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Child (song)
"Child" is the debut single from former Take That band member, Mark Owen. The single was released on November 1, 1996. It was the first single to be released from his debut album, Green Man. The single peaked at #3 on the UK Singles Chart, making it the joint-most successful single of his whole solo career. It was certified silver and sold over 200,000 copies

Child pornography
Child pornography refers to images or films and, in some cases, writings depicting sexually explicit activities involving a child

Child's Play
Child's Play is a 1988 American horror film written by Don Mancini and directed by Tom Holland. The film was released on November 9, 1988 and stars Catherine Hicks, Chris Sarandon and Brad Dourif

Child's Play (1972 film)
Child's Play is a 1972 American drama-mystery film directed by Sidney Lumet. The screenplay by Leon Prochnik is based on the 1970 play of the same title by Robert Marasco. It has never been available on home video in the United States in any format.

Child's Play (band)
Child's Play is a hard rock band from East Baltimore, Maryland. The group was formed in 1983 in with Larry Hinshaw , Brian Jack , Phil Wiser , Jimmy Shafer , and Steve Albinak . The group quickly evolved with the addition of John Allen on drums and Nicky Kay on lead guitar

Child's Play (film series)
Child's Play is a horror film franchise created by Don Mancini, with its first installment, Child's Play, being released on November 9, 1988. The film has so far spawned four sequels and has gone into other media, such as comic books. The films all feature Chucky, a killer Good Guys doll with the soul of the 'Lakeshore Strangler' Charles Lee Ray

Child's Play (UK game show)
Child's Play was an ITV game show, which ran from 7 January 1984 to 26 August 1988 and it was hosted by Michael Aspel.-Transmission Guide:*Series 1: 16 editions from 7 January 1984 - 21 April 1984

Childbirth is the culmination of a human pregnancy or gestation period with the birth of one or more newborn infants from a woman's uterus

Childhood is the age span ranging from birth to adolescence. In developmental psychology, childhood is divided up into the developmental stages of toddlerhood , early childhood , middle childhood , and adolescence .- Age ranges of childhood :The term childhood is non-specific and can imply a varying range of

Childhood (Robin Hood)
"Childhood" is the third episode of series two of the BBC television series Robin Hood. It originally aired on Saturday 20 October 2007. Its title is a pun on the child characters in the episode and Robin Hood, and also references other episode titles "Sisterhood" and "Parent Hood".-Plot:When a group of boys accidentally stumbles on Gisborne's weapons-testing site, all but one is

Childhood's End
Childhood's End is a 1953 science fiction novel by the British author Arthur C. Clarke. The story follows the peaceful alien invasion of Earth by the mysterious Overlords, whose arrival ends all war, helps form a world government, and turns the planet into a near-utopia

Childish can refer to:*Being in the manner of a child*English writer and musician Billy Childish

Childlessness describes a person who does not have any children. The causes of childlessness are many and it has great personal, social and political significance

Children (film)
Children is a 2006 Icelandic film. The film was very acclaimed and won several Edda Awards. The film was also submitted as Iceland's official entry to the Academy Awards foreign film section.- Plot :

Children (song)
"Children" is a single by electronica composer Robert Miles from his album Dreamland. "Children" is Miles' most successful single, being certified Gold and Platinum in several countries and it reaching #1 in more than 12 countries

-Surname:* Barney Childs , American composer* Barry and Sally Childs-Helton, American singer/songwriters* Brevard Childs , Biblical scholar* Chris Childs , retired American basketball player

Childs (Surrey cricketer)
Childs refers to a noted Surrey and All-England cricketer of the 18th century. Personal details of Childs, including his first name, have not been found in surviving records.

