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Caseworker
Caseworker may refer to:*Caseworker *Caseworker

Casey (given name)
Casey is a given name, derived either from the Irish surname meaning "vigilant" or from a combination of the initials K.C. It is in use for both boys and girls in the United States, often with variant spellings. It was the 326th most popular name for boys born in the United States in 2007 and the 458th most popular name for girls

Casey (song)
"Casey" is a song written by Darren Hayes and Peter-John Vettese for Hayes' album This Delicate Thing We've Made. It was the fourth and final single from the album, and so far the only single of Hayes' career to be a download-only release

Cash
In common language cash refers to money in the physical form of currency, such as banknotes and coins.In bookkeeping and finance, cash refers to current assets comprising currency or currency equivalents that can be accessed immediately or near-immediately

Cash (Chinese coin)
A cash was a type of coin of China and East Asia from the 2nd century BC until the AD 20th century. The photograph to the right shows replicas of various ancient to 19th century cast coins in various metals found in China and Japan.-Terminology:

Cash (currency)
The cash is a name for several historical currencies used in Asia. It is applied to units used in China, Vietnam, and Madras in British India. It is also occasionally used to refer to the Korean mun and the Japanese mon.

Cash (mass)
Cash or li is a traditional Chinese unit of weight.The terms "cash" or "le" were documented to have been used by British explorers in the 1830s when trading in Qing territories of China.

Cash cow
In business, a cash cow is a product or a business unit that generates unusually high profit margins: so high that it is responsible for a large amount of a company's operating profit

Cash Flow (CNBC Asia)
Cash Flow From Australia is a television business news program aired every weekday at 10:00am Singapore/Hong Kong/Taiwan time on CNBC Asia. It is broadcast live from CNBC Asia's studio in Sydney and presented by Oriel Morrison

Cash Flow (comics)
Cash Flow is an Uncle Scrooge-adventure comic written and drawn by Don Rosa from 1987 and first of his stories where the Beagle Boys appeared. Like some others comic stories by Don Rosa that story is founded in toying with laws of nature

Cash Flow (song)
"Cash Flow" is the debut single off rapper Ace Hood's debut album Gutta. It is produced by The Runners and features DJ Khaled with a quick intro, T-Pain and Rick Ross.-Music video:The music video was released on May 1, 2008

Cash Machine
"Cash Machine" is the debut single by English indie rock band Hard-Fi, taken from their debut album Stars of CCTV. It was originally released on 24 January 2005, where it was ineligible in the UK Singles Chart due to the inclusion of a sticker

Cash on delivery
Collect on delivery is a financial transaction where the payment of products and/or services received is done at the time of actual delivery rather than paid-for in advance

Cashier
Cashier is an occupation focused on the handling of cash money.- Retail :In a shop, a cashier is a person who scans the goods through a machine called a cash register that the consumer wishes to purchase at the retail store. After all of the goods have been scanned, the cashier then collects payment for the goods or services exchanged

Cashmere
Cashmere may refer to:* Cashmere wool, wool from the Cashmere goatPlaces* Another term for Kashmir, a region of the Indian subcontinent* Cashmere, New Zealand, a suburb of Christchurch, New Zealand* Cashmere, Queensland, a suburb of Brisbane, Australia

Casing
Casing may refer to:* Cartridge , shell enclosing the explosive propellant in ammunition* Casing , metal tube used during the drilling of a well* Casing , decorative molding surrounding door or window openings

Casitas
Casitas may refer to:* Casitas Dam, dam on Coyote Creek near Ojai, California* Lake Casitas, lake in Ventura County, California, formed by Casitas Dam* Casitas District, Contralmirante Villar, Peru

CASK
Peripheral plasma membrane protein CASK is a protein that in humans is encoded by the CASK gene. This gene is also known by several other names: CMG 2 , calcium/calmodulin-dependent serine protein kinase 3 and membrane-associated guanylate kinase 2.-Genomics:This gene is located on the short arm of the X chromosome

Casket
A casket, or jewelry box is a term for a container that is usually larger than a box, and smaller than a chest, and in the past was typically decorated

Casper (game boy video game)
Casper, is a Game Boy video game, created by Bonzai Entertainment and released by Natsume, that loosely follows the plot line of the 1995 film.

Casper (Maya ruler)
"Casper" , also known as 11 Rabbit, was ruler of the Maya city of Palenque from 435 to 487. He was the immediate successor of K'uk' B'alam I, who founded the ruling dynasty.

Casper (video game)
There have been different versions of video games based on the film Casper. Two of those games were released in 1996 and 1997 for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System, one different from each other, by different publishers, and released in different regions

Caspian Sea
The Caspian Sea is the largest enclosed body of water on Earth by area, variously classed as the world's largest lake or a full-fledged sea. The sea has a surface area of and a volume of

Casquette
Casquette is French for "cap". In cycling jargon, it is used to refer to the traditional peaked cotton cap worn by racing cyclists.With the introduction of compulsory cycle helmets for massed-start racing, casquettes have become less common, but most professional race outfits still have them produced in team colours for wearing on the winner's podium, for wearing under a helmet in

Cassandra
In Greek mythology, Cassandra was the daughter of King Priam and Queen Hecuba of Troy. Her beauty caused Apollo to grant her the gift of prophecy

Cassandra (album)
Cassandra is the 1997 debut instrumental album from the band Zoar.-Track list:# Cassandra – 6:26# Cassandra – 3:35# Cassandra – 6:31# The Passing of a Plague – 4:19# Death by Denial – 7:14# Nine Days North – 6:21

Cassandra (database)
Apache Cassandra is an open source distributed database management system. It is an Apache Software Foundation top-level project designed to handle very large amounts of data spread out across many commodity servers while providing a highly available service with no single point of failure

Cassandra (metaphor)
The Cassandra metaphor , is a term applied in situations in which valid warnings or concerns are dismissed or disbelieved.

Cassandra (novel)
Cassandra was written by East German author Christa Wolf in 1984. It has since been translated into a number of languages

Cassandra (Red Dwarf episode)
"Cassandra" is the fourth episode of Red Dwarf VIII and the 48th in the series run. It was first shown in the UK on 11 March 1999 in the 9:00pm BBC2 time slot, Written by Doug Naylor and directed by Ed Bye.-Synopsis:

Cassava
Cassava , also called yuca or manioc, a woody shrub of the Euphorbiaceae native to South America, is extensively cultivated as an annual crop in tropical and subtropical regions for its edible starchy tuberous root, a major source of carbohydrates

Casserole
A casserole, from the French for "saucepan", is a large, deep dish used both in the oven and as a serving vessel. The word casserole is also used for the food cooked and served in such a vessel, with the cookware itself called a casserole dish or casserole pan

Cassette
Cassette may refer to:*In general, a small cartridge. It may refer specifically to:** Compact Cassette, a worldwide standard for analog audio recording and playback, also known as audio cassette, cassette tape, or tape

Cassette (New Zealand band)
Cassette are an alt country/indie rock band from Wellington, New Zealand. They were formed in summer 1999-2000, and originally consisted of Tom Watson , Craig Terris and David Fraser . The Band was joined by Paul Trigg of Letterbox Lambs fame after their move to Melbourne in 2001

Cassia
Cinnamomum aromaticum, called cassia or Chinese cinnamon, is an evergreen tree native to southern China, Bangladesh, Uganda, India, and Vietnam. Like its close relative Cinnamomum verum, also known as "Ceylon cinnamon", it is used primarily for its aromatic bark, which is used as a spice

Cassidy (given name)
Cassidy is a given name derived from an Irish surname and ultimately from the Gaelic given name Caiside, meaning "clever" or "curly-haired." The name Caiside comes from the Gaelic word element cas, according to "Behindthename.com"

Cassie
Cassie is a given name and a surname mostly used in English-speaking countries. The following is a list of people and things by this name.-In Entertainment:* Cassie Ventura , American pop and R&B singer

Cassie (song)
"Cassie" is a song by Christian alternative metal band Flyleaf. It was first released on their self-titled EP Passerby, when they were still named Passerby

Cassiope
Cassiope is a genus of 9-12 small shrubby species in the family Ericaceae. They are native to the Arctic and north temperate montane regions. Common names, shared with several other similar related genera, include heather and heath.

Cassiopeia
-Mythology:* Cassiopeia , a queen of Ethiopia and mother of Andromeda in Greek mythology.-Science:* Cassiopeia , a northern constellation representing the queen* Cassiopeia A, a supernova remnant in that constellation.

Cassis (song)
"Cassis" is a maxi-single by The Gazette, initially released as an A-type and a B-type, the A-type containing a music video for the song "Cassis", the B-type containing a bonus track

Cassius
Cassius was originally an ancient Roman family name; see Cassia .Cassius may also refer to:-Saints:*Cassius of Narni, bishop of Narni*Cassius of Clermont*Saint Cassius, a companion of Saint Gereon

Cassole
A cassole is a conical earthenware container, glazed inside.Cassoles are still made in the traditional way at Issel, near Castelnaudary.The name originates from the French form of the Occitan word caçòla and is the origin of the famous cassoulet.

Cast
Cast may refer to:*Casting, a process by which a material is introduced into a mould while liquid, and allowed to solidify into a specific shape*Casting, moulting or shedding of hair in most breeds of dog and other mammals

CAST
-Organizations:* CAST, the maker of CAST Application Intelligence Platform* Center for Advanced Spatial Technologies at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville

Cast (archery)
A bow's cast is the distance it can shoot an arrow in archery.

CAST (software)
CAST software is an environment which stems from an initial collaboration of Lorenzo Vigentini with the and became a more extensive project in collaboration with Drs Brendan McGonigle and Margaret Chalmers involving the implementation of a new software to support their research programme exploring human cognition and animal cognition.-

Casta (disambiguation)
Casta may refer to:*Casta, a term used in 17th- and 18th-century Spanish America*Častá, a Slovakian village*Castes in general*Casta 2E1 a Russian surveillance radar*Laetitia Casta, French model and actress*Candida albicans skin test antigen

Castagna (disambiguation)
Castagna can refer to:*People**Andrea del Castagno , an Italian painter**William J. Castagna , an American jurist**Cristina Castagna , an Italian mountaineer*Companies

Castagnola
Castagnola is a former municipality in the district of Lugano in the canton of Ticino, Switzerland. Today it is a quarter of the city of Lugano.-Overview:It was first recorded in 1335 as Castigniola.

Castaway (book)
Castaway, a 1983 autobiographical book by Lucy Irvine about her year on the Australian tropical island of , having answered a want ad from writer Gerald Kingsland seeking a "wife" for a year in 1982. It was published by Victor Gollancz Ltd.. Irvine stated she longed for a “major personal challenge”

Castela
Castela is a genus of thorny shrubs and small trees in the family Simaroubaceae. Members of the genus are native to the Americas, especially the tropical regions. The generic name honours the French naturalist René Richard Louis Castel.-Selected species:

Castell (disambiguation)
-Places:*Castell, Texas, a small community in the United States*Castell, Bavaria, a town in the district of Kitzingen, Bavaria, Germany*County of Castell, a former county of northern Bavaria, Germany*Es Castell, in Minorca, Spain-Other:

Castellan (Doctor Who)
Castellan, in the context of the BBC television series Doctor Who, is a title adopted by one or more high-ranking Time Lords, such as Castellan Spandrell, Castellan Kelner and the unnamed Castellan, who is/are member/s of the High Council of Gallifrey and is/are in charge of the security of the Citadel. The Chancellory Guard reports to a/the Castellan

Castellano (surname)
Castellano is a surname meaning 'castellan', and may refer to:* Frank Castellano , Commander of USS Bainbridge during hostage rescue* Javier Castellano , American jockey* Joe Castellano , American broadcaster

Caster
A caster is an undriven, single, double, or compound wheel that is designed to be mounted to the bottom of a larger object so as to enable that object to be easily moved

Caster (disambiguation)
A caster is a type of wheel. Caster can also mean:Industry:*Caster angle, one of the angles important to automotive suspension*Caster, a machine used in metal castingProducts:*A small condiment bottle or cruet*A type of sugar*Caster

Castigation
Castigation , chastisement , or chiding is the infliction of severe punishment. One who administers a castigation is a castigator or chastiser.

Castiglione (surname)
Castiglione is an Italian and Jewish habitational name from any of numerous places named with this word, from medieval Latin castellio ‘fortification’, ‘small castle’.Castiglione may refer to:

Castilian
Castilian may refer to:* Alternative name for the Spanish language .* Something related to the Crown of Castile, a former state in present-day Spain

David H. Stern
Dr. David Harold Stern is an Israel-based theologian. He is the third son of Harold Stern and Marion Levi Stern.Stern's major work is the Complete Jewish Bible, his English translation of the Tanakh and New Testament

David Haig
David Haig is an Olivier Award-winning English actor and FIPA Award-winning writer. He is known for his versatility, having played dramatic, serio-comic and comedic roles, playing characters of varied social classes

David Hamilton (Radio DJ)
David Hamilton is a British radio presenter. Since his broadcasting career began in 1959, Hamilton has hosted over 12,000 radio shows and more than 1,000 TV shows

David Hampton
David Hampton was an American con artist who gained infamy in the 1980s after milking a group of wealthy Manhattanites out of thousands of dollars by convincing them he was Sidney Poitier's son

David Hare (dramatist)
Sir David Hare is an English playwright and theatre and film director.-Early life:Hare was born in St Leonards-on-Sea, Hastings, East Sussex, the son of Agnes and Clifford Hare, a sailor. He was educated at Lancing, an independent school in West Sussex, and at Jesus College, Cambridge

David Harvey (geographer)
David Harvey is the Distinguished Professor of Anthropology at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York . A leading social theorist of international standing, he received his PhD in Geography from University of Cambridge in 1961. Widely influential, he is among the top 20 most cited authors in the humanities

David Hawkins (basketball)
David Hawkins is an American professional basketball player. He currently plays for Beşiktaş. He is a 1.95 m tall shooting guard.-College career:

David Hestenes
David Orlin Hestenes, Ph.D. is a physicist. For more than 30 years, he was employed in the Department of Physics and Astronomy of Arizona State University , where he retired with the rank of Research Professor and is now emeritus.

David Hilbert
David Hilbert was a German mathematician. He is recognized as one of the most influential and universal mathematicians of the 19th and early 20th centuries. Hilbert discovered and developed a broad range of fundamental ideas in many areas, including invariant theory and the axiomatization of geometry

David Hockney
David Hockney, CH, RA, is an English painter, draughtsman, printmaker, stage designer and photographer, who is based in Bridlington, Yorkshire and Kensington, London.

David Holsinger
David R. Holsinger is an American composer and conductor writing primarily for concert band. Holsinger is a graduate of Hardin-Central High School in Hardin, Missouri, Central Methodist University, the University of Central Missouri, and the University of Kansas

David Hull
David Lee Hull was a philosopher with a particular interest in the philosophy of biology. In addition to his academic prominence, he was well-known as a gay man who fought for the rights of other gay and lesbian philosophers.

David Hume
David Hume was a Scottish philosopher, historian, economist, and essayist, known especially for his philosophical empiricism and skepticism. He was one of the most important figures in the history of Western philosophy and the Scottish Enlightenment

David I of Scotland
David I or Dabíd mac Maíl Choluim was a 12th-century ruler who was Prince of the Cumbrians and later King of the Scots

David Icke
David Vaughan Icke is an English writer and public speaker, best known for his views on what he calls "who and what is really controlling the world." Describing himself as the most controversial speaker in the world, he has written 18 books explaining his position, and has attracted a substantial following across the political spectrum

David Ignatius
David R. Ignatius , is an American journalist and novelist. He is an associate editor and columnist for The Washington Post. He also co-hosts PostGlobal, an online discussion of international issues at Washingtonpost.com, with Newsweek 's Fareed Zakaria

David Jacobs (disc jockey)
David Lewis Jacobs CBE is a British actor and broadcaster who gained prominence as presenter of the peak-time BBC Television show Juke Box Jury and the BBC Radio 4 political forum, Any Questions?-Early career:

David L. Grange
David L. Grange is a retired United States Army Brigadier General, son of retired Lieutenant General David E. Grange, Jr. After retiring in 1999, David L. Grange served as the executive vice president and chief operating officer of the McCormick Foundation in Chicago. In September 2005, Grange became the foundation's President and Chief Executive Officer

David Laibson
David Isaac Laibson is a professor of economics at Harvard University, where he has taught since 1994. His research focuses on macroeconomics, intertemporal choice, behavioral economics and neuroeconomics.

David Leakey
Lieutenant-General Arundell David Leakey CMG, CBE is a former British military commander. He was Director General of the European Union Military Staff in the Council of the European Union, Brussels

David Letterman
David Michael Letterman is an American television host and comedian. He hosts the late night television talk show, Late Show with David Letterman, broadcast on CBS. Letterman has been a fixture on late night television since the 1982 debut of Late Night with David Letterman on NBC

David Lodge (author)
David John Lodge CBE, is an English author.In his novels, Lodge often satirises academia in general and the humanities in particular. He was brought up Catholic and has described himself as an "agnostic Catholic". Many of his characters are Catholic and their Catholicism is a major theme

David Mach
David Mach is a Scottish sculptor and installation artist.Mach's artistic style is based on flowing assemblages of mass-produced found art objects. Typically these include magazines,vicious teddy bears,newspapers, car tyres, match sticks and coat hangers

David Malouf
David George Joseph Malouf is an acclaimed Australian writer. He was awarded the Neustadt International Prize for Literature in 2000, his 1993 novel Remembering Babylon won the International IMPAC Dublin Literary Award in 1996, he won the inaugural Australia-Asia Literary Award in 2008, and he was shortlisted for the Booker Prize.- Personal life :Malouf was

David Mann (painter)
David Mann was a California graphic artist whose paintings celebrated culture, and choppers. Called "the biker world's artist-in-residence," his images are ubiquitous in biker clubhouses and garages, on motorcycle gas tanks, tattoos, and on t-shirts and other memorabilia associated with biker culture

David McCampbell
Captain David McCampbell was an American naval aviator, who became the US Navy’s all-time leading ace with 34 aerial victories during World War II. The third-highest scoring US flying ace of World War II, he was the highest-scoring to survive the war.McCampbell was born in Bessemer, Alabama, and raised in West Palm Beach, Florida

David McCullough
David Gaub McCullough is an American author, narrator, historian, and lecturer. He is a two-time winner of the Pulitzer Prize and the National Book Award and a recipient of the Presidential Medal of Freedom, the United States' highest civilian award.

David Munrow
David Munrow was a British musician and early music historian.- Biography and career :Munrow was born in Birmingham and was the son of Birmingham University dance teacher Hilda Norman Munrow and Albert Davis 'Dave' Munrow, a Birmingham University lecturer and physical education instructor who wrote a book on the subject

David Mwiraria
David Mwiraria was the Minister for Environment and Natural Resources previously Finance Minister of Kenya until December 2007 when Kenya held its General Elections

David Paich
David Frank Paich is a session musician, keyboard player, recording producer, arranger, vocalist and main composer of the Los Angeles-based rock/pop band Toto. David is the son of the late jazz composer, musician, and arranger Marty Paich

David Petraeus
David Howell Petraeus is the current Director of the Central Intelligence Agency, sworn in on September 6, 2011. Prior to his assuming the directorship of the CIA, Petraeus was a four-star general serving over 37 years in the United States Army. His last assignments in the Army were as commander of the International Security Assistance Force andCommander, U.S

David Popper
David Popper was a Bohemian cellist and composer.-Life:He was born in Prague, and studied music at the Prague Conservatory. He studied the cello under Julius Goltermann , and soon attracted attention

David Raziel
thumb|David RazielDavid Raziel was a fighter of the Jewish underground during the British mandate, and one of the founders of the Irgun.-Biography:

David Reddaway
David Norman Reddaway, CMG, MBE is the British ambassador to Turkey.-Biography:Before his appointment to Turkey in 2009, he was the British ambassador to Ireland.

David Ricardo
David Ricardo was an English political economist, often credited with systematising economics, and was one of the most influential of the classical economists, along with Thomas Malthus, Adam Smith, and John Stuart Mill. He was also a member of Parliament, businessman, financier and speculator, who amassed a considerable personal fortune

David Roberts (painter)
David Roberts RA was a Scottish painter. He is especially known for a prolific series of detailed lithograph prints of Egypt and the Near East that he produced during the 1840s from sketches he made during long tours of the region . These, and his large oil paintings of similar subjects, made him a prominent Orientalist painter

David Rockefeller
David Rockefeller, Sr. is the current patriarch of the Rockefeller family. He is the youngest and only surviving child of John D. Rockefeller, Jr. and Abby Aldrich Rockefeller, and the only surviving grandchild of oil tycoon John D. Rockefeller, founder of Standard Oil. His five siblings were Abby, John D

David Ruffin
Davis Eli "David" Ruffin was an American soul singer and musician most famous for his work as one of the lead singers of the Temptations from 1964 to 1968

David S. King
David Sjodahl King was a representative from Utah. He was a member of the Democratic Party.- Early life and education :

David S. Terry
David Smith Terry was a California politician, who killed United States Senator David C. Broderick in the Broderick – Terry duel in 1859. He was then killed in 1889 by a bodyguard of United States Supreme Court Justice Stephen J. Field.-Biography:Terry was born in Christian County, Kentucky

David S. Walker
David Shelby Walker was the eighth Governor of Florida.Walker was born near Russelville in Logan County, Kentucky. He attended private schools in Kentucky and Tennessee and studied law. He moved to Florida in 1837, settling in Leon County

David Sarnoff
David Sarnoff was an American businessman and pioneer of American commercial radio and television. He founded the National Broadcasting Company and throughout most of his career he led the Radio Corporation of America in various capacities from shortly after its founding in 1919 until his retirement in 1970.He ruled over an ever-growing telecommunications and consumer

David Schwimmer
David Lawrence Schwimmer is an American actor and director of television and film. He was born in New York City, and his family moved to Los Angeles when he was two. He began his acting career performing in school plays at Beverly Hills High School. In 1988, he graduated from Northwestern University with a Bachelor of Arts in theater and speech

David Speedie
David Robert Speedie is a retired Scottish footballer who played for several clubs in England during the 1980s and 1990s, most notably Chelsea, Coventry City, Liverpool and Blackburn Rovers. He accumulated more than 500 football league appearances and scored almost 150 goals in a 14 year professional career

David Starkey
David Starkey, CBE, FSA is a British constitutional historian, and a radio and television presenter.He was born the only child of Quaker parents, and attended Kendal Grammar School before entering Cambridge through a scholarship. There he specialised in Tudor history, writing a thesis on King Henry VIII's household

David Starr Jordan
David Starr Jordan, Ph.D., LL.D. was a leading eugenicist, ichthyologist, educator and peace activist. He was president of Indiana University and Stanford University.-Early life and education:

David Suzuki
David Suzuki, CC, OBC is a Canadian academic, science broadcaster and environmental activist. Suzuki earned a Ph.D in zoology from the University of Chicago in 1961, and was a professor in the genetics department of the University of British Columbia from 1963 until his retirement in 2001

David Taylor (snooker player)
David Taylor is a semi-retired English professional snooker player. He won the World and English Amateur Championships in 1968, before the success of those wins encouraged him to turn professional. Although an excellent player, Taylor never quite reached the very top of the game

David Taylor Model Basin
The David Taylor Model Basin is one of the largest ship model basins — test facilities for the development of ship design — in the world

David Tua
David "Tuamanator" Tua is a New Zealand professional heavyweight boxer, fighting out of South Auckland, Auckland, New Zealand.He is a former WBO Asia Pacific and WBO Oriental Heavyweight champion.

David Unaipon
David Unaipon was an Australian Aboriginal of the Ngarrindjeri people, a preacher, inventor and writer. He was the most widely known Aboriginal in Australia, and broke stereotypes of Aboriginals

David Vetter
David Phillip Vetter was a boy from Shenandoah, Texas, United States who suffered from a rare genetic disease now known as severe combined immune deficiency syndrome . Forced to live in a sterile environment, he became popular with the media as the boy in the plastic bubble

David W. Taylor
Rear Admiral David Watson Taylor, USN was a naval architect and engineer of the United States Navy. He served during World War I as Chief Constructor of the Navy, and Chief of the Bureau of Construction and Repair

David Wallace (governor)
David Wallace was the sixth Governor of the US state of Indiana. The Panic of 1837 occurred just before his election and the previous administration, which he had been part of, had taken on a large public debt. During his term the state entered a severe financial crisis that crippled the state's internal improvement projects

David Weller
David Weller is a retired Jamaican track cyclist.Weller won a bronze medal in 1000 metres time trial at the 1980 Summer Olympics in Moscow, becoming the first Jamaican to win an Olympic medal in another sport than athletics .At the next Olympic Games in Los Angeles 1984, Weller finished sixth.-External links:* at

David Wilkerson
David Ray Wilkerson was an American Christian evangelist, best known for his book The Cross and the Switchblade

David Wilkie (artist)
Sir David Wilkie was a Scottish painter.- Early life :Wilkie was the son of the parish minister of Cults in Fife. He developed a love for art at an early age. In 1799, after he had attended school at Pitlessie, Kettle and Cupar, his father reluctantly agreed to his becoming a painter

David Wingrove
David Wingrove is a British science fiction writer. He is well-known as the author of the Chung Kuo novels . He is also the co-author of the three Myst novels.

David Yoo
David Yoo is an American fiction writer.-Overview:David Yoo is the author of two young adult novels, Girls for Breakfast and Stop Me If You've Heard This One Before. He has also contributed to several anthologies.

Davina McCall
Davina McCall is an English television presenter and actress, most notable as the presenter of the UK version of Big Brother up until its move to Channel 5.- Early life :

Davis Grubb
Davis Grubb was an American novelist and short story writer.-Biography:Born in Moundsville, West Virginia, Grubb wanted to combine his creative skills as a painter with writing and as such attended the Carnegie Institute of Technology in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

Davis Station
Davis Station is a permanent base in Antarctica managed by the Australian Antarctic Division . It is the busiest Australian scientific research station

Davis Strait
Davis Strait is a northern arm of the Labrador Sea. It lies between mid-western Greenland and Nunavut, Canada's Baffin Island. The strait was named for the English explorer John Davis , who explored the area while seeking a Northwest Passage.

Davis Wade Stadium
Davis Wade Stadium is the home playing venue for the Mississippi State Bulldogs football team. Located in Starkville, Mississippi, the stadium has a capacity of 55,082. It was built in 1914 as Scott Field and was named for Don Magruder Scott, an Olympic sprinter and one of the University's first football stars. The name of the playing surface is still Scott Field

Davis-Monthan Air Force Base
Davis–Monthan Air Force Base is a United States Air Force base located within the city limits, and approximately south-southeast of downtown, Tucson, Arizona.

Davison
Davison is a patronymic surname, a contraction of Davidson, meaning "son of Davie ". There are alternate spellings, including those common in the British Isles and Scandinavia: Davisson, Daveson, Davidsson, and Davidsen. It is also common as a French, Portuguese, Czech, and Jewish surname

Davy Crockett
David "Davy" Crockett was a celebrated 19th century American folk hero, frontiersman, soldier and politician. He is commonly referred to in popular culture by the epithet "King of the Wild Frontier". He represented Tennessee in the U.S

Davy Jones (actor)
David Thomas "Davy" Jones is an English rock singer-songwriter and actor best known as a member of the Monkees.-Early life:

Davy, West Virginia
Davy is a town in McDowell County, West Virginia, USA. The population was 373 at the 2000 census. Davy was incorporated in 1948. It is a mostly residential community in a coal mining district along the main line of the Norfolk Southern Railway.-Geography:

Dawes Act
The Dawes Act, adopted by Congress in 1887, authorized the President of the United States to survey Indian tribal land and divide the land into allotments for individual Indians. The Act was named for its sponsor, Senator Henry L. Dawes of Massachusetts. The Dawes Act was amended in 1891 and again in 1906 by the Burke Act