing

Amnesty agreement in 2009

Boko Haram insurgency
(2009–)
 Nigeria
 Cameroon
 Chad
 Niger
Boko Haram
Ansaru
Ongoing

Introduction of sharia law in 9 states.

Northern Mali War
(2013)
 Mali
 France
ECOWAS
Islamists
Withdrawal

Nigerian withdrawal due to insurgency at home.[2]

Invasion of the Gambia
(2017)
 Senegal
 Nigeria
 Ghana
 Mali
 Togo
Coalition 2016
 Gambia
MFDC
Victory

Yahya Jammeh steps down peacefully, minimal combat between the two sides.

See also[edit]

Insurgency in the Maghreb (2002–present)

References[edit]

^ “The Ecomog Experience with Peacekeeping in West Africa – Whither Peacekeeping in Africa? – Monograph No 36, 1999.” Accessed January 29, 2016.

Despite the often discouraging prospects, the ECOMOG operation was ultimately successful for several reasons. The first was the sheer political will and tenacity of ECOWAS. The organisation did not have the option of cutting and running, for reasons that were as much self-interested as humanitarian. The second was the ability to combine three phases of conflict resolution: peacekeeping, peacemaking, and peace enforcement, thereby changing mandates of forces in the field as developments on the ground required (a flexibility due, ironic

Dietrick

Dietrick (pronounced “dee-trik”) is both a given name and a surname. Notable people with the name include:
Given name[edit]

Dietrick Lamade (1859–1938), American publisher and founder of the newspaper Grit

Surname[edit]

Blake Dietrick (born 1993), American basketball player
Coby Dietrick (born 1948), American basketball player
Ellen Battelle Dietrick (1847–1895), American author and suffragist

See also[edit]

Dietrick Hall (building)
Dietrich

This page or section lists people that share the same given name or the same family name. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change that link to point directly to the intended article.

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Undermine Records

The topic of this article may not meet Wikipedia’s notability guidelines for companies and organizations. Please help to establish notability by citing reliable secondary sources that are independent of the topic and provide significant coverage of it beyond its mere trivial mention. If notability cannot be established, the article is likely to be merged, redirected, or deleted.
Find sources: ”Undermine Records” – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR · free images (February 2012) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Undermine Records

Type

Independent Company

Founded
Atlanta, GA (2005)

Revenue
Unknown

Undermine Records, is an independent American electronic dance music record label. In 2000, Kyle Lienart & Jonathan Kehrer formed Five AM Music. Im 2004, they decided to dissolve the label at which time Jonathan Kehrer reached out to Jay Sustain. Undermine Records was then formed in Atlanta, GA in 2005 by Producers Jonathan Kehrer and Jay Sustain, who remains the owner/operator.
In 2012, Undermine took a professional hiatus from the industry. Jay Sustain called the break “a time to reflect on the industry…and it’s desires.” In 2017, Undermine Records reinstated itself with Beatport and reestablished their web presence.
External links[edit]

Undermine Records discography at Discogs

This article about a United States record label is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Adrian Guelke

Adrian Guelke (born 15 June 1947) is Professor of Comparative Politics in the School of Politics, International Studies and Philosophy at Queen’s University Belfast, Northern Ireland. He was previously Jan Smuts Professor of International Relations at the University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg from 1993 to 1995. After attending Diocesan College, Rondebosch, Cape Town, he studied for his BA and MA at the University of Cape Town and his PhD at the London School of Economics. He specialises in the comparative study of ethnic conflict, particularly the cases of Northern Ireland, his native South Africa and Kashmir.[1] He is chair of the International Political Science Association’s research committee on politics and ethnicity.[1] And, as of 2013, Editor of the Academic Journal Nationalism and Ethnic Politics. [1]
In 1991 he survived an assassination attempt at his Belfast home. Leon Flores, a member of the South African Defence Forces’ intelligence branch, doctored a police report that described an academic at Queen’s who was known to be involved in the IRA, substituting Guelke’s name into the report. Flores then contacted the Ulster Defence Association, who attempted to shoot Guelke. He was saved because the gun used by the would-be assassin jammed.[2] Henry McDonald and Jim Cusack report that “The UDA now acknowledges that it was being used by the South African authorities to take out a political enemy, and that Dr Guelke was innocent of the charge of aiding the IRA”.[3] The case features in Paul Larkin’s book A Very British Jihad: Collusion, Conspiracy and Cover-Up in Northern Ireland. Guelke is critical of the book, arguing in a review of it that his shooting “hardly demonstrates the intimate level of collusion that [Larkin] wishes to suggest existed among the loyalists, elements of the security forces and the apartheid regime”.[4]
Books[edit]
• Control of Wages in South Africa (with Stanley Siebert, 1973)
• Northern Ireland: The International Perspective (Gill and Macmillan, 1988)
• New Perspectives on the Northern Ireland Conflict (Avebury, 1994)
• The Age of Terrorism and the International Political System (IB Tauris, 1995)
• The Police, Public Order and the State: Policing in Great Britain, Northern Ireland, the Irish Republic, the USA, Israel, South Africa, and China (with Ian Hume, Edward Moxon-Browne, and Rick Wilford, 1996)
• South Africa in Transition: The Misunderstood Miracle (IB Tauris, 1999)
• The Animals of Farthing Wood:
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Anonymous (Tomahawk album)

Anonymous

Studio album by Tomahawk

Released
June 19, 2007

Recorded
Nashville and San Francisco, United States

Genre
Native american music, experimental rock[1]

Length
41:32

Label
Ipecac

Producer
Tomahawk

Tomahawk chronology

Mit Gas
(2003)
Anonymous
(2007)
Oddfellows
(2013)

Anonymous is the third studio album by the musical supergroup Tomahawk. It was released on June 19, 2007 through Ipecac Recordings, the record label owned by Tomahawk vocalist Mike Patton. Anonymous charted in Australia, Norway and the United States.
Recorded after the departure of bass player Kevin Rutmanis, the songs on Anonymous are based on Native American compositions researched by guitarist Duane Denison. The album has received mildly positive reviews, being described as faithful to its source material. One single, “Sun Dance”, was released to support the album.

Contents

1 Production
2 Release and reception
3 Chart performance
4 Track listing
5 Personnel
6 See also
7 References

Production[edit]
Anonymous was recorded after the departure of Tomahawk’s bass player Kevin Rutmanis, leaving a lineup composed of Mike Patton, Duane Denison and John Stanier. Denison and Stanier recorded their musical parts for the album in Nashville, Tennessee, before sending them to Patton in San Francisco to add vocal parts and samples; the resulting album was a mix of live studio recordings and overdubbed sounds.[1][2] Due to the absence of Rutmanis, both Denison and Patton recorded bass tracks for the album. Patton’s former Mr. Bungle bandmate Trevor Dunn became the band’s bass player in 2012.[2]
The songs on Anonymous are based on Native American compositions, which Denison had researched while touring Indian reservations with musician Hank Williams III.[3] During that tour, Denison had been listening to Native American rock groups and was disappointed “at how normal they sounded”, having expected to hear music that was “more aggressive, spookier and more kinetic” than the Southern rock and country rock he had heard.[4] Denison found transcriptions of traditional music, and based his work for the album on these—the title Anonymous is a reference to the uncredited composers of this source material.[5] The original compositions were mostly written with one melody line—often for a nose flute—with a simple accompaniment such as hand clapping. As a result, Denison has said the group “took a lot of liberties, and filled in a lot of space”, leaving much of the alb

Camposampiero

Camposampiero

Comune

Comune di Camposampiero

Saint Mark Church

Camposampiero

Location of Camposampiero in Italy

Coordinates: 45°34′N 11°56′E / 45.567°N 11.933°E / 45.567; 11.933Coordinates: 45°34′N 11°56′E / 45.567°N 11.933°E / 45.567; 11.933

Country
Italy

Region
Veneto

Province / Metropolitan city
Padua (PD)

Frazioni
Rustega

Government

 • Mayor
Domenico Zanon

Area

 • Total
21.07 km2 (8.14 sq mi)

Elevation
24 m (79 ft)

Population (2007)

 • Total
11,726

 • Density
560/km2 (1,400/sq mi)

Demonym(s)
Camposampieresi

Time zone
CET (UTC+1)

 • Summer (DST)
CEST (UTC+2)

Postal code
35012

Dialing code
049

Patron saint
Saint Anthony of Padua

Website
Official website

Camposampiero is a town and comune in the province of Padua, Veneto, northern Italy.
Twin towns – sister cities[edit]
Camposampiero is twinned with

Jasło, Poland, since November 2002[1]

References[edit]

Notes

^ “Jasło Official website – “Współpraca Międzynarodowa Jasła” (Jasło’s Twin Towns)” (in Polish). Archived from the original on March 17, 2008. Retrieved 2008-10-23. 

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Veneto · Comuni of the Province of Padua

Abano Terme
Agna
Albignasego
Anguillara Veneta
Arquà Petrarca
Arre
Arzergrande
Bagnoli di Sopra
Baone
Barbona
Battaglia Terme
Boara Pisani
Borgoricco
Bovolenta
Brugine
Cadoneghe
Campo San Martino
Campodarsego
Campodoro
Camposampiero
Candiana
Carceri
Carmignano di Brenta
Cartura
Casale di Scodosia
Casalserugo
Castelbaldo
Cervarese Santa Croce
Cinto Euganeo
Cittadella
Codevigo
Conselve
Correzzola
Curtarolo
Due Carrare
Este
Fontaniva
Galliera Veneta
Galzignano Terme
Gazzo
Grantorto
Granze
Legnaro
Limena
Loreggia
Lozzo Atestino
Maserà di Padova
Masi
Massanzago
Megliadino San Fidenzio
Megliadino San Vitale
Merlara
Mestrino
Monselice
Montagnana
Montegrotto Terme
Noventa Padovana
Ospedaletto Euganeo
Padua
Pernumia
Piacenza d’Adige
Piazzola sul Brenta
Piombino Dese
Piove di Sacco
Polverara
Ponso
Ponte San Nicolò
Pontelongo
Pozzonovo
Rovolon
Rubano
Saccolongo
Saletto
San Giorgio delle Pertiche
San Giorgio in Bosco
San Martino di Lupari
San Pietro Viminario
San Pietro in Gu
Sant’Angelo di Piove di Sacco
Sant’Elena
Sant’Urbano
Santa Giustina in Colle
Santa Margherita d’Adige
Saonara
Selvazzano Dentro
Solesino
Stanghella
Teolo
Terrassa Padovana
Tombolo
Torreglia
Trebas
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Mike Hanks

Mike Hanks

Sport(s)
Basketball

Biographical details

Born
1952/1953 (age 63–64)[1]

Alma mater
Southern Methodist University

Coaching career (HC unless noted)

1996–2001
Saint Leo

1994–1996
Manchester Giants

1984–1987
South Alabama

1981–1984
Samford

Mike Hanks is an American college basketball coach. He was head coach for Saint Leo University, Manchester Giants, University of South Alabama and Samford University. He also served as an assistant under Bob Knight at Indiana University.

Contents

1 Coaching career

1.1 Indiana University
1.2 University of Mississippi
1.3 Samford
1.4 USA Select Basketball Team, Head Basketball Coach 1983
1.5 USA Assistant Basketball Coach IX FIBA World Championships
1.6 South Alabama
1.7 UAB (University of Alabama at Birmingham)
1.8 Florida International University
1.9 Cocodrilos de Caracas
1.10 Manchester Giants
1.11 Saint Leo
1.12 US National Team

2 References

Coaching career[edit]
Indiana University[edit]
Hanks served as a Graduate Assistant Basketball Coach for Indiana University from 1975–1976. Indiana was coached by the Hall of Fame Coach, Bob Knight. Indiana won the NCAA tournament compiling an undefeated season.
University of Mississippi[edit]
Hanks served as an Assistant Basketball Coach for the Ole Miss Rebels and Head Coach Bob Weltlich from 1976 to 1981. During this time Ole Miss competed in the school’s first ever post season NIT Tournament in school history (1980), first ever NCAA Tournament (1981) and won the school’s first ever and only SEC Tournament Championship (1981).
Samford[edit]
Hanks was head coach at Samford from 1981 to 1984. During his tenure as Head Coach Samford won 20 games for the first time in school history (1984). Hanks was named as the Trans America Conference Coach of the Year and the Birmingham Tip-Off Club Coach of the Year (1984). He compiled a 46–38 (.548) record.[2]
USA Select Basketball Team, Head Basketball Coach 1983[edit]
This was a Pre-Olympic (1984) team selected to compete in tournaments in Korea, South Pacific and versus the Pan American Basketball Team in Manhattan, Kansas. The USA Team won Championships in both tournaments.
USA Assistant Basketball Coach IX FIBA World Championships[edit]
Silver Medalist, Cali, Colombia, South America
South Alabama[edit]
From 1984 to 1987, Hanks prowled the sidelines as head coach at South Alabama and garnered a 45–43 (.511) record.
In March 1987, Mike Hanks refused to resign as South Alabama’s
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Hicks Ridge

Hicks Ridge (71°9′S 162°40′E / 71.150°S 162.667°E / -71.150; 162.667Coordinates: 71°9′S 162°40′E / 71.150°S 162.667°E / -71.150; 162.667) is a rugged ridge located between Mount Soza and Morley Glacier in the Explorers Range of the Bowers Mountains in Victoria Land, Antarctica. It was first mapped by the United States Geological Survey from surveys and U.S. Navy air photos, 1960–62, and was named by the Advisory Committee on Antarctic Names for Thomas Hicks, U.S. Navy, a cook with the McMurdo Station winter party, 1967. The ridge lies situated on the Pennell Coast, a portion of Antarctica lying between Cape Williams and Cape Adare.[1]
References[edit]

^ “Hicks Ridge”. Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey. Retrieved 2012-06-16. 

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

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

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