-Food:* Chili pepper, the spicy fruit of plants in the genus Capsicum* Chili powder, dried, ground red chili peppers, sometimes with cumin and other spices* Chili con carne, often referred to simply as "chili" a stew-like dish

Chili con carne
Chili con carne is a spicy stew. The name of the dish derives from the Spanish chile con carne, "chili pepper with meat". Traditional versions are made, minimally, from chili peppers, garlic, onions, and cumin, along with chopped or ground beef. Beans and tomatoes are frequently included

Chili pepper
Chili pepper is the fruit of plants from the genus Capsicum, members of the nightshade family, Solanaceae. The term in British English and in Australia, New Zealand, India, Malaysia and other Asian countries is just chilli without pepper.Chili peppers originated in the Americas

Chill may refer to:* Chills that occur during high fevers as a result of immune response to disease* Shivering, a bodily function in response to early hypothermia in warm-blooded animals

In computing, CHILL is a procedural programming language designed for use in telecommunication switches . The language is still used for legacy systems in some telecommunication companies and for signal box programming.The CHILL language is similar in size and complexity to the Ada language

Chill (song)
"Chill" is a song by the Finnish rock band The Rasmus, originally released on the band's fourth album Into on October 29, 2001The single was released on June 18, 2001 by the record label Playground Music. It was the second single from the album Into and features the tracks "Chill" and "F-F-F-Falling"

Chill out
Chill out may mean:*Chill out music, a laid-back style of music*Chill Out, an album by KLF*Chill Out *Chill Out, an album by John Lee Hooker

Chill pill
- Track listing :# "Mars"# "Cargos Of Doom"# "Song In Your Mind"# "Shock Um Down"# "Let Me Go"# "Ha Ha Ha"# "Concrete Frontier"# "I Want Some"# "Soft"# "High Road"

Chilla may refer to:* Chilla , a wilderness area in Rajaji National Park in India.* Chilla katna, in Hindustani classical music, chilla or chilla katna is a stage of training.* Chilla-nashini, a Sufi practice of penance and solitude.

Chille is a commune in the Jura department in Franche-Comté in eastern France.-References:*

Chiller (video game)
Chiller is an Exidy light gun arcade game released in 1986. An unlicensed port was released for the Nintendo Entertainment System in 1990 by American Game Cartridges, with the option of using either the standard controller or the NES Zapper. The player takes on the role of an unseen torturer who must maim, mutilate, and murder helpless victims in a variety of dungeon settings

Chilling effect
Chilling effect or Chilling Effects may refer to:*Chilling effect , a version of which is called libel chill: situation where speech or conduct is suppressed by fear of penalization at the interests of an individual or group.

Chilly may refer to:*Cold, i.e. low temperature-Entertainment:*Chilly , a disco band from the 1970s*Chilly Willy, a cartoon penguin-Food:*Chiefly india: chili pepper, the spicy fruit of plants in the genus Capsicum

Chilvers is a surname and may refer to the following people;* Ian Chilvers, English broadcaster;* Liam Chilvers, English professional footballer;* Peter Chilvers, engineer.

Chimaeras are cartilaginous fish in the order Chimaeriformes, known informally as ghost sharks, ratfish , spookfish , or rabbitfishes

Chimborazo can refer to:* Chimborazo , Ecuador* Chimborazo Hospital, American Civil War hospital* Chimborazo Province, Ecuador* Battle of Chimborazo, c. 1531, during civil war in Incan Empire

-Musical instrument or tone:* Chime , an array of large bells, typically housed in a tower and played from a keyboard.** An instrument of this kind with 23 bells or more is known as a carillon

Chime (song)
"Chime" was the first single from the UK dance group Orbital, allegedly recorded for less than £1. It was recorded on a cassette deck and was originally released in late 1989 and had moderate success

Chimeneas is a municipality located in the province of Granada, Spain. According to the 2005 census , the city has a population of 1485 inhabitants.

Chimera, chimaira, or chimaera may refer to:* Chimera , a monstrous creature with parts from multiple animals* Mount Chimaera, the region in Lycia that some believe was an inspiration for the myth-Science:

Chimera (architecture)
Used in describing an architectural feature, chimera means a fantastic, mythical or grotesque figure used for decorative purposes. Chimerae are often described as gargoyles. Used correctly, the term gargoyle refers to mostly eerie figures carved specifically as terminations to spouts which convey water away from the sides of buildings

Chimera (band)
Chimera were a Northern Irish alternative band that saw brief, but notable fame in the mid-nineties. They have been frequently compared to the Sundays, Cocteau Twins and the Cranberries.-History:

Chimera (film)
Chimera is a 1991 science fiction miniseries directed by Lawrence Gordon Clark, adapted by Stephen Gallagher from his 1982 novel of the same name.

Chimera (paleontology)
In paleontology, a chimera is a fossil which was reconstructed with elements coming from more than a single species of animal. A now classic example of chimera is Protoavis.-List of paleontological chimeras:*Brontosaurus*Lametasaurus

Chimera (short story)
"Chimera" is a comical short story written by a Korean author Lee Yeongdo, based on the world of the novel Dragon Raja written by the same author. It is one of the three short stories known as Sceneries Of Laboratory

Chimera (software library)
Chimera is a software library created as a research project at UCSB for the C programming language that implements a structured, peer-to-peer routing platform to allow the easy development of peer-to-peer applications.

Chimeras (album)
Chimeras is an album of contemporary classical music by American composer John Zorn featuring a 12 part piece inspired by Arnold Schoenberg's atonal composition "Pierrot Lunaire"

Chimneys (play)
Chimneys is a play by crime writer Agatha Christie and is based upon her own 1925 novel The Secret of Chimneys. The play was written in 1931 and was due to open at the Embassy Theatre in Swiss Cottage in December of that year

CHIN may refer to:* Canadian Heritage Information Network, a government agency in Canada that promotes Canadian culture and heritage on the Internet* CHIN Radio/TV International, a media company based in Toronto, Ontario, Canada

In the human anatomy, the chin is the lowermost part of the face.It is formed by the lower front of the mandible.People show a wide variety of chin structures. See Cleft chin.

Chin Chin
Chin Chin is a fried snack popular in Nigeria and West Africa. It is a sweet, hard, donut-like baked or fried dough of wheat flour, eggs, and other customary baking items. Chin chin may also contain cowpeas. Many people also bake it with ground nutmeg for flavor. It is usually kneaded and cut into small squares of 1 square inch or so, about a quarter of an inch thick, before frying

Chin music
-American street slang:In American slang, chin music is a term for idle talk. It dates back at least a century - "There's too much chin music an' too little fightin' in this war, anyhow" is a quote from Stephen Crane's 1895 novel The Red Badge of Courage

China (Red Rockers song)
-History:"China" was originally one of the ten songs on Red Rockers' second full-length album, Good as Gold. The single was released by the joint label Columbia/415.

Chinaman is a contentious term referring to a Chinese person* whether of Han Chinese ethnicity* or a citizen of China, Chinese people.Or the term may also refer to:* A colloquial term for a square hay baler overhead feeding plunger

Chinaman is a contentious English language term that denotes a Chinese man or person, whether by Han Chinese ethnicity, or as a Chinese national, or, in some cases, an indiscriminate term for a person native to geographical East Asia or of perceived East Asian race.Although the term has no negative connotations in older dictionaries, and the usage of such parallel compound terms as

Chinaman (politics)
Chinaman was an epithet for political mentors and backers in the politics of Chicago, Illinois, U.S., in the 1900s. Although politically incorrect, the term is still in use today

Chinaman (ship)
A Chinaman was a ship engaged in the Old China Trade, in the 18th and 19th centuries, by analogy with East Indiaman.-See also:*Chinaman *Empress of China, an early American full-rigged ship in the Old China Trade

Chinatown (Band)
Chinatown is a francophone pop band based in Montreal, Quebec, Canada.According to Philippe Fehmiu who worked at Radio-Canada, "The story behind Chinatown is linked, not so much to the movie of the same name starring Jack Nicholson, but to the The Stills, an anglophone band from Montreal that contributed to the formation of the reputation of Montreal as a mecca of alternative music

Chinatown (song)
Chinatown is a song performed by The Move. Released in 1971, this was The Move's penultimate release reaching number 23 on the UK singles chart. Recorded at the same time as the band's alter-ego Electric Light Orchestra were laying down tracks for their first album

Chinatown (The Be Good Tanyas album)
-Track listing:#"It's Not Happening" – 2:41#"Waiting Around to Die" – 5:13#"Junkie Song" – 3:47#"Ship Out On the Sea" – 4:13#"Dogsong 2" – 5:08#"Rowdy Blues" – 3:32#"Reuben" – 4:23#"The House of the Rising Sun" – 3:49

- Locations :*Chincha Alta, a Peruvian city*Chincha Islands, a group of Islands located nearby Chincha Alta*Chincha Province, one of five provinces of the Ica Region of Peru**Chincha Alta District, one of eleven districts of the province Chincha in Peru

Chinchilla (band)
Chinchilla is a heavy metal band from Germany. The group was originally founded by guitarist Udo Gerstenmeyer in 1988, and released an EP entitled No Mercy in 1990. This incarnation of the band broke up just after the release of the album, but Gerstenmeyer reformed the band in 1994 and recorded a second EP

Chinchilla (disambiguation)
Chinchilla usually refers to a particular species of fur-bearing mountain rodent native to South America.It may also refer to:- Other :*A type of fur coloring in cats*The Chinchilla rat

Chinchin is a town in the Tavush Province of Armenia.

A chine is a steep-sided river valley where the river flows through coastal cliffs to the sea. Typically these are soft eroding cliffs such as sandstone or clays. The word chine originates from the Saxon "Cinan" meaning a gap or yawn.

Dormice are rodents of the family Gliridae. Dormice are mostly found in Europe, although some live in Africa and Asia. They are particularly known for their long periods of hibernation

Dornier Do 228
The Dornier 228 is a twin-turboprop STOL utility aircraft, manufactured by Dornier GmbH from 1981 until 1998. In 1983, Hindustan Aeronautics bought a production licence and manufactures the 228 for the Asian market sphere. Approximately 270 Do 228 were built at Oberpfaffenhofen, Germany and Kanpur, India

Dornum is a village and a municipality in the East Frisian district of Aurich, in Lower Saxony, Germany. It is situated near the North Sea coast, approx

Dorothea Dix
Dorothea Lynde Dix was an American activist on behalf of the indigent insane who, through a vigorous program of lobbying state legislatures and the United States Congress, created the first generation of American mental asylums

Dorothea Lange
Dorothea Lange was an influential American documentary photographer and photojournalist, best known for her Depression-era work for the Farm Security Administration

Dorothea Mackellar
Isobel Marion Dorothea Mackellar, OBE was an Australian poet and fiction writer.The only daughter of noted physician and parliamentarian Sir Charles Mackellar, she was born in Sydney in 1885

Dorothea Puente
Dorothea Helen Puente was a convicted American serial killer. In the 1980s, Puente ran a boarding house in Sacramento, California, and cashed the Social Security checks of her elderly and mentally disabled boarders

Dorothy Height
Dorothy Irene Height was an American administrator, educator, and social activist. She was the president of the National Council of Negro Women for forty years, and was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom in 1994, and the Congressional Gold Medal in 2004.-Early life:Height was born in Richmond, Virginia

Dorothy Jordan
Dorothea Jordan was an Irish actress, courtesan, and the mistress and companion of the future King William IV of the United Kingdom, for 20 years while he was Duke of Clarence

Dorothy L. Sayers
Dorothy Leigh Sayers was a renowned English crime writer, poet, playwright, essayist, translator and Christian humanist. She was also a student of classical and modern languages

Dorothy Lucey
Dorothy Lucey is an American entertainment reporter who currently can be seen on Good Day L.A., the morning news broadcast of Los Angeles Fox affiliate KTTV.-Career:

Dorothy Stratten
Dorothy Stratten was a Canadian model and actress. Stratten was the Playboy Playmate of the Month for August 1979, Playmate of the Year in 1980 and was the second Playmate born in the 1960s. Stratten appeared in three comedy films and at least two episodes of shows broadcast on US network television

Dorsal fin
A dorsal fin is a fin located on the backs of various unrelated marine and freshwater vertebrates, including most fishes, marine mammals , and the ichthyosaurs

Dorset , is a county in South West England on the English Channel coast. The county town is Dorchester which is situated in the south. The Hampshire towns of Bournemouth and Christchurch joined the county with the reorganisation of local government in 1974

The Doryphoros is one of the best known Greek sculptures of the classical era in Western Art and an early example of Greek classical contrapposto

Dosa or Dhosai is a fermented crepe or pancake made from rice batter and black lentils. It is indigenous to and is a staple dish in the southern Indian states of Andhra Pradesh, Karnataka, Kerala, and Tamil Nadu, as well as being popular in Sri Lanka

Dose-response relationship
The dose-response relationship, or exposure-response relationship, describes the change in effect on an organism caused by differing levels of exposure to a stressor after a certain exposure time

Radiation dosimetry is the measurement and calculation of the absorbed dose in matter and tissue resulting from the exposure to indirect and direct ionizing radiation

Dot convention
In circuit analysis, the dot convention is a convention used to denote the voltage polarity of two mutually inductive components, such as winding on a transformer.

DOT language
DOT is a plain text graph description language. It is a simple way of describing graphs that both humans and computer programs can use. DOT graphs are typically files that end with the .gv extension. The .gv extension is preferred, as .dot also is used by Microsoft Office 2003.Various programs can process DOT files

Dot matrix printer
A dot matrix printer or impact matrix printer is a type of computer printer with a print head that runs back and forth, or in an up and down motion, on the page and prints by impact, striking an ink-soaked cloth ribbon against the paper, much like the print mechanism on a typewriter

Dot product
In mathematics, the dot product or scalar product is an algebraic operation that takes two equal-length sequences of numbers and returns a single number obtained by multiplying corresponding entries and then summing those products

Dot-com bubble
The dot-com bubble was a speculative bubble covering roughly 1995–2000 during which stock markets in industrialized nations saw their equity value rise rapidly from growth in the more

Farwestern region of Nepal is also known as Doti or Doti region. The name Dotigarh has been used in the Jagar . This region is situated between River Kali boarding to the Uttarakhand in the west and Karnali river on the east

Double bass
The double bass, also called the string bass, upright bass, standup bass or contrabass, is the largest and lowest-pitched bowed string instrument in the modern symphony orchestra, with strings usually tuned to E1, A1, D2 and G2

Double bridle
A double bridle, also called a full bridle or Weymouth bridle, is a bridle that has two bits and four reins . One bit is the bradoon , is a modified snaffle bit that is smaller in diameter and has smaller bit rings than a traditional snaffle, and it is adjusted so that it sits above and behind the other bit, a curb bit

Double circulatory system
In a first order circulatory circuit, blood is pumped to the lungs, thus acquiring oxygen while simultaneously releasing carbon dioxide. Fully oxygenated blood then enters the second order circuit, going to the brain and body

Double Eagle
A Double Eagle is a gold coin of the United States with a denomination of $20. . The coins are made from a 90% gold and 10% copper alloy.

Double layer (interfacial)
A double layer is a structure that appears on the surface of an object when it is placed into a liquid. The object might be a solid particle, a gas bubble, a liquid droplet, or a porous body. The DL refers to two parallel layers of charge surrounding the object

Double pendulum
In mathematics, in the area of dynamical systems, a double pendulum is a pendulum with another pendulum attached to its end, and is a simple physical system that exhibits rich dynamic behavior with a strong sensitivity to initial conditions. The motion of a double pendulum is governed by a set of coupled ordinary differential equations

Double planet
In astronomy, double planet and binary planet are informal terms used to describe a binary system of two astronomical objects that each satisfy the definition of planet and that are near enough to each other to have a significant gravitational effect on each other compared with the effect of the star they orbit

Double play
In baseball, a double play for a team or a fielder is the act of making two outs during the same continuous playing action. In baseball slang, making a double play is referred to as "turning two".

Double wishbone suspension
In automobiles, a double wishbone suspension is an independent suspension design using two wishbone-shaped arms to locate the wheel. Each wishbone or arm has two mounting points to the chassis and one joint at the knuckle. The shock absorber and coil spring mount to the wishbones to control vertical movement

Double-exchange mechanism
The double-exchange mechanism is a type of a magnetic exchange that may arise between ions in different oxidation state. First proposed by Clarence Zener, this theory that predicts the relative ease with which an electron may be exchanged between two species, and has important implications for whether materials are ferromagnetic, antiferromagnetic, or neither

Double-headed eagle
The double-headed eagle is a common symbol in heraldry and vexillology. It is most commonly associated with the Byzantine Empire and the Holy Roman Empire. In Byzantine heraldry, the heads represent the dual sovereignty of the Emperor and/or dominance of the Byzantine Emperors over both East and West

Double-sideband suppressed-carrier transmission
Double-sideband suppressed-carrier transmission : transmission in which frequencies produced by amplitude modulation are symmetrically spaced above and below the carrier frequency and the carrier level is reduced to the lowest practical level, ideally completely suppressed.In the double-sideband suppressed-carrier transmission modulation, unlike AM, the wave

Double-slit experiment
The double-slit experiment, sometimes called Young's experiment, is a demonstration that matter and energy can display characteristics of both waves and particles

Doubting Thomas
A Doubting Thomas is someone who will refuse to believe something without direct, physical, personal evidence; a skeptic.-Origin:The term is based on the Biblical account of Thomas the Apostle, a disciple of Jesus who doubted Jesus' resurrection and demanded to feel Jesus' wounds before being convinced

Douchi , also called Chinese fermented black beans , is a flavoring most popular in the cuisine of China, and is used to make black bean sauce.

Doug Collins
Paul Douglas "Doug" Collins is a retired American basketball player, a former four-time NBA All-Star and currently the head coach of the NBA's Philadelphia 76ers.-High school and college:

Doug Ford (golfer)
Douglas Michael Ford, Sr. born Fortunato is an American professional golfer and two-time major golf champion.Ford was born in West Haven, Connecticut. He turned professional in 1949 and won for the first time in 1952 at the Jacksonville Open.The win in Jacksonville was an unusual one

Doug Kershaw
Doug Kershaw, born January 24, 1936, is an American fiddle player, singer and songwriter from Louisiana. Active since 1949, Kershaw has recorded fifteen albums and charted on the Hot Country Songs charts.- Early life :

Doug Peterson
Douglas Blair Peterson is an American yacht designer. Beginning with the One Tonner Ganbare in 1973, Peterson's designs have pioneered many innovations in racing and cruising yachts.

Doug Slaten
Douglas Slaten , is a Major League Baseball pitcher for the Washington Nationals. He attended Venice High School

Doug Walters
Kevin Douglas Walters MBE in Dungog New South Wales, known as Doug Walters, is a former Australian cricketer. He was known as an attacking batsman, and also as a typical ocker.-First-class career:

Doug Waterhouse
Dr Douglas Frew Waterhouse CMG AO ForMemRS was an Australian entomologist.Waterhouse was the chief of the CSIRO entomology division from 1960 - 1981. He is best known for the invention of the active ingredient in Aerogard, an Australian insect repellent

Dougie Poynter
Dougie Lee Poynter is an English musician and the bass guitarist and vocalist for the pop rock boyband McFly.- McFly :

Douglas is a common surname of Scottish origin, thought to derive from the Gaelic dubh glas, meaning "black stream". There are numerous places in Scotland and Ireland from which the surname may be derived. The surname has developed into the given name Douglas

Douglas DC-3
The Douglas DC-3 is an American fixed-wing propeller-driven aircraft whose speed and range revolutionized air transport in the 1930s and 1940s. Its lasting impact on the airline industry and World War II makes it one of the most significant transport aircraft ever made

Douglas DC-6
The Douglas DC-6 is a piston-powered airliner and transport aircraft built by the Douglas Aircraft Company from 1946 to 1958. Originally intended as a military transport near the end of World War II, it was reworked after the war to compete with the Lockheed Constellation in the long-range commercial transport market

Douglas Gresham
Douglas Gresham is an American-born British biographer and film producer, resident in Malta, and one of the two stepsons of C. S. Lewis.- Personal life :

Douglas MacArthur
General of the Army Douglas MacArthur was an American general and field marshal of the Philippine Army. He was a Chief of Staff of the United States Army during the 1930s and played a prominent role in the Pacific theater during World War II. He received the Medal of Honor for his service in the Philippines Campaign

Douglas Maple
Acer glabrum is a species of maple native to western North America, from southeastern Alaska, British Columbia and western Alberta, east to western Nebraska, and south through Washington, Montana and Colorado to California, Arizona and New Mexico.

Douglas Mawson
Sir Douglas Mawson, OBE, FRS, FAA was an Australian geologist, Antarctic explorer and Academic. Along with Roald Amundsen, Robert Falcon Scott, and Ernest Shackleton, Mawson was a key expedition leader during the Heroic Age of Antarctic Exploration.-Early work:He was appointed geologist to an expedition to the New Hebrides in 1903; his

Douglas Royal F.C.
Douglas Royal F.C. are a football club from Douglas on the Isle of Man. They compete in the Isle of Man Football League and wear a white and navy kit. They play their home games at Ballafletcher Sports Field's in Douglas at the site of the new Nobles Hospital.

Douglas, Chicago
Douglas, located on the South Side of Chicago, Illinois is one of 77 well-defined Chicago community areas. The neighborhood is named for Stephen A. Douglas, a famous Illinois politician, whose estate included a tract of land given to the federal government

Douglas-fir is one of the English common names for evergreen coniferous trees of the genus Pseudotsuga in the family Pinaceae. Other common names include Douglas tree, and Oregon pine. There are five species, two in western North America, one in Mexico, and two in eastern Asia

Dov Charney
Dov Charney is the founder and CEO of American Apparel, a clothing manufacturer, wholesaler, and retailer. Charney is known for his success as an entrepreneur, passion for simple clothing and love for Strictly Rhythm. His "contrarian" leadership style, which he feels promotes creativity, has drawn extensive praise and criticism

Pigeons and doves constitute the bird family Columbidae within the order Columbiformes, which include some 300 species of near passerines. In general terms "dove" and "pigeon" are used somewhat interchangeably

Dove (brand)
Dove is a personal care brand owned by Unilever.Dove products are manufactured in Argentina, Australia, Brazil, Canada, Germany, India, Ireland, Netherlands, Thailand, Turkey and United States. The products are sold in more than 35 countries and are offered for both women and men.. The Dove trademark and brand name is currently owned by Unilever

Dove (chocolate)
Dove is a brand of chocolate made and marketed by the Mars company.- History :

Dover Air Force Base
Dover Air Force Base or Dover AFB is a United States Air Force base located two miles southeast of the city of Dover, Delaware.-Units:

Dover Demon
The Dover Demon is an alleged cryptozoological creature sighted on three separate occasions during a 25-hour period in the town of Dover, Massachusetts on April 21 and April 22, 1977. It has remained a subject of interest for cryptozoologists ever since then

Dover Street
Dover Street is a street in Mayfair, London, England. The street is notable for its Georgian architecture as well as the location of historic London clubs and hotels, which have been frequented by world leaders and historic figures in the arts. It also hosts a number of contemporary art galleries

Dovetail joint
A dovetail joint or simply dovetail is a joint technique most commonly used in woodworking joinery. Noted for its resistance to being pulled apart , the dovetail joint is commonly used to join the sides of a drawer to the front.

Dovid Povarsky
Rabbi Dovid Povarsky is known for his erudite Talmudic lectures and his deanship as Rosh Yeshiva of Ponevezh Yeshiva. He was asked by Rabbi Yosef Shlomo Kahaneman to join the previous two heads of the institute, Rabbi Elazar Menachem Shach and Rabbi Shmuel Rozovsky to create a triumvirate in leading the Yeshiva.In his youth, Dovid Povarsky studied in the Kelm Talmud Torah,

Dow Chemical Company
The Dow Chemical Company is a multinational corporation headquartered in Midland, Michigan, United States. As of 2007, it is the second largest chemical manufacturer in the world by revenue and as of February 2009, the third-largest chemical company in the world by market capitalization .Dow Chemical is a provider of plastics, chemicals, and

Dow Jones Industrial Average
The Dow Jones Industrial Average , also called the Industrial Average, the Dow Jones, the Dow 30, or simply the Dow, is a stock market index, and one of several indices created by Wall Street Journal editor and Dow Jones & Company co-founder Charles Dow

A dowel is a solid cylindrical rod, usually made of wood, plastic or metal. In its original manufactured form, dowel is called dowel rod.Dowel rod is employed in numerous, diverse applications. It is used to form axles in toys, as detents on gymnastics grips, as knitting needles, as structural reinforcement in cabinet making and support for tiered wedding cakes

Down syndrome
Down syndrome, or Down's syndrome, trisomy 21, is a chromosomal condition caused by the presence of all or part of an extra 21st chromosome. It is named after John Langdon Down, the British physician who described the syndrome in 1866. The condition was clinically described earlier in the 19th century by Jean Etienne Dominique Esquirol in 1838 and Edouard Seguin in 1844