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Cartel
A cartel is a formal agreement among competing firms. It is a formal organization of producers and manufacturers that agree to fix prices, marketing, and production. Cartels usually occur in an oligopolistic industry, where there is a small number of sellers and usually involve homogeneous products

Cartel (album)
-Reception:The album received mixed reviews by critics, most saying the album was rushed, undefined, and unemotional.-Credits:* Nic Hudson – guitar* Joseph Pepper – guitar* Will Pugh – vocals, guitar, piano, programming* Jeff Lett – bass, Backing Vocals

Cartel (disambiguation)
A cartel usually refers to a tight organization based on a formal agreement among commercial enterprises with conflicting interests.The term may also refer to a perceivedly tight organization formed by another type of parties with conflicting interests for their common matters:* drug cartel, a drug trafficking organization* cartel, adopted from Dutch language kartel, a public and

Cartel (Germany)
Cartel is a German hip hop album released in 1995 featuring various artists of Turkish descent. The compilation contains five tracks by Nuremberg artist Karakan, three songs from the Kiel group Da Crime Posse, three songs by Erci E

Carter
Carter is a surname. It may refer to*Jimmy Carter, 39th president of the United StatesFor other people with this name, see Carter .Carter may also refer to:In fiction:* Carter , cartoon character

Carter
Carter is a surname. It may refer to*Jimmy Carter, 39th president of the United StatesFor other people with this name, see Carter .Carter may also refer to:In fiction:* Carter , cartoon character

Carter (Berkshire cricketer)
Carter was an English professional cricketer who made 4 known appearances in major cricket matches from 1793 to 1795.-External sources:*

Cartes
Cartes is a municipality located in the autonomous community of Cantabria, Spain. According to the 2009 census, the city has a population of 5.118 inhabitants.-External links:* - Cantabria 102 Municipios

Cartesian product
In mathematics, a Cartesian product is a construction to build a new set out of a number of given sets. Each member of the Cartesian product corresponds to the selection of one element each in every one of those sets

Carthusian
The Carthusian Order, also called the Order of St. Bruno, is a Roman Catholic religious order of enclosed monastics. The order was founded by Saint Bruno of Cologne in 1084 and includes both monks and nuns

Cartilage
Cartilage is a flexible connective tissue found in many areas in the bodies of humans and other animals, including the joints between bones, the rib cage, the ear, the nose, the elbow, the knee, the ankle, the bronchial tubes and the intervertebral discs

Cartography
Cartography is the study and practice of making maps. Combining science, aesthetics, and technique, cartography builds on the premise that reality can be modeled in ways that communicate spatial information effectively.The fundamental problems of traditional cartography are to:*Set the map's agenda and select traits of

Carton
Carton is the name of certain types of containers typically made from paperboard which is also sometimes known as cardboard. Many types of cartons are used in packaging. Sometimes a carton is also called a box.-Folding cartons:

Cartonnage
Cartonnage is a type of material composing Egyptian funerary masks from the First Intermediate Period onward. It was made of layers of linen or papyrus covered with plaster. Some of the Fayum mummy portraits are also painted on panels made of cartonnage.

Cartoon
A cartoon is a form of two-dimensional illustrated visual art. While the specific definition has changed over time, modern usage refers to a typically non-realistic or semi-realistic drawing or painting intended for satire, caricature, or humor, or to the artistic style of such works

Cartoon (disambiguation)
Cartoon may refer to:*Cartoon, any of several forms of visual art, with varied meanings that evolved from one to another* CARtoons, an influential "automotive humor" comics magazine published from 1959-1991*Cartoons , a Danish novelty band

Cartoon Network (Europe)
Cartoon Network is a pan-European digital television channel created by Turner Broadcasting, a unit of Time Warner and dedicated to showing animated programming

Cartoon Network (India)
Cartoon Network is a cable and satellite television channel created by Turner Broadcasting, a unit of Time Warner which primarily shows animated programming.-History:

Cartoon Network (Japan)
Cartoon Network is a Japanese cable and satellite television channel that mostly airs children's animated television series. Cartoon Network in Japan broadcasts original series from Cartoon Network in the U.S., as well as several Japanese animated media and other non-Japanese programs

Cartoon Network (Turkey)
Cartoon Network is a television channel available in Turkey and the Turkish Republic of Northern Cyprus. It launched on January 28, 2008.-See also:* Cartoon NetworkCurrent Cartoons*Angelo Rules*Adventure Time

Cartoon Network (United States)
Cartoon Network is an American cable television network owned by Turner Broadcasting which primarily airs animated programming. The channel was launched on October 1, 1992 after Turner purchased the animation studio Hanna-Barbera Productions in 1991

Cartoonist
A cartoonist is a person who specializes in drawing cartoons. This work is usually humorous, mainly created for entertainment, political commentary or advertising

Cartoons (song)
The Cartoon Song is a contemporary Christian song by Chris Rice, written in 1989 as a tongue-in-cheek skit for a church youth group of middle school students

Cartouche (design)
A cartouche is an oval or oblong design with a slightly convex surface, typically edged with ornamental scrollwork. It is used to hold a painted or low relief design.

Cartouche (film)
Cartouche is a 1962 French film directed by Philippe de Broca and starring Jean-Paul Belmondo and Claudia Cardinale.- Plot :In the 18th century, Louis Dominique Bourguignon is working with Malichot's gang, but their ways are too 'unethical' for him. He hides out from Malichot and joins the army, where he and his two new friends survive by hiding out on the battlefield

Cartouche (group)
Cartouche is a British group whose biggest dance hit from 1991 was "Feel the Groove", which peaked at number 13 on May 18 in French Single Chart. The members consisted of Myrelle Tholen, Jean-Paul Visser and Georgia Jones. The group only released one album, House Music All Night Long in 1991

Cartridge
Cartridge may refer to:* 8-track tape cartridge, a 1960s-1980s music storage format* Broadcast cartridge used in radio stations* Cartridge , a round of ammunition* Cartridge

Cartwright
Cartwright is the occupation of making and repairing carts . It can also refer to:Persons:* Edmund Cartwright, English clergyman and inventor of the power loom.In places:* Cartwright, Manitoba, Canada

Carus (disambiguation)
Carus as a surname may refer to:* Carl Gustav Carus , German physiologist and painter* Emma Carus , American contralto singer* Julius Victor Carus , German zoologist and entomologist

Carved (film)
Carved with the Japanese title Kuchisake-onna, is a J-Horror movie, released on August 14, 2007, directed by Kôji Shiraishi and written by Naoyuki Yokota and Kôji Shiraishi.

Carver
-People:*Bob Carver, American physicist and audio equipment designer*Caroline Carver , thriller writer, award winner and adventurer*Dante Carver , American actor*George Washington Carver , American botanist and inventor

Carves
Carves is a commune in the Dordogne department in Aquitaine in southwestern France.-Population:

Carving
- Arts :*Bone carving*Chip carving*Gourd carving or Gourd art*Ice carving or Ice sculpture*Ivory carving*Stone carving**Petroglyph*Vegetable carving*Wood carving- Others :*Data carving and/or file carving, two closely related data recovery techniques

Cary (Amtrak station)
The Cary Amtrak Station, located in Cary, North Carolina, is served by four passenger trains, the Silver Star and Carolinian and Piedmont services

Cary (Metra)
Cary is a station on Metra's Union Pacific/Northwest Line located in Cary, Illinois. The station is located at 100 W. Main St. near Northwest Highway . Cary is from Ogilvie Transportation Center, the southern terminus of the Union Pacific/Northwest Line. In Metra's zone-based fare structure, Cary is located in zone H

Cas
Cas may also mean:* Cas , an ancient people near the Caspian Sea* Cas Guava , a species of guava that grows in Costa Rica* Caş, a type of cheese made in Romania

Casal (disambiguation)
Casal may refer to:Places in Italy* Casal Cermelli, in the Province of Alessandria * Casal di Principe, in the Province of Caserta * Casal Velino, in the Province of Salerno

Casanova (1918 film)
Casanova is a 1918 Hungarian film directed by Alfréd Deésy and featuring Béla Lugosi.-Cast:* Péter Andorffy - Hilmer,gyáros* Viktor Costa* Norbert Dán - Roland herceg* Alfréd Deésy - Casanova* László Faludi - Molnárlegény* Tessza Fodor

Casanova (Gisela song)
"Casanova" is a song by Spanish singer Gisela. It was chosen to represent Andorra in the Eurovision Song Contest 2008. It is sung in English, although it features one line in Catalan.

Casanova (Luv' song)
"Casanova" is the sixth single by Dutch girl group Luv', released in the spring of 1979 by Philips Records. This song appears on the formation's second album, Lots Of Luv, and was a Top 10 single in a large part of Continental Europe, maintaining Luv's position as the best Dutch export act of 1979.-Background:After the success of the hit singles "U.O.Me", "You're the Greatest

Casanova (song)
"Casanova" was the Norwegian entry in the Eurovision Song Contest 1977, performed in Norwegian by Anita Skorgan.The song is an up-tempo number, with Skorgan describing her husband, who is absent at the time. She is uncomplimentary about this, singing that he sees himself as a Casanova or a Don Juan figure, and this irritates her

CASAR
CASAR Drahtseilwerk Saar GmbH is a Wire rope producing company based in Kirkel, Germany. CASAR develops, produces and distributes Special Wire Ropes for cranes and other lifting devices. CASAR has 380 employees. The production capacity is 18.000ts .

Casato
Casato is the principle of kinship practiced in early modern Europe. Casato focuses on the vertical lineage passed on from fathers to sons. It is also known as the agnatic perspective. This is different from the opposing term parentado which stresses kinship formation that included the role of women and men

Casbah
The Casbah ) is specifically the citadel of Algiers in Algeria and the traditional quarter clustered around it. More generally, a kasbah is the walled citadel of many North African cities and towns

Casbah (disambiguation)
Casbah may refer to:*Casbah, a citadel in Algiers* The Casbah , a music venue in San Diego, USA* The Casbah Coffee Club , a former music venue in Liverpool, England* The Casbah, a finnish band.

Cascabel
Cascabel may refer to:* Cascabel , a subassembly of a muzzle-loading cannon* Cascabel chili, a small, round chili pepper* Spanish common name for Crotalus durissus, a venomous South American rattlesnake* Cascabel, Arizona, a ghost town

Cascabel
Cascabel may refer to:* Cascabel , a subassembly of a muzzle-loading cannon* Cascabel chili, a small, round chili pepper* Spanish common name for Crotalus durissus, a venomous South American rattlesnake* Cascabel, Arizona, a ghost town

Cascabel (artillery)
A cascabel is a subassembly of a muzzle loading cannon - a place to attach arresting ropes to deal with the recoil of firing the cannon.Generally comprising the knob and the neck , with particular models also featuring a filet . By some definitions, the cascabel additionally includes the base of the breech

Cascada (disambiguation)
Cascada is an award-winning German eurodance group.Cascada may also refer to:* Cascada, Spanish for "waterfall"* Cascada, former name of Big Creek, California* Cascada de Piedra Bolada, a waterfall in Piedra Bolada, the tallest in Mexico

Cascade
- Ecology :* a type of waterfall or a series of waterfalls.* Trophic cascade, when predators in a food web suppress their prey, releasing the next lower trophic level from predation* Cascade effect , the triggering of series of secondary extinctions

Cascade (band)
Cascade is a Japanese visual kei rock band, with a sound not typical of other visual kei bands, in that it is strongly influenced by new wave music. The band formed in 1993 and disbanded in August 2002, but six years later the band reunited and released a new album in 2009, Vivo.Cascade's song "S.O.S

Cascade (computer virus)
The Cascade virus was a resident computer virus written in assembler, that was widespread in the 1980s and early 1990s. It infected COM files and had the effect of making text on the screen fall down and form a heap in the bottom of the screen. It was notable for using an encryption algorithm to avoid being detected

Cascade (Manning album)
Cascade is the third studio album released by Guy Manning. In Summer 2008, it was re-packaged and re-issued as part of the Guy Manning 10th Anniversary celebrations for 2009- Track listing :# "Walking In Cascade" – 05:42

Cascade (passenger train)
The Cascade was an American passenger train of the Southern Pacific on its route between Oakland and Portland with a connecting sleeping car to Seattle. The Southern Pacific inaugurated the original train on April 17, 1927 in tandem with the opening of its Cascade Line between Black Butte, California and Springfield, Oregon

Cascades (ecoregion)
The Cascades ecoregion is a Level III ecoregion designated by the United States Environmental Protection Agency in the U.S. states of Washington, Oregon, and California

Cascando
Cascando is a radio play by Samuel Beckett. It was written in French in December 1961, subtitled Invention radiophonique pour musique et voix, with music by the Franco-Romanian composer Marcel Mihalovici. It was first broadcast on France Culture on 13 October 1963 with Roger Blin and Jean Martin

Case
-Academia and education:* Campaign for Science and Engineering , a non-profit organization which promotes science and engineering research in the UK* Case analysis, division of a problem into separate cases

Case (album)
Case is the debut album by R&B singer Case. It was released on August 13, 1996.- Track listing :#"The Tunnel" #"More to Love"#"Don't Be Afraid"#"Call a Cab" #"I Gotcha"#"Crazy" #"Crazy"#"What's Wrong?"

Case (goods)
A case of some merchandise is a collection of items packaged together. In the United States, typically a standard case contains a certain number of items depending on what the merchandise is. For consumer foodstuffs such as canned goods, soda, cereal and such, a case is typically 24 items, however cases may range from 12 to 36, typically in multiples of six

Case (rabbi)
Case was one of the foremost Polish rabbis and Talmudists of the end of the sixteenth century and the beginning of the seventeenth; died at Posen about 1610

Casebook
A casebook is a type of textbook used primarily by students in law schools. Rather than simply laying out the legal doctrine in a particular area of study, a casebook contains excerpts from legal cases in which the law of that area was applied. It is then up to the student to analyze the language of the case in order to determine what rule was applied and how the court applied it

Casein
Casein is the name for a family of related phosphoprotein proteins . These proteins are commonly found in mammalian milk, making up 80% of the proteins in cow milk and between 60% and 65% of the proteins in human milk.

Casella (Asolo)
Casella is the most populous frazione of the municipality of Asolo, Italy with a population of 4,500. The hamlet covers an area of 6 km2, sitting 97–108 m above sea level. Casella lies 1.5 km from downtown Asolo.

Casement
Casement may refer to:* Casement Aerodrome, an airfield to the south west of Dublin, Ireland* Casement Park, the principal Gaelic Athletic Association stadium in Belfast, Northern Ireland

Casement window
A casement window is a window that is attached to its frame by one or more hinges. Casement windows are hinged at the side. A casement window (or casement) is a window that is attached to its frame by one or more hinges. Casement windows are hinged at the side. A casement window (or casement) is a window that is attached to its frame by one or more hinges. Casement windows are hinged at the side. (Windows hinged at the top are referred to as awning windows

Casework
-Standards:Casework is a term used to describe commercial grade cabinets. These cabinets differ from residential kitchen cabinets by their materials. Casework is made of plastic laminate or melamine. Institutional casework is specified in the health care and educational industries. Casework is not limited to cabinets, it includes custom millwork

Davao del Sur
Davao del Sur is a province of the Philippines located in the Davao Region in Mindanao. Its capital is Digos City. The province is bordered by Davao City to the north, and Cotabato, Sultan Kudarat, South Cotabato, and Sarangani to the west. To the east lies the Davao Gulf

Davao Region
Davao Region / Southern Mindanao, designated as Region XI, is one of the regions of the Philippines, located on the southeastern portion of Mindanao. Davao Region consists of four provinces, namely: Compostela Valley, Davao del Norte, Davao Oriental, and Davao del Sur. The region encloses the Davao Gulf and its regional center is Davao City

Dave (film)
Dave is a 1993 comedy-drama film written by Gary Ross, directed by Ivan Reitman, and starring Kevin Kline and Sigourney Weaver. Co-stars include Frank Langella, Kevin Dunn, Ving Rhames, and Ben Kingsley. Ross was nominated for an Academy Award for his screenplay

Dave Allison
David Bryan Allison is a retired professional ice hockey defenceman. He played in three games with the Montreal Canadiens of the National Hockey League during the 1983-84 season and is perhaps best known for a brief stint as head coach of the NHL's Ottawa Senators during the 1995–1996 season.-Playing career:Allison spent his junior

Dave Brubeck
David Warren "Dave" Brubeck is an American jazz pianist. He has written a number of jazz standards, including "In Your Own Sweet Way" and "The Duke". Brubeck's style ranges from refined to bombastic, reflecting his mother's attempts at classical training and his improvisational skills

Dave Dravecky
David Francis Dravecky is a Christian motivational speaker, author, and former Major League Baseball player for the San Diego Padres and San Francisco Giants

Dave Eggers
Dave Eggers is an American writer, editor, and publisher. He is known for the best-selling memoir A Heartbreaking Work of Staggering Genius and for his more recent work as a screenwriter. He is also the co-founder of the literacy project 826 Valencia.-Life:Eggers was born in Boston, Massachusetts, one of four siblings. His father was John K

Dave Gallaher
David "Dave" Gallaher was a New Zealand rugby union footballer, best known as the captain of "The Originals", the first New Zealand national rugby union team to be known as the All Blacks.

Dave Greenfield
Dave Greenfield is the keyboard player with English rock band, The Stranglers.-Biography:He is noted for his trademark style of playing rapid arpeggios

Dave Holland (drummer)
Dave Holland is an English rock drummer, best remembered from his stint with Judas Priest between 1979 and 1989. He served time in prison for attempted rape of a 17-year-old boy

Dave Keon
David Michael Keon is a retired Canadian professional ice hockey centre. He played professionally from 1960–61 to 1981–82, including 15 seasons with the Toronto Maple Leafs, and was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1986.

Dave Krusen
Dave Krusen is an American musician who is best known for being the original drummer for the American rock band Pearl Jam and for his work on the band's debut album, Ten

Dave Pelzer
David James Pelzer is an American author, best known for his 1995 memoir of childhood abuse, A Child Called "It".

Dave Rimington
Dave Brian Rimington is a former American football center. He is considered by many to be the greatest center in the history of college football.-College career:

Dave Rudabaugh
David Rudabaugh , was an outlaw and gunfighter in the American Old West. Modern writers often refer to him as "Dirty Dave" on account of his alleged aversion to water, no evidence has emerged to show that he was ever referred to as such in his own lifetime.-Early life:Rudabaugh was born as David Rodenbaugh in Fulton County, Illinois

Dave, Shelly, and Chainsaw
The Dave, Shelly, and Chainsaw Show is a long-running morning radio show in the San Diego, California area. The show is named for its three main hosts, Dave Rickards; Shelly Dunn; and Cookie "Chainsaw" Randolph, known as the "Dean of American Sportscasters".The format of the show combines humor, parodies news and skits

Davey Havok
David Paden Marchand , more commonly known by the stage name Davey Havok, is the lead vocalist of the American rock band AFI and the electronic music band Blaqk Audio.

Davey Johnstone
Davey Johnstone , is a Scottish rock guitarist and vocalist, best known for his work with Elton John.-Career:

David (Bernini)
David is a life-size marble sculpture by Gian Lorenzo Bernini. The sculpture was part of a commission to decorate the villa of Bernini's patron Cardinal Scipione Borghese – the Galleria Borghese – where it still resides

David (Donatello)
David is the name of two statues by Italian early Renaissance sculptor Donatello.- The biblical text :The story of David and Goliath comes from 1 Samuel 17. The Israelites are fighting the Philistines, whose best warrior - Goliath - repeatedly offers to meet the Israelites' best warrior in man-to-man combat to decide the whole battle

David (Michelangelo)
David is a masterpiece of Renaissance sculpture created between 1501 and 1504, by the Italian artist Michelangelo. It is a marble statue of a standing male nude. The statue represents the Biblical hero David, a favoured subject in the art of Florence

David Alan Stevenson
David Alan Stevenson was a lighthouse engineer who built twenty six lighthouses in and around Scotland.Born into the famous Stevenson family of lighthouse engineers, son of David Stevenson, brother of Charles Stevenson, and nephew of Thomas Stevenson, he was educated at Edinburgh University

David Alfaro Siqueiros
José David Alfaro Siqueiros was a social realist painter, known for his large murals in fresco that helped establish the Mexican Mural Renaissance, together with works by Diego Rivera and José Clemente Orozco, and also a member of the Mexican Communist Party who participated in an

David Allan Coe
David Allan Coe is an American outlaw country music singer who achieved popularity in the 1970s and 1980s. He has written and performed over 280 original songs throughout his career

David and Bathsheba
David and Bathsheba is a 1951 historical Technicolor epic film about King David made by 20th Century Fox. It was directed by Henry King, produced by Darryl F. Zanuck, from a screenplay by Philip Dunne. The music score was by Alfred Newman and the cinematography by Leon Shamroy

David and Frederick Barclay
Sir David Rowat Barclay and Sir Frederick Hugh Barclay are British businessmen. The identical twin brothers have very substantial business interests primarily in media, retail and property. The Sunday Times Rich List of 2007 estimated their wealth at £1.8 billion

David B. Barkley
David Bennes Barkley , often spelled Barkeley, was a United States Army private who posthumously received the Medal of Honor for his heroic actions during World War I in France

David Bailey
David Royston Bailey CBE is an English photographer.-Early life:He was born in Leytonstone, but his family were forced to move to Heigham Road, East Ham when a World War II bomb destroyed their home. Bailey was three years old, and this is where he and Thelma, his younger sister, were raised by their father Herbert, a tailor's cutter, and his wife, Gladys

David Baldacci
David Baldacci is a bestselling American novelist.-Biography:Baldacci received a B.A. from Virginia Commonwealth University and a law degree from the University of Virginia. As a student, Baldacci wrote short stories in his spare time, and later practiced law for nine years near Washington, D.C.

David Beckham
David Robert Joseph Beckham, OBE is an English footballer who plays midfield for Los Angeles Galaxy in Major League Soccer, having previously played for Manchester United, Preston North End, Real Madrid, and A.C

David Bieber
David Francis Bieber also known under the alias Nathan Wayne Coleman is an American convicted murderer. A fugitive from the United States, he murdered PC Ian Broadhurst and attempted to murder PCs Neil Roper and James Banks on 26 December 2003 in Leeds, England, sparking a nationwide search before he was captured

David Bisbal
David Bisbal Ferré is a Grammy-winning Spanish pop singer. He gained his initial fame as a runner up on the interactive reality television show Operación Triunfo produced by TJ Hall.

David Blackwell
-Honors and awards:*President, Institute of Mathematical Statistics, 1956*National Academy of Sciences, 1965*American Academy of Arts and Sciences, 1968*Honorary Fellow, Royal Statistical Society, 1976*Vice President, American Statistical Association, 1978

David Blundy
David Blundy , was a British journalist and war correspondent. Son of an antiques dealer who had a shop at the Elephant and Castle, he was educated at the City of London School and Bristol University

David Boon
David Clarence Boon MBE , nicknamed Boony, is a former Australian cricketer whose international playing career spanned the years 1984–1995

David Brown Ltd.
David Brown Engineering Limited is a British engineering company, principally engaged in the manufacture of gears and gearboxes. Their major gear manufacturing plant is in Swan Lane, Lockwood, Huddersfield, adjacent to Lockwood railway station

David Burnside (footballer)
David Gort Burnside was an English footballer, who played as an attacking midfielder. He played for various clubs, including West Bromwich Albion and Wolverhampton Wanderers in the Football League First Division, before becoming a youth trainer with England and then briefly manager at Bristol City.-Early days:Burnside was born in Kingswood, near

David Bushnell
David Bushnell , of Westbrook, Connecticut, was an American inventor during the Revolutionary War. He is credited with creating the first submarine ever used in combat, while studying at Yale University in 1775. He called it the Turtle because of its look in the water

David C. Broderick
David Colbreth Broderick was a Democratic U.S. Senator from California. He was a first cousin of Andrew Kennedy and Case Broderick.-Early life and education:

David C. Jewitt
David C. Jewitt is a professor of astronomy formerly at the University of Hawaii Institute for Astronomy, now at UCLA. He was born in 1958 in England, and is a 1979 graduate of the University of London. Jewitt received an M.Sc. and a Ph.D. in astronomy at the California Institute of Technology in 1980 and 1983, respectively

David Carradine
David Carradine was an American actor and martial artist, best known for his role as a warrior monk, Kwai Chang Caine, in the 1970s television series, Kung Fu, which later had a 1990s sequel series, Kung Fu: The Legend Continues

David Carson (graphic designer)
David Carson is an American graphic designer. He is best known for his innovative magazine design, and use of experimental typography. He was the art director for the magazine Ray Gun. Carson was perhaps the most influential graphic designer of the 1990s

David Chiang
John Chiang is a Hong Kong actor. His Chinese name is Chiang Da-wei . He is sometimes credited as David Chiang.-Biography:

David Christian
David A. Christian , is a highly decorated American Vietnam War veteran, best known for his veteran's advocacy efforts. He is a candidate for the Republican nomination for United States Senator from Pennsylvania in the 2012 election, challenging incumbent Bob Casey Jr..-Early life and education:Christian was born in Gainesville, Florida on October 26, 1948

David Conrad
David Crawford Conrad is an American actor. From 2005 to 2010, he starred in the television series Ghost Whisperer alongside Jennifer Love Hewitt.-Early life:

David Cox (statistician)
Sir David Roxbee Cox FRS is a prominent British statistician.-Early years:Cox studied mathematics at St. John's College, Cambridge and obtained his PhD from the University of Leeds in 1949, advised by Henry Daniels and Bernard Welch.-Career:He was employed from 1944 to 1946 at the Royal Aircraft Establishment, from 1946 to 1950 at the Wool Industries

David Crane (programmer)
David Crane is a video game designer and programmer.Crane started his programming career at Atari, making games for the Atari 2600. After meeting co-worker Alan Miller in a tennis game, Miller told Crane about a plan he had to leave Atari and found a company that would give game designers more recognition

David Cusick
David Cusick was Tuscarora artist and the author of David Cusick’s Sketches of Ancient History of the Six Nations . This is an early account of Native American history and myth, written and published in English by an Indian.-Biography:David Cusick was born around 1780, probably on the Oneida reservation in upstate New York

David D. McKiernan
David D. McKiernan is a retired United States Army four-star general who served in Afghanistan as Commander, International Security Assistance Force from June 3, 2008 to June 15, 2009. He served concurrently as Commander, U.S. Forces Afghanistan from October 6, 2008 to June 15, 2009.Prior to Afghanistan, McKiernan was Commanding General, U.S

David Dabydeen
David Dabydeen is a Guyanese-born critic, writer and novelist.Dabydeen was born in Berbice, Guyana, his birth registered at New Amsterdam Registrar of Births as David Horace Clarence Harilal Sookram

David Daker
David Daker is an English actor.His is best known for his role as Harry Crawford in the hit series Boon. He also played PC Owen Culshaw in Z-Cars, Jarvis in Porridge, Captain Nathan Spiker in Dick Turpin.

David Dale
David Dale was a Scottish merchant and businessman, known for establishing the influential weaving community of New Lanark, in South Lanarkshire, Scotland and is credited along with his son in law Robert Owen of being a founder of utopian socialism and a founding father of socialism-Early career:David Dale was born in Stewarton, Ayrshire

David Devant
David Devant was an English magician, shadowgraphist and film exhibitor. He was born David Wighton in Holloway, London

David Edwards (journalist)
David Edwards is a British political writer who specializes in the analysis of corporate media. He is co-editor of the Media Lens website.

David et Jonathas
David et Jonathas , H. 490, is an opera in five acts and a prologue by the French composer Marc-Antoine Charpentier, first performed at the Collège Louis-le-Grand, Paris, on 28 February 1688. The libretto, by Father François Bretonneau S.J., is based on the Old Testament story of the friendship between David and Jonathan

David Feintuch
David Feintuch was a science fiction and fantasy author and attorney. He was the 1996 winner of the John W. Campbell Award for Best New Writer in Science Fiction

David Ferrie
David William Ferrie was a pilot who was alleged to have been involved in a conspiracy to assassinate President John F. Kennedy. New Orleans District Attorney Jim Garrison later claimed to have proven Ferrie's involvement and that he knew Lee Harvey Oswald. Ferrie denied such involvement.-Early life:Ferrie was born in Cleveland, Ohio

David Filo
David Filo is an American businessman and the co-founder of Yahoo! with Jerry Yang.Until the company decided to switch to PHP, his Filo Server Program, written in the C programming language, was the server-side scripting software used to dynamically serve variable web pages, called Filo Server Pages, on visits to the Yahoo! web site.-Personal life and

David Foster (woodchopper)
David "Big Dave" Foster OAM is a world champion woodchopper, and Tasmanian community figure.He started woodchopping with his father, George Foster, in 1978, and between them they won the World 600 mm Double-handed Sawing Championship eleven years straight

David Frawley
David Frawley is an American Hindu author, publishing on topics such as Hinduism, Yoga and Ayurveda. He is the founder and director of the American Institute for Vedic Studies in Santa Fe, New Mexico, which offers courses on Yoga philosophy, Ayurveda, and Hindu astrology

David French
David French, OC was a Canadian playwright.-Early life:French was born in the tiny Newfoundland outport of Coley’s Point, the middle child in a family of five boys. His father, Garfield French, was a carpenter, and during World War II worked for the Eastern Air Command in Canada

David Frost (broadcaster)
Sir David Paradine Frost, OBE is a British journalist, comedian, writer, media personality and daytime TV game show host best known for his two decades as host of Through the Keyhole and serious interviews with various political figures, the most notable being Richard Nixon

David G. Burnet
David Gouverneur Burnet was an early politician within the Republic of Texas, serving as interim President of Texas , second Vice President of the Republic of Texas , and Secretary of State for the new state of Texas after it was annexed to the United States of America.Burnet was born in Newark, New

David Garrick
David Garrick was an English actor, playwright, theatre manager and producer who influenced nearly all aspects of theatrical practice throughout the 18th century and was a pupil and friend of Dr Samuel Johnson

David Gauthier
David Gauthier is a Canadian-American philosopher best known for his neo-Hobbesian social contract theory of morality, as laid out in his book Morals by Agreement.-Biography:

David Gergen
David Richmond Gergen is an American political consultant and former presidential advisor who served during the administrations of Nixon, Ford, Reagan, and Clinton. He is currently Director of the Center for Public Leadership and a professor of public service at Harvard Kennedy School. Gergen is the Editor-at-large for U.S

David Griffin
David Griffin is an English actor best known for both his roles as Sqdn-Ldr Clive Dempster DFC in Hi-de-Hi! between 1984 and 1988 and Emmet Hawksworth in Keeping Up Appearances between 1991 and 1995.

David Grisman
David Grisman is an American bluegrass/newgrass mandolinist and composer of acoustic music. In the early 1990s, he started the Acoustic Disc record label in an effort to preserve and spread acoustic or instrumental music.-Biography:Grisman grew up in Hackensack, New Jersey

David Guterson
David Guterson is an American novelist, short story writer, poet, journalist, and essayist.-Early life:David Guterson was born May 4, 1956, in Seattle, Washington. During his childhood, he attended Seattle public schools and later attended the University of Washington where he earned Bachelor of Arts Degree in English literature and a Master of Fine Arts degree in creative writing

David H. Koch
David Hamilton Koch is an American businessman, philanthropist, political activist, and chemical engineer. He is a co-owner and an executive vice president of Koch Industries, a conglomerate that is the second-largest privately held company in the U.S