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Diving duck
The diving ducks, commonly called pochards or scaups, are a category of duck which feed by diving beneath the surface of the water. They are part of the diverse and very large Anatidae family that includes ducks, geese, and swans.

Divinity
Divinity and divine are broadly applied but loosely defined terms, used variously within different faiths and belief systems — and even by different individuals within a given faith — to refer to some transcendent or transcendental power or deity, or its attributes or manifestations in the world

Division
-Mathematics:*Division , the inverse of multiplication*Division , digital implementation of mathematical division*Division, in relational algebra-Science:*Cell division, the process in which biological cells multiply

Division (album)
Division is 10 Years's fourth studio album and second major label release which was released May 13, 2008. The first single was "Beautiful". It has so far sold over 250,000 copies in the US.-Track listing:#"Actions & Motives" - 3:23

Division (business)
A division of a business entity is a portion of that business that operates under a different name. It is the equivalent of a corporation or limited liability company obtaining a fictitious name or "doing business as" certificate and operating a business under that fictitious name

Division (CTA)
Division is a station on the Chicago Transit Authority's 'L' system, serving the Blue Line. The Division street station is at Polonia Triangle, the corner of Milwaukee, Ashland, and Division Street and serves the Wicker Park area of West Town, Chicago

Division (music)
Division in music refers to a type of ornamentation or variation common in 16th and 17th century music in which each note of a melodic line is "divided" into several shorter, faster-moving notes, often by a rhythmic repetition of a simple musical device such as the trill, turn or cambiata on each note in turn, or by the introduction of nonchord tones or arpeggio figures.The word was

Division by zero (disambiguation)
Division by zero is a term used in mathematics if the divisor is zero.Division by zero may also refer to:* Division by Zero , an album by Hux Flux* Divide By Zero, a game developer

Divorced (film)
Divorced , is a 1951 Swedish drama film directed by Gustaf Molander and written by Ingmar Bergman.-Cast:* Inga Tidblad - Gertrud Holmgren* Alf Kjellin - Dr. Bertil Nordelius* Doris Svedlund - Marianne Berg* Hjördis Petterson - Mrs. Lobelius

Divorcee
Divorcee, refers to a person whose marriage has ended in divorce, a legal dissolution of marriage before death by either spouse. The feminine form is "divorcée", and the masculine "divorcé". At one time the term had negative cultural and religious associations

Diwali (The Office)
"Diwali" is the sixth episode of the third season of the American comedy television series The Office—the show's 34th overall. Written by Mindy Kaling, who also acts in the show as Kelly Kapoor, and directed by Miguel Arteta, the episode first aired on November 2, 2006 on NBC, twelve days after the Diwali holiday.In the episode, Kelly invites the office to a Diwali celebration,

Dix
-Places:United States* Dix, Illinois* Dix, Nebraska* Dix, New York* Dix River and Dix Dam in Kentucky* Dix Stadium, a collegiate football stadium in Kent, Ohio* Fort Dix, an Army post in New Jersey* Dix Mountain, a mountain in the Adirondacks, New York

Dix (steamboat)
The steamboat Dix operated from 1904 to 1906 as part of the Puget Sound Mosquito Fleet. She was sunk in a collision which remains one of the most serious transportation accidents in the state of Washington to this day.

Dixi
* Dixi — popular Latin expression, literally translated as "I have spoken". When used, it usually means: "I have said all that I had to say and thus the argument is settled"*Dixi, a company producing portable toilets

Dixieland
Dixieland music, sometimes referred to as Hot jazz, Early Jazz or New Orleans jazz, is a style of jazz music which developed in New Orleans at the start of the 20th century, and was spread to Chicago and New York City by New Orleans bands in the 1910s.Well-known jazz standard songs from the Dixieland era, such as "Basin Street Blues" and "When the Saints Go Marching In",

DIY (disambiguation)
DIY may refer to:* Do it yourself, a term used by various communities that focus on people creating things for themselves without the aid of paid professionals

Dizziness
Dizziness refers to an impairment in spatial perception and stability. The term is somewhat imprecise. It can be used to mean vertigo, presyncope, disequilibrium, or a non-specific feeling such as giddiness or foolishness.

Dizzy
Dizzy may refer to:* Dizziness, the state of being off balance-Nickname:* Dizzy Gillespie, American jazz trumpet player and composer* Johnny Moore , American rhythm and blues singer* Dizzy Reed, Guns N' Roses keyboardist

Dizzy (Goo Goo Dolls song)
"Dizzy" is a song by the Goo Goo Dolls, written by lead vocalist and guitarist Johnny Rzeznik. It was released as a single from their sixth studio album, Dizzy Up The Girl. The song peaked at #9 on Billboard's Modern Rock Tracks chart on January 5, 1999

DJ (H & Claire song)
"DJ" was the debut single from former Steps members H & Claire. The song was their most successful single. Debuting at #3 and spending 11 weeks on the British charts.-Music video:

DJ (Jamelia song)
"DJ" is the fifth and final single from Jamelia's second album Thank You and was also released a double a-side with the Sam Brown song "Stop"."DJ" is a song written by SoulShock, Kenneth Karlin, P. White, Alex Cantrall and O

DJ (Marianta Pieridi song)
"DJ" is a CD single by popular Greek artist Marianta Pieridi released in Greece in October 2006 by Universal Music Greece.-Track listing:# "DJ "# "Mono An Isoun Trelos "# "Parte Ton"# "DJ "

DJ Quicksilver
Orhan Terzi , better known by his stage name DJ Quicksilver is a Turkish DJ and music producer.-Biography:Terzi moved to Germany with his family in the late 1960s

DJ? Acucrack
DJ? Acucrack is an electronic music duo based in Chicago, Illinois. It is a side project of Acumen Nation and is also on the Crack Nation record label

Djellaba
Djellaba is a traditional long, loose-fitting outer robe with full sleeves worn in the Maghreb region of North Africa and in Arabic-speaking countries along the Mediterranean.Traditionally djellabas are made of wool in different shapes and colors though nowadays

Djibouti
Djibouti , officially the Republic of Djibouti , is a country in the Horn of Africa. It is bordered by Eritrea in the north, Ethiopia in the west and south, and Somalia in the southeast. The remainder of the border is formed by the Red Sea and the Gulf of Aden at the east

Djibouti (city)
The City of Djibouti is the capital and largest city in the Republic of Djibouti, a nation in the Horn of Africa. The biggest settlement on the Gulf of Tadjoura, it lies on a peninsula that separates that basin from the Gulf of Aden.-History:

Djiboutian
Djiboutian may refer to:* Something of, from, or related to the country of Djibouti* A person from Djibouti, or of Djiboutian descent. For information about the Djiboutian people, see Demographics of Djibouti and Culture of Djibouti. For specific persons, see List of Djiboutians.* Note that there is no language called "Djiboutian". See Languages of Djibouti.

Djinn (album)
Djinn is the second full length album by the black metal band Melechesh, and their first on Osmose Productions. A video for Genies, Sorcerers and Mesopotamian Nights was made, using an abridged version

Djinn (novel)
Djinn is a novel by Alain Robbe-Grillet. It was written as a French textbook with California State University, Dominguez Hills professor Yvone Lenard using a process of grammatical progression. Each chapter covers a specific element of French grammar, which becomes increasingly difficult over the course of the novel

DK (car)
The DK was a Danish automobile built as a prototype by S.A. Mathiesen in 1950. It was supposed to combine American comfort with European dimensions and economy. It featured a chassisless Aluminum body, a Heinkel engine and ZF gearbox. It remained a prototype, but in 1953 a new, modified version was introduced as the D.K.R. car. A few dozen were built, until 1954.

DL
DL, dL, or dl may stand for:Measurement of volume* the symbol of the decilitre , an SI unit of measurement of capacity or volume Science and tech* Data link, a computer connection for transmitting data

DLO
DLO can refer to:*D'Lo Brown, ring name of American professional wrestler Ace Conner*Defence Logistics Organisation, a department of the Ministry of Defence that supplies the British Armed Forces

DLS
-Education:* De La Salle , several educational institutions typically affiliated with the Institute of the Brothers of the Christian Schools founded by French Priest Saint Jean-Baptiste de la Salle* Doctor of Liberal Studies, an academic degree

Dlx (gene)
Dlx is a family of homeodomain transcription factors which are related to the Drosophila distal-less gene .The family has been related to a number of developmental features.The family seems to be well preserved across species.

DM
-Academia:* Doctor of Management, an academic management degree* Doctorate in Medicine, an academic medical degree* Doctor of Music, an academic music-performance degree, also known as D.M.A-Science:* Adamsite, a chemical agent used in riot control

DM (computing)
DM was the windowing system used by Apollo Computer Inc. for its Apollo/Domain line of workstations running the AEGIS operating system, later renamed Domain/OS.

DMA (magazine)
DMA was a monthly American Dance music publication that ran from 1993 to 2003. It originally ceased publishing due to a downturn of advertising revenue.- Background :

DME (psychedelic)
DME, or 3,4-dimethoxy-beta-hydroxyphenethylamine, is a lesser-known psychedelic drug. It is the beta-hydroxy analog of DMA. DME was first synthesized by Alexander Shulgin. In his book PiHKAL , the minimum dosage is listed as 115 mg, and the duration unknown. DME produces few to no effects

DMM
- Companies :* DMM International Ltd, manufacturer of climbing equipment based in Llanberis, Wales.* Digital Media Mart Corporation, a Japanese distributor of videos—see Hokuto Corporation#DMM- Publications :

DMX (music)
DMX is a "multi-sensory" branding agency based in Austin, Texas. DMX also provides music for cable and satellite television networks worldwide, including DirecTV.-History:

DMZ (band)
DMZ was a first-wave American punk rock band from Boston, Massachusetts, strongly influenced by 1960s garage rock. In early 1976, Jeff Conolly stole the lead vocalist position in the nascent band by out-performing their singer at one of the band's practices

DNA (film)
DNA is a 1997 American science fiction action film starring Mark Dacascos and Jürgen Prochnow, and directed by William Mesa. Filming took place in the Philippines

DNA (Red Dwarf episode)
"DNA" is the second episode of science fiction sit-com Red Dwarf Series IV and the twentieth episode in the series run. It was first broadcast on the British television channel BBC2 on 21 February 1991, although it was planned to be broadcast as the fifth episode, it was moved forward in the schedule by the BBC

DNA methylation
DNA methylation is a biochemical process that is important for normal development in higher organisms. It involves the addition of a methyl group to the 5 position of the cytosine pyrimidine ring or the number 6 nitrogen of the adenine purine ring

Dno (air base)
Dno is a former air base in Russia located 4 km south of Dno. It is an abandoned military airfield, probably demolished in the 1980s. Little trace remains except a clearing.

DNR (House)
"DNR" is the 9th episode in the first season of House, which premiered on the Fox network on February 1, 2005.

Do
Do may refer to:*The verb "to do", which may serve as an auxiliary verb*Do or Dao, a political division in Japan, North Korea, South Korea, and ancient China*Dō , a number of spiritual, martial, or aesthetic disciplines

DO
DO may refer to:* Directorate of Operations, former name of the National Clandestine Service* Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine, a degree held by physicians in the United States* Dominican Republic, ISO country code: do

Do (album)
Do is the eponymous debut album of Dutch singer Do, including the singles "Heaven", "On and On", "Love Is Killing Me" and "Angel By My Side". Do co-wrote 4 songs on the album, "Closer To You", "Should I", "Selfish" and "I Believe In Love". It charted at #3 in the Netherlands

Do (Way)
A Dō is any one of a number of spiritual, martial, or aesthetic disciplines that evolved in Japan and Korea. The term "Dō" is borrowed from the Chinese philosophical concept of Tao , a word meaning 'way', 'path', 'route', or sometimes more loosely, 'doctrine' or 'principle'

DO IT
Do It may refer to:In literature:* "Do It!", a book by Jerry Rubin about political revolution and 1960s American counter-cultureIn music:* "Do It", a song by the band The Doors off their 1969 album The Soft Parade

Do It
"Do It" is a popsong by Canadian recording artist Nelly Furtado for her third album, Loose . It was produced by Timbaland and Nate "Danja" Hills

Do It ('Til You're Satisfied)
"Do It " is the name of a popular song by funk group B.T. Express, written by group member Billy Nichols. Released from the debut album of the same title, the song became a great "crossover" success. The single was rated #1 of the R&B singles chart for a week during the autumn of 1974 and was rated #2 of the Billboard Hot 100 singles chart for two weeks

Do It (Rasheeda song)
"Do It" is a song by rapper Rasheeda, released as the first single from her debut album Dirty South. It features Pastor Troy, Quebo Gold and Re Re.-Charts:

Do It (TV series)
Do It is an Australian weekly half hour lifestyle television program broadcast on the Nine Network. Premiering at on Sunday 5 November 2006, it is currently broadcast on Saturday afternoon at .

Do It Yourself (disambiguation)
Do It Yourself may refer to:* Do it yourself , a term used by various communities that focus on people creating things for themselves without the aid of paid professionals* Do It Yourself , a 1979 album

Do You Know (disambiguation)
-Songs:* "Do You Know? ", a song by Enrique Iglesias* "Do You Know ", a song by Robyn* "Do You Know", a song by Michelle Gayle from Sensational, later covered by BCD Project and Angel City

Do You Know (What It Takes)
"Do You Know " is a song by Swedish recording artist Robyn from her debut album, Robyn Is Here. It was released as the third Swedish and as the second single in the United Kingdom in 1996. The song was released as her debut single in the United States in 1997

DOA (album)
D.O.A. is a budget best of compilation by Texan hard rock band Bloodrock released under Capitol Records Special Products in 1989. It is the only release featuring contributions from both distinct eras of the band.-Track listing:#"D.O.A." – 4:34

Doba (woreda)
Doba is one of the 180 woredas, or administrative wards, in the Oromia Region of Ethiopia. It is named after its major town Doba. Part of the Mirab Hararghe Zone, Doba is bordered on the south by Chiro, on the west by Mieso, on the north by the Somali Region, on the east by the Misraq Hararghe Zone, and on the southeast by Tulo.- Overview :Although coffee is an important cash crop of

Dobbin
Dobbin can refer to:* Horse, as rural slangDobbin may refer to the following people:*Brian Dobbin , a retired Canadian professional ice hockey player*Craig Dobbin , Canadian businessman*Dermot Dobbin, Canadian businessman

Doberman (band)
Doberman is a Japanese ska/punk band. In 1998, the members of Doberman initially came together while studying art at Osaka University. However, the band did not fully launch and emerge into the music world until a year later

Dobra
-Geography:rivers:* Dobra , a tributary of the Kupa river, Croatia* Dobra , a river in the Amieva district of Asturias, Spainsettlements* Dobrá, Frýdek-Místek, a village in the Moravian-Silesian Region, Czech Republic

Dobre
Dobre is a common family name in Romania. Persons named Dobre include:*Aurelia Dobre, Romanian gymnast*Dănuţ Dobre, Romanian rowerDobre may also refer to the following places in Poland:

Dobrich
Dobrich is a town in northeastern Bulgaria, the administrative centre of Dobrich Province. With 91,030 inhabitants, as of February 2011, Dobrich is the ninth most populated town in Bulgaria, being the centre of the historical region of Southern Dobruja

DOC
- Media :* Doc , a 2001-2004 PAX series* Doc , a 1975-1976 CBS sitcom* "D.O.C." , a television episode* Doc Films, a University of Chicago film society* Doc , a 1971 Western film

Hernán Cortés
Hernán Cortés de Monroy y Pizarro, 1st Marquis of the Valley of Oaxaca was a Spanish Conquistador who led an expedition that caused the fall of the Aztec Empire and brought large portions of mainland Mexico under the rule of the King of Castile in the early 16th century

Hernando de Soto (explorer)
Hernando de Soto was a Spanish explorer and conquistador who, while leading the first European expedition deep into the territory of the modern-day United States, was the first European documented to have crossed the Mississippi River.

Hernia
A hernia is the protrusion of an organ or the fascia of an organ through the wall of the cavity that normally contains it. A hiatal hernia occurs when the stomach protrudes into the mediastinum through the esophageal opening in the diaphragm.

Herniarin
Herniarin is a methoxy analog of umbelliferone. It can be found in Herniaria glabra, Ayapana triplinervis and in species of the genus Prunus .

Hero and Leander
Hero and Leander is a Byzantine myth, relating the story of Hērō and like "hero" in English), a priestess of Aphrodite who dwelt in a tower in Sestos on the European side of the Dardanelles, and Leander , a young man from Abydos on the opposite side of the strait. Leander fell in love with Hero and would swim every night across the Hellespont to be with her

Hero of Alexandria
Hero of Alexandria was an ancient Greek mathematician and engineerEnc. Britannica 2007, "Heron of Alexandria" who was active in his native city of Alexandria, Roman Egypt

Herod the Great
Herod , also known as Herod the Great , was a Roman client king of Judea. His epithet of "the Great" is widely disputed as he is described as "a madman who murdered his own family and a great many rabbis." He is also known for his colossal building projects in Jerusalem and elsewhere, including his expansion of the Second Temple in Jerusalem

Herodotus
Herodotus was an ancient Greek historian who was born in Halicarnassus, Caria and lived in the 5th century BC . He has been called the "Father of History", and was the first historian known to collect his materials systematically, test their accuracy to a certain extent and arrange them in a well-constructed and vivid narrative

Heroes of the Republic
"Heroes of the Republic" is the fifth episode of the second season of the television series Rome.-Plot summary:The struggle in Rome continues as Octavian, the new Caesar, with his army at the city's borders, establishes himself as consul to the senate with the reluctant help of Cicero. Meanwhile, Vorenus returns to Rome with his rescued children

Heron Carvic
Heron Carvic was a British actor and writer who provided the voice for Gandalf in the BBC Radio version of The Hobbit, and played Caiphas the High Priest every time the play cycle The Man Born To Be King was broadcast.

Herophilos
Herophilos , sometimes Latinized Herophilus , was a Greek physician. Born in Chalcedon, he spent the majority of his life in Alexandria. He was the first scientist to systematically perform scientific dissections of human cadavers and is deemed to be the first anatomist. Herophilos recorded his findings in over nine works which are all lost

HeroQuest (board game)
HeroQuest, sometimes also written as Hero Quest, is an adventure board game that was created by Milton Bradley in conjunction with the British company Games Workshop and set in the latter's Warhammer Fantasy fictional universe, as shown by a map of the Warhammer 'Old World' being printed on the back of the Quest Book for the Return of the Witch Lord expansion

Herpetology
Herpetology is the branch of zoology concerned with the study of amphibians and reptiles

Hersh Leib Sigheter
Hersh Leib Sigheter , pen name of Hersh Leib Gotlieb Hersh Leib Sigheter (1844–1931 or 1933 or 1829–1930), pen name of Hersh (Hirsch) Leib Gotlieb Hersh Leib Sigheter (1844–1931 or 1933 or 1829–1930), pen name of Hersh (Hirsch) Leib Gotlieb (or Gottlieb, was a Romanian Jew who, even before the advent of what is generally considered to be professional Yiddish theater, wrote satirical Yiddish-language Purim plays on an annual basis and hired boys to play in them

Hershey, Pennsylvania
Hershey is a census-designated place in Derry Township, Dauphin County in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. The community is located 14 miles east of Harrisburg and is part of the Harrisburg–Carlisle Metropolitan Statistical Area. Hershey has no legal status as an incorporated municipality and all municipal services are provided by Derry Township

Hershey-Chase experiment
The Hershey–Chase experiments were a series of experiments conducted in 1952 by Alfred Hershey and Martha Chase, which helped to confirm that DNA was the genetic material. While DNA had been known to biologists since 1869, a few scientists still assumed at the time that proteins carried the information for inheritance

Hersheypark
Hersheypark is an amusement park located in Hershey, Pennsylvania, near the Hershey Chocolate Factory.Hersheypark was opened on April 24, 1907 as a leisure park for the employees of the Hershey Chocolate Company, an American confectionery company. Later, the company decided to open the park to the public

Herta Müller
Herta Müller is a Romanian-born German novelist, poet and essayist noted for her works depicting the effects of violence, cruelty and terror, usually in the setting of Communist Romania under the repressive Nicolae Ceauşescu regime which she experienced herself

Hertfordshire
Hertfordshire is a ceremonial and non-metropolitan county in the East region of England. The county town is Hertford.The county is one of the Home Counties and lies inland, bordered by Greater London , Buckinghamshire , Bedfordshire , Cambridgeshire and

Hertzsprung–Russell diagram
The Hertzsprung–Russell diagram is a scatter graph of stars showing the relationship between the stars' absolute magnitudes or luminosities versus their spectral types or classifications and effective temperatures. Hertzsprung–Russell diagrams are not pictures or maps of the locations of the stars

Hervey M. Cleckley
Dr. Hervey Milton Cleckley was an American psychiatrist and pioneer in the field of psychopathy. His book, The Mask of Sanity, originally published in 1941, provided the most influential clinical description of psychopathy in the 20th Century

Hesperia, California
Hesperia is a city in San Bernardino County, California, United States. It is located in the Mojave Desert north of San Bernardino. The locals refer to the surrounding area as the High Desert

Hesperus
In Greek mythology, Hesperus is the Evening Star, the planet Venus in the evening. He is the son of the dawn goddess Eos and is the brother of Eosphorus , the Morning Star. Hesperus' Roman equivalent is Vesper

Hestia
In Greek mythology Hestia , first daughter of Cronus and Rhea , is the virgin goddess of the hearth, architecture, and of the right ordering of domesticity and the family. She received the first offering at every sacrifice in the household. In the public domain, the hearth of the prytaneum functioned as her official sanctuary

Heston Aerodrome
Heston Aerodrome was a 1930s airfield located to the west of London, UK, operational between 1929 and 1947. It was situated on the border of the Heston and Cranford areas of Hounslow, Middlesex

Heterocyclic compound
A heterocyclic compound is a cyclic compound which has atoms of at least two different elements as members of its ring. The counterparts of heterocyclic compounds are homocyclic compounds, the rings of which are made of a single element.

Heterotroph
A heterotroph is an organism that cannot fix carbon and uses organic carbon for growth. This contrasts with autotrophs, such as plants and algae, which can use energy from sunlight or inorganic compounds to produce organic compounds such as carbohydrates, fats, and proteins from inorganic carbon dioxide

Heuchera
The genus Heuchera includes at least 50 species of herbaceous perennial plants in the family Saxifragaceae, all native to North America. Common names include alumroot and coral bells. They have palmately lobed leaves on long petioles, and a thick, woody rootstock

Heuristic
Heuristic refers to experience-based techniques for problem solving, learning, and discovery. Heuristic methods are used to speed up the process of finding a satisfactory solution, where an exhaustive search is impractical

Hevia
José Ángel Hevia Velasco, known professionally as Hevia , is a Spaniard bagpiper – specifically, an Asturian gaita player. He commonly performs with his sister, Maria José, on drums

Hexadecimal
In mathematics and computer science, hexadecimal is a positional numeral system with a radix, or base, of 16. It uses sixteen distinct symbols, most often the symbols 0–9 to represent values zero to nine, and A, B, C, D, E, F to represent values ten to fifteen

Hexamine
Hexamethylenetetramine is a heterocyclic organic compound with the formula 6N4. This white crystalline compound is highly soluble in water and polar organic solvents. It has a cage-like structure similar to adamantane. It is useful in the synthesis of other chemical compounds, e.g. plastics, pharmaceuticals, rubber additives

Hexane
Hexane is a hydrocarbon with the chemical formula C6H14; that is, an alkane with six carbon atoms.The term may refer to any of four other structural isomers with that formula, or to a mixture of them. In the IUPAC nomenclