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The Dauphin of France —strictly, The Dauphin of Viennois —was the title given to the heir apparent to the throne of France from 1350 to 1791, and from 1824 to 1830

DAV may refer to:*WebDAV, an internet standards group*Dayanand Anglo-Vedic Schools System, an Indian educational society*Disabled American Veterans, an American veterans organization*Debaters Association of Victoria*German Alpine Club

Dav (journal)
Dav was a leftist journal published between 1924 and 1937, Bratislava, Slov. Akad. Vied, with illustrations by Frans Masereel, George Gross, Chagall and others. A reprint edition came out in 1965.

Dave may refer to:* Dave * Dave * Dave * Dave * DAvE , a C-language software development tool* Thursby DAVE, file- and printer-sharing software-See also:* Dangerous Dave, a computer game

Dave (given name)
Dave is a given name, a shortened form of the name David. The name means "beloved". The following people are named Dave:* Dave , a Dutch singer living in France* Dave Bailey , a Canadian track and field athlete

Dave (singer)
Dave is the stage name of Wouter Otto Levenbach , a Francophone singer from the Netherlands who had a string of number one hits in France in the 1970s. Despite his great success, he is still virtually unknown in his country of origin.-Biography:His father was Jewish and a professor of English by trade; his mother was a classical dancer

Davenport (provincial electoral district)
Davenport is a provincial electoral district in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. It elects one member to the Legislative Assembly of Ontario.It was created in 1999 from parts of Oakwood, Dovercourt, Parkdale, High Park—Swansea and a small part of York South.

David was the second king of the united Kingdom of Israel according to the Hebrew Bible and, according to the Gospels of Matthew and Luke, an ancestor of Jesus Christ through both Saint Joseph and Mary

DAVID (bioinformatics tool)
DAVID is a free online bioinformatics resource developed by the Laboratory of Immunopathogenesis and Bioinformatics . All tools in the DAVID Bioinformatics Resources aim to provide functional interpretation of large lists of genes derived from genomic studies, e.g

David (David Meece album)
Released in 1976, David was the first album for the future star of contemporary Christian music star, David Meece. It is currently out-of-print. The album included the following blurb on the back of the LP jacket.

David (film)
-External links:***

David (name)
David is a common male given name and surname. The name "David" is derived from the ancient times of Mesopotamia and used as the Biblical Hebrew name דָּוִד , meaning "Beloved". "Dudi" is a common nickname for David in Hebrew, in the same way Dave and Davy are in English.The Arabic and Assyrian versions are Daud and Dawood .Name days are celebrated on 1 March David is a common male given name and surname. The name "David" is derived from the ancient times of Mesopotamia and used as the Biblical Hebrew name דָּוִד , meaning "Beloved". "Dudi" is a common nickname for David in Hebrew, in the same way Dave and Davy are in English.The Arabic and Assyrian versions are Daud and Dawood .Name days are celebrated on 1 March David is a common male given name and surname. The name "David" is derived from the ancient times of Mesopotamia and used as the Biblical Hebrew name דָּוִד , meaning "Beloved". "Dudi" is a common nickname for David in Hebrew, in the same way Dave and Davy are in English.The Arabic and Assyrian versions are Daud and Dawood .Name days are celebrated on 1 March (for St

David (TV film)
David is a drama, the true story of a child named David Rothenberg, who was burned by his father. This made-for-television film co-starred Matthew Lawrence as David, Bernadette Peters as his mother, and John Glover as his father

Davidian may refer to:*Shepherd's Rod, a Seventh-day Adventist offshoot that later called themselves Davidians*Branch Davidian, the most famous Shepherd's Rod splinter group, decimated in the Waco siege.

Davidian (song)
"Davidian" is a single and the opening song on US metal band Machine Head's debut album Burn My Eyes released in 1994. It is the 13th track featured on the band's live album Hellalive.-Cover versions:

Davidson (Essex cricketer)
Davidson was an English professional cricketer who made 3 known appearances in major cricket matches from 1784 to 1787.-Career:

Davis may refer to:* Davis , a Welsh surname meaning 'son of David'* Davis Bertans , a Latvian professional basketball player* Davis Bloome, fictional character in Smallville

Davis (Amtrak station)
The Davisville Railroad Depot was built by the California Pacific Railroad between August 24, 1868, and November 15, 1868, connecting Davis to Washington to the east, Vallejo to the southwest, and Marysville to the northeast via a wye at Davis to Woodland, where the line separated to go northwest to Redding via Tehama and northeast to Marysville via a

Davis (automobile)
The Davis was a cyclecar manufactured in Detroit, Michigan by the Davis Cyclecar Company in 1914. The car used a two-cylinder Spacke air-cooled engine. There was a three-speed selective transmission and a double chain drive. The tandem two-seater cost $425.

A davit is a structure, usually made of steel, which is used to lower things over an edge of a long drop off such as lowering a maintenance trapeze down a building or launching a lifeboat over the side of a ship.

Davy may refer to:* Davy, West Virginia* Davy , a crater on the moon* Davy , a post-apocalyptic science fiction novel by Edgar Pangborn* Davy , a 1957 British film produced by Basil Dearden

Davy (novel)
Davy is a post-apocalyptic science fiction novel by American writer Edgar Pangborn, nominated for the 1965 Hugo Award. It is set in the Northeastern United States some centuries after an atomic war ended high-technology civilization, with some scenes on an unnamed Atlantic island.The novel is a bildungsroman, following its title character, Davy Davy is a post-apocalyptic science fiction novel by American writer Edgar Pangborn, nominated for the 1965 Hugo Award. It is set in the Northeastern United States some centuries after an atomic war ended high-technology civilization, with some scenes on an unnamed Atlantic island.The novel is a bildungsroman, following its title character, Davy Davy is a post-apocalyptic science fiction novel by American writer Edgar Pangborn, nominated for the 1965 Hugo Award. It is set in the Northeastern United States some centuries after an atomic war ended high-technology civilization, with some scenes on an unnamed Atlantic island.The novel is a bildungsroman, following its title character, Davy (who grew up a ward of the state and

Davy (Ramona series)
Davy is character from the Ramona series of books by Beverly Cleary.-Fictional character biography:Davy is a skinny shy boy. His parents are divorced, and he lives with his mother. Ramona first meets Davy in kindergarten, in the book Ramona the Pest, in which he is the only boy in the class to wear short pants. She thinks he's so cute she decides to kiss him

Davy (Surrey cricketer)
Davy was an English professional cricketer who made 5 known appearances in major cricket matches from 1787 to 1788.-External sources:*

Davy Jones
Davy Jones may refer to:People:*Davy Jones , English actor and singer, formerly of the band The Monkees*Davy Jones , American*Davy Jones , American baseball player

Davy lamp
The Davy lamp is a safety lamp with a wick and oil vessel burning originally a heavy vegetable oil, devised in 1815 by Sir Humphry Davy. It was created for use in coal mines, allowing deep seams to be mined despite the presence of methane and other flammable gases, called firedamp or minedamp.Sir Humphry Davy had discovered that a flame enclosed inside a mesh of a certain

Daw or DAW may refer to:People* Daw * Daw * Dâw people, an indigenous people of the Amazon Rainforest* Daw, honorific used in Burmese namesPlaces*Daw, Mauritania, village*Daw Mill, a mine located in Warwickshire, England

Dawg (film)
Dawg is 2002 dramedy film directed by Victoria Hochberg. It stars Denis Leary and Elizabeth Hurley, in their second film together. Steffani Brass was nominated for Young Artist Award with his role in this film

Dawn is the time that marks the beginning of the twilight before sunrise. It is recognized by the presence of weak sunlight, while the sun itself is still below the horizon

Dawn (comics)
Dawn is a fictional character created by comic book artist Joseph Michael Linsner. She first appeared on the cover of Cry for Dawn #1 before featuring in her own one shot Drama from the new publisher Sirius Entertainment and then the miniseries Dawn: Lucifer's Halo, Dawn: Return of the Goddess, and Dawn: Three Tiers.-Fictional character

Dawn (Go Away)
"Dawn " is a song written by Bob Gaudio and Sandy Linzer and recorded by The Four Seasons in January 1964 as the Four Seasons were involved in a royalty dispute with Vee-Jay Records

Dawn (SF novel)
Dawn is a science fiction novel written in 1980 by Dean McLaughlin. A re-imagining of Isaac Asimov's classic 1941 short story, "Nightfall", it was serialized in Analog magazine , with — unusually — two cover illustrations, for both its first and last segments

Dawn (Warriors)
Dawn is a children's fantasy novel, the third book in the Warriors: The New Prophecy series. Dawn was written by Kate Cary under the pen name of Erin Hunter. It was published on December 27, 2005 by HarperCollins. The book follows the adventures of the four warrior cat Clans after five questing cats return to the forest with a grave message to find a new home

Dawn of a New Day
Dawn of a New Day is the debut studio album by Canadian country music singer Crystal Shawanda. It was released in Canada on June 24, 2008 and in the United States on August 19. It has produced four singles so far in "You Can Let Go," "What Do I Have to Do," "My Roots Are Showing" and the title track. The first two have charted in the Top 10 on the Canadian country charts

Dawn patrol
Dawn patrol may refer to:In film, television, and radio:* The Dawn Patrol , a 1930 World War I film starring Richard Barthelmess and Douglas Fairbanks Jr

Dawn Patrol
Dawn Patrol is the debut album by Night Ranger released in 1982. The band was named Ranger during the recording of the album. The first issues of the album were printed and ready to be shipped when it was discovered that there was a country band from California with the same name

Dawn Patrol (video game)
Dawn Patrol is a World War I combat flight simulator by Rowan Software. It was released in 1994 for the Amiga and PC MS-DOS platforms. The game's front end takes the form of a hyperlinked book describing the history of the war in the air, the aircraft, and some of the famous aces who flew them, with each page featuring a mission directly related to the subject

Dawson (porn star)
Dawson is an American porn star. His debut performance was in Dawson's 20 Load Weekend. The video went on to win 6 Bareback Video Spoogie Awards including Video of the Year, while Dawson received multiple awards including Best Newcomer and Hottest Bottom

Dawson (surname)
Dawson is an English and Irish surname. Notable persons with that surname include:*Alan Dawson, American jazz drummer*Anderson Dawson, Australian politician*Andre Dawson, former MLB player*Andy Dawson, English football player

A day is a unit of time, commonly defined as an interval equal to 24 hours. It also can mean that portion of the full day during which a location is illuminated by the light of the sun

Day (2007 novel)
Day is a novel by A. L. Kennedy. It won the novel category and the overall Costa Book of the Year Award in the 2007 Costa Book Awards. The novel is about a man who was a tailgunner in a Lancaster bomber aircraft during World War II. Later, he is an extra in a film about prisoners of war.

Day (automobile)
The Day Utility was an automobile manufactured in Detroit, Michigan by the Day Automobile Company from 1911-14. The Day used a four-cylinder, engine and shaft drive. Removal of the rear seat and doors allowed the car to be converted from a five-seater touring car to a light truck in one minute. As a truck, the Day was able to carry up to in a by cargo space

Day and Night (film)
Day and Night is a 2004 Chinese film, and the second film by Sixth Generation writer-director Wang Chao. It is also known, less accurately, as Night and Day. The film constitutes the second entry in Wang Chao's loose trilogy on modern China. It was preceded by Wang's 2001 debut, The Orphan of Anyang, and would be followed by Luxury Car in 2006

Day for night (disambiguation)
Day for night may refer to:*Day for night - a historic cinematographic technique of shooting night scenes during the day

Day in Day Out
"Day in Day Out", is a single from the UK rock band Feeder, and was the first single to be taken from their debut top 10 album Yesterday Went Too Soon.

Day In, Day Out
"Day In, Day Out" is a popular song with music by Rube Bloom and lyrics by Johnny Mercer and published in 1939.According to Alec Wilder the song, 56 measures long, has a wonderful, soaring melodic line, free from pretentiousness, but full of passion and intensity which is superbly supported by the lyrics

Day One
Day One may refer to:*Day One , a trip-hop band from Bristol*Day One , a 2007 album by Birds of Tokyo*Day One , a 1989 television film*Day One , a 2004 album by Sarah Slean

Day One (band)
Day One is an English band from Bristol, consisting of Phelim Byrne and Matthew Hardwidge. They were originally signed to Virgin/Melancolik, the record label started by Massive Attack. Their début album, Ordinary Man, was released in 2000 to critical acclaim. It peaked at #70 in the UK Albums Chart in March that year

Day One (Birds of Tokyo album)
Day One is the debut album from Birds of Tokyo, released on February 3, 2007 on independent label, Egg Records, through MGM Distribution. The album was recorded at Studio Couch, Fremantle, Sing Sing Studio, Melbourne, Big Rock Studio, Dunsborough, Loop Studios, West Perth and Underground Studios, Fremantle in late 2006.The album debuted at #88 on the ARIA Album charts and reached #3

Day One (film)
Day One is a made-for-TV documentary-drama movie about The Manhattan Project, the research and development of the atomic bomb during World War II. It is based on the book by Peter Wyden. The movie was written by David W. Rintels and directed by Joseph Sargent. It starred Brian Dennehy as General Leslie Groves, David Strathairn as Dr. J. Robert Oppenheimer and Michael Tucker as Dr

Day One (Torchwood)
"Day One" is the second episode of the first series of the British science fiction television series Torchwood. Written by Chris Chibnall and directed by Brian Kelly, the episode was first broadcast on the digital channel BBC Three on 22 October 2006 with the series pilot, "Everything Changes", and later repeated on terrestiral channel BBC Two on 25 October.The episode centres on

Day One (TV news series)
Day One was a television news magazine produced by ABC News from 1993 to 1995, hosted by Forrest Sawyer and Diane Sawyer.One of its stories, titled "Smoke Screen", was an important report on the cigarette industry's manipulation of nicotine during the manufacturing process

-Albums:*Daybreak *Daybreak *Daybreak *Daybreak, an album by Paul Hardcastle*Daybreak, an album by Mezzoforte*Daybreak -Songs:

Daybreak (1933 film)
Daybreak is a 1933 Chinese silent film directed by Sun Yu for the Lianhua Film Company. It follows a young girl from a rural fishing village, Ling Ling as she moves to the glittering city of Shanghai

Daybreak (2008 indie film)
Daybreak is a 2008 Philippine gay indie film written by Charliebebs Gohetia and directed by the Manila-based Filipino director Adolfo Borinaga Alix, Jr. who also directed other indie films such as Donsol, Kadin and Batanes

Daybreak (Dave Burrell album)
Daybreak is a studio album released by jazz pianist Dave Burrell. It was recorded in 1989 and released that same year by Gazell records. The album mainly features Burrell in duet with long-time jazz collaborator David Murray on reed instruments

Daybreak (painting)
Daybreak is a painting by Maxfield Parrish made in 1922. Daybreak is regarded as the most popular art print of the 20th century, based on number of prints made: one for every four American homes. According to the The National Museum of American Illustration, it has outsold Andy Warhol's Campbell's Soup Cans and Da Vinci's Last Supper

Daybreak (Paul Field album)
Daybreak is the title of the second solo album by Christian singer-songwriter Paul Field. It is a musical about the last days of Christ's life on earth.The song "Walking into the Wind" was originally on the 1977 Nutshell LP Flyaway.-Side one:

A daydream is a visionary fantasy, especially one of happy, pleasant thoughts, hopes or ambitions, imagined as coming to pass, and experienced while awake. There are many types of daydreams, and there is no consistent definition amongst psychologists. The general public also uses the term for a broad variety of experiences

Daydream (1964 film)
is a 1964 Japanese Pink film. The first of these softcore pornographic films to have a big budget and a mainstream release in Japan, it was shown at the Venice Film Festival and given two releases in the United States. Director Tetsuji Takechi remade the film in hardcore versions in 1981 and 1987

Daydream (1981 film)
is a Japanese film. A remake by director Tetsuji Takechi of his ground-breaking 1964 Pink film of the same title, this film is considered the first hardcore theatrical release in Japan.-Background:

Daydreaming (album)
-Track listing:Produced and written by Morris Day except where indicated# "Daydreaming"# "Yo Love" # "Fishnet" # "A Man's Pride"# "Standing On the Line"# "Are You Ready"# "Love Is a Game"

Daydreams (1922 film)
Daydreams is a 1922 short comedy film directed by and featuring Buster Keaton.-Cast:* Buster Keaton - The Young Man* Renée Adorée - The Girl* Edward F. Cline - The Theater Director * Joe Keaton - The Girls Father

Dayi may refer to:*Dayi method, a computer input method*South Dayi District, Volta Region, Ghana*North Dayi, one of the constituencies represented by the Parliament of Ghana*Dayi language, spoken by the Indigenous people of the Arnhem Land, Australia

Daylight or the light of day is the combination of all direct and indirect sunlight outdoors during the daytime. This includes direct sunlight, diffuse sky radiation, and both of these reflected from the Earth and terrestrial objects. Sunlight scattered or reflected from objects in outer space is generally not considered daylight

Daylight (Needtobreathe album)
Daylight is the alternative rock debut album by Needtobreathe. It was released in 2006 on Atlantic Records, Sparrow Records, and Lava Records.-Track listing:# "Don't Wait For Daylight" – 3:47# "Quit" – 3:27# "Shine On" – 4:13

Daylight (song)
"Daylight" is a R&B song written by Bobby Womack and Harold Payne, released in 1976 as a single by Womack.In 2007, the song was re-recorded by American R&B singer Kelly Rowland and front man Travis McCoy of the indie hip-hop band Gym Class Heroes for the soundtrack of French film Asterix at the Olympic Games

Daylight Robbery
Daylight Robbery may refer to:* Daylight robbery, an extortionate charge for something;* Daylight Robbery , a 1999 British TV mini-series starring Michelle Collins

Days (poem)
"Days" is a short poem by Philip Larkin, written in 1953 and included in his 1964 collection The Whitsun Weddings.It begins with a section of 6 lines, openingin a mock-contented tone.The final 4 lines bring a brutal reply

Days (The Kinks song)
Kirsty MacColl covered "Days" on her 1989 album Kite. It was released as a single and reached #12 on the UK singles chart, the same position achieved by The Kinks in 1969. It was re-released in 1995, charting much lower, only reaching #42 in the UK

Salicornia is a genus of succulent, halophyte plants that grow in salt marshes, on beaches, and among mangroves. Salicornia species are native to North America, Europe, South Africa, and South Asia

Glastonbury (film)
Glastonbury is a 2006 rockumentary film directed by Julien Temple which details the history of the Glastonbury Festival from 1970 to 2005. It is the third attempt to make a film about the festival

Glaucochroite is a calcium manganese nesosilicate mineral with formula: CaMnSiO4. It occurs in metamorphosed limestones.It was first described in 1899 in Franklin Furnace, Sussex County, New Jersey.- References :* * *

Glaucoma is an eye disorder in which the optic nerve suffers damage, permanently damaging vision in the affected eye and progressing to complete blindness if untreated. It is often, but not always, associated with increased pressure of the fluid in the eye

Glazed architectural terra-cotta
Glazed architectural terra-cotta is a ceramic masonry building material popular in the United States from the late 19th century until the 1930s, and still one of the most common building materials found in U.S. urban environments

Gleaning is the act of collecting leftover crops from farmers' fields after they have been commercially harvested or on fields where it is not economically profitable to harvest

Gleb Botkin
Gleb Evgenievich Botkin was the son of Dr. Eugene Botkin, the court physician who was murdered at Ekaterinburg by the Bolsheviks with Tsar Nicholas II and his family on July 17, 1918.

Glen A. Larson
Glen Albert Larson is an American television producer and writer best known as the creator of Battlestar Galactica, The Fall Guy, Magnum, P.I. and Knight Rider.-Career:

Glen Clark (baseball)
Glen Ester Clark was a pinch hitter in Major League Baseball who played for the Atlanta Braves during the season. Listed at 6' 1", 190 lb., Clark was a switch-hitter and threw right-handed. He was born in Austin, Texas.

Glen Mason
Glen O. Mason is an American football coach. Mason previously served as the head football coach at Kent State University, the University of Kansas, and the University of Minnesota, compiling a career college football record of 123–121–1.-Playing career:Mason played college football at Ohio State University where he graduated from in 1972 with a B.A

Glenarm is a village in County Antrim, Northern Ireland. It lies on the North Channel coast north of the town of Larne and the village of Ballygalley, and south of the village of Carnlough. It had a population of 582 people in the 2001 Census. Glenarm takes it name from the glen in which it lies, the southernmost of the nine Glens of Antrim

Glencairn (Greensboro, Alabama)
Glencairn, also known as the John Erwin House, is a historic house in Greensboro, Alabama, United States. The house and grounds were recorded by the Historic American Buildings Survey in 1935. The house was added to the National Register of Historic Places on January 18, 1978, due to its architectural and historical significance.-History:Glencairn was built in 1835 by John Erwin

Glenda Linscott
Glenda Linscott is an Australian actress, best known for her performance as tough bikie inmate and top dog Rita "The Beater" Connors in the television drama Prisoner, for which she won a Penguin award.

Glendale High School (Glendale, California)
Glendale High School is a high school located at 1440 Broadway Avenue East in Glendale, California. The school is the Flagship School of the Glendale Unified School District.-History:

Glendon College
Glendon College is one of the two campuses of York University, Canada's third-largest university, in Toronto, Ontario. A bilingual liberal arts college with 84 full-time faculty members and a student population of about 2400, Glendon is located in midtown Toronto's Lawrence Park neighbourhood

Glendon, Pennsylvania
Glendon is a borough in Northampton County, Pennsylvania, United States. Glendon is located in the Lehigh Valley region of the state.The population of Glendon was 367 at the 2000 census.-Geography:Glendon is located at .

Glenfield, Leicestershire
Glenfield is a village and civil parish in Leicestershire, England. It is part of the Blaby district, and has a population of about 10,000. Its location at the northwestern fringe of the city of Leicester effectively makes it a suburb, although it is politically and administratively separate

Glenn Brown
Glenn Brown is an English artist. He was nominated for the Turner Prize in 2000.-Working practice:Brown appropriates images created by living, working artists, such as Frank Auerbach and Howard Hodgkin, as well as images by artists more established in the historical canon, such as Rembrandt or Salvador Dalí

Glenn Curtiss
Glenn Hammond Curtiss was an American aviation pioneer and a founder of the U.S. aircraft industry. He began his career as a bicycle then motorcycle builder and racer, later also manufacturing engines for airships as early as 1906

Glenn Gould
Glenn Herbert Gould was a Canadian pianist who became one of the best-known and most celebrated classical pianists of the 20th century. He was particularly renowned as an interpreter of the keyboard music of Johann Sebastian Bach

Glenn Hubbard (baseball)
Glenn Dee Hubbard is a former first base coach for the Atlanta Braves and second baseman in Major League Baseball who played from 1978 to 1989

Glenn L. Martin Company
The Glenn L. Martin Company was an American aircraft and aerospace manufacturing company that was founded by the aviation pioneer Glenn L. Martin. The Martin Company produced many important aircraft for the defense of the United States and its allies, especially during World War II and the Cold War

Glenn Miller
Alton Glenn Miller was an American jazz musician , arranger, composer, and bandleader in the swing era. He was one of the best-selling recording artists from 1939 to 1943, leading one of the best known "Big Bands"

Glenn Strange
Glenn Strange was an American actor who appeared mostly in Western films. He is best known for playing the Frankenstein Monster in three Universal films during the 1940s and for his role as Sam Noonan, the bartender on CBS's Gunsmoke television series

Glenn Torpy
Air Chief Marshal Sir Glenn Lester Torpy, GCB, CBE, DSO, ADC is a retired senior Royal Air Force commander. He was a fast jet pilot in the late 1970s and 1980s, a senior officer in the early 1990s and a senior commander in the late 1990s and 2000s

Gliadin is a glycoprotein present in wheat and several other cereals within the grass genus Triticum. Gliadins are prolamins and are separated on the basis of electrophoretic mobility and isoelectric focusing.- Types :

Unpowered aircraft are a group of aerial vehicles that can fly without onboard propulsion. They can be classified as gliders, balloons and kites. In this instance, 'flight' means a trajectory that is not merely a vertical descent such as a parachute. In the case of kites, the flight is obtained by tethering to a fixed or moving object, perhaps another kite

Gliding is a recreational activity and competitive air sport in which pilots fly unpowered aircraft known as gliders or sailplanes using naturally occurring currents of rising air in the atmosphere to remain airborne. The word soaring is also used for the sport.Gliding as a sport began in the 1920s

Gliese 581
Gliese 581 is a red dwarf star with spectral type M3V, located 20.3 light years away from Earth in the constellation Libra. Its estimated mass is about a third of that of the Sun, and it is the 89th closest known star system to the Sun. Observations suggest that the star has at least six planets: Gliese 581 e, b, c, d, f and g. g is thought to be a candidate for habitability

Glo is the third full studio album by the band Delirious?. It was released in 2000, just over a year after their previous album Mezzamorphis. It was the best-selling Christian album for eight months.-Track listing:

Global climate model
A General Circulation Model is a mathematical model of the general circulation of a planetary atmosphere or ocean and based on the Navier–Stokes equations on a rotating sphere with thermodynamic terms for various energy sources . These equations are the basis for complex computer programs commonly used for simulating the atmosphere or ocean of the Earth

Global dimming
Global dimming is the gradual reduction in the amount of global direct irradiance at the Earth's surface that was observed for several decades after the start of systematic measurements in the 1950s. The effect varies by location, but worldwide it has been estimated to be of the order of a 4% reduction over the three decades from 1960–1990

Global Electric Motorcars
Global Electric Motorcars , a wholly owned subsidiary of Polaris Industries, is a U.S. manufacturer in the low-speed vehicle category, producing neighborhood electric vehicles since 1998 and has sold more than 45,000 GEM battery-electric vehicles worldwide as of December 2010.Until June 2011, GEM was owned by Chrysler Group.-History:The company was

Global Engine Manufacturing Alliance
The Global Engine Manufacturing Alliance LLC, or GEMA, is a manufacturing arm of Global Engine Alliance LLC, which was a joint venture of Chrysler, Mitsubishi Motors, and Hyundai Motor Company for developing a line of shared engines

Global Positioning System
The Global Positioning System is a space-based global navigation satellite system that provides location and time information in all weather, anywhere on or near the Earth, where there is an unobstructed line of sight to four or more GPS satellites

Global TV (Indonesia)
Global TV is an Indonesian private television station based in West Jakarta. It is established in early January 1, 1998 and first went on air on January 1, 2001 with MTV programming.

Global union federation
A global union federation is an international federation of national and regional trade unions organising in specific industry sectors or occupational groups, previously known as international trade secretariats [ITSs].

Global warming
Global warming refers to the rising average temperature of Earth's atmosphere and oceans and its projected continuation. In the last 100 years, Earth's average surface temperature increased by about with about two thirds of the increase occurring over just the last three decades

Globalization refers to the increasingly global relationships of culture, people and economic activity. Most often, it refers to economics: the global distribution of the production of goods and services, through reduction of barriers to international trade such as tariffs, export fees, and import quotas

A globe is a three-dimensional scale model of Earth or other spheroid celestial body such as a planet, star, or moon

Globe Telecom
Globe Telecom , commonly known as Globe, is a telecommunications company in the Philippines. Globe provides mobile, fixed line, and broadband Internet services.- History :In 1928, Congress passed Act No

Globe Theatre
The Globe Theatre was a theatre in London associated with William Shakespeare. It was built in 1599 by Shakespeare's playing company, the Lord Chamberlain's Men, and was destroyed by fire on 29 June 1613

Glock Ges.m.b.H. is a weapons manufacturer headquartered in Deutsch-Wagram, Austria, named after its founder, Gaston Glock

Glock pistol
The Glock pistol, sometimes referred to by the manufacturer as Glock "Safe Action" Pistol, is a series of semi-automatic pistols designed and produced by Glock Ges.m.b.H., located in Deutsch-Wagram, Austria. The company's founder, engineer Gaston Glock, had no experience with firearm design or manufacture at the time their first pistol, the Glock 17, was being prototyped

The GloFish is a patented and trademarked brand of genetically modified fluorescent zebrafish with bright red, green, orange-yellow, blue, and purple fluorescent colors

Gloria Guida
Gloria Guida is an Italian actress and model. She is most famous for starring in sexy film comedies.-Biography:Gloria Guida was born in Merano, South Tyrol, to a family of Emilia Romagna origin. She moved with her family to Bologna as a child. She first began a singing career, starting in her father's dancing place on the Romagna's coast

Gloria Ray Karlmark
Gloria Cecelia Ray Karlmark was one of the Little Rock Nine. She was 15 when she attempted to enter Little Rock Central High School. In 1965, she graduated from the Illinois Institute of Technology in 1965 with a Bachelor's degree in Chemistry and Mathematics

Gloria Richardson
Gloria St. Clair Hayes Richardson is best known as the leader of the Cambridge Movement, a civil rights struggle in Cambridge, Maryland in the 1960s. The Movement made significant strides against institutionalized racial discrimination in Cambridge by bringing attention to social injustices such as inadequate wages, poor housing, and poor health care

Glorious Revolution
The Glorious Revolution, also called the Revolution of 1688, is the overthrow of King James II of England by a union of English Parliamentarians with the Dutch stadtholder William III of Orange-Nassau

Glory (film)
Glory is a 1989 American drama war film directed by Edward Zwick and starring Matthew Broderick, Denzel Washington, Cary Elwes and Morgan Freeman

Glossary of wildland fire terms
The following is a glossary of wildfire terms. Except where noted, terms are taken from a 1998 Fireline Handbook transcribed for a Conflict 21 counter-terrorism studies website by the Air National Guard.

Glossy snake
Arizona elegans is a medium-sized colubrid snake commonly referred to as the glossy snake. The genus Arizona has only one officially recognized species, A. elegans, with several subspecies. Some have recommended that A

Gloucestershire County Cricket Club
Gloucestershire County Cricket Club is one of the 18 major county clubs which make up the English and Welsh national cricket structure, representing the historic county of Gloucestershire. Its limited overs team is called the Gloucestershire Gladiators.

Gluconeogenesis is a metabolic pathway that results in the generation of glucose from non-carbohydrate carbon substrates such as lactate, glycerol, and glucogenic amino acids.

Gluconic acid
Gluconic acid is an organic compound with molecular formula C6H12O7 and condensed structural formula HOCH24COOH. It is one of the 16 stereoisomers of 2,3,4,5,6-pentahydroxyhexanoic acid.

Glucono delta-lactone
Glucono delta-lactone is a naturally-occurring food additive with the E number E575 used as a sequestrant, an acidifier, or a curing, pickling, or leavening agent. It is a lactone of D-gluconic acid. Pure GDL is a white odorless crystalline powder.GDL is commonly found in honey, fruit juices, personal lubricants, and wine

Glucosamine is an amino sugar and a prominent precursor in the biochemical synthesis of glycosylated proteins and lipids. Glucosamine is part of the structure of the polysaccharides chitosan and chitin, which compose the exoskeletons of crustaceans and other arthropods, cell walls in fungi and many higher organisms. Glucosamine is one of the most abundant monosaccharides

Glucose is a simple sugar and an important carbohydrate in biology. Cells use it as the primary source of energy and a metabolic intermediate

Glucose 6-phosphate is glucose sugar phosphorylated on carbon 6. This compound is very common in cells as the vast majority of glucose entering a cell will become phosphorylated in this way.

Glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase deficiency
Glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase deficiency is an X-linked recessive hereditary disease characterised by abnormally low levels of glucose-6-phosphate dehydrogenase , a metabolic enzyme involved in the pentose phosphate pathway, especially important in red blood cell metabolism. G6PD deficiency is the most common human enzyme defect

This is a list of various types of glue. Historically, the term "glue" only referred to protein colloids prepared from animal flesh. The meaning has been extended to refer to any fluid adhesive.

Glutathione is a tripeptide that contains an unusual peptide linkage between the amine group of cysteine and the carboxyl group of the glutamate side-chain

Glutathione peroxidase
Glutathione peroxidase is the general name of an enzyme family with peroxidase activity whose main biological role is to protect the organism from oxidative damage

Gluten-free, casein-free diet
A gluten-free casein-free diet eliminates dietary intake of the naturally occurring proteins gluten and casein .-Controversial autism diet:

Glutinous rice
Glutinous rice is a type of short-grained Asian rice that is especially sticky when cooked. It is called glutinous Glutinous rice (Oryza sativa var. glutinosa or Oryza glutinosa; also called sticky rice, sweet rice, waxy rice, botan rice, biroin chal, mochi rice, and pearl rice, and pulut) is a type of short-grained Asian rice that is especially sticky when cooked. It is called glutinous Glutinous rice (Oryza sativa var. glutinosa or Oryza glutinosa; also called sticky rice, sweet rice, waxy rice, botan rice, biroin chal, mochi rice, and pearl rice, and pulut) is a type of short-grained Asian rice that is especially sticky when cooked. It is called glutinous (Glutinous rice (Oryza sativa var

Glycerol is a simple polyol compound. It is a colorless, odorless, viscous liquid that is widely used in pharmaceutical formulations. Glycerol has three hydroxyl groups that are responsible for its solubility in water and its hygroscopic nature. The glycerol backbone is central to all lipids known as triglycerides

Glycolysis is the metabolic pathway that converts glucose C6H12O6, into pyruvate, CH3COCOO− + H+

Glycoproteins are proteins that contain oligosaccharide chains covalently attached to polypeptide side-chains. The carbohydrate is attached to the protein in a cotranslational or posttranslational modification. This process is known as glycosylation. In proteins that have segments extending extracellularly, the extracellular segments are often glycosylated

In chemistry, a glycoside is a molecule in which a sugar is bound to a non-carbohydrate moiety, usually a small organic molecule. Glycosides play numerous important roles in living organisms. Many plants store chemicals in the form of inactive glycosides. These can be activated by enzyme hydrolysis, which causes the sugar part to be broken off, making the chemical available for use

Glycosidic bond
In chemistry, a glycosidic bond is a type of covalent bond that joins a carbohydrate molecule to another group, which may or may not be another carbohydrate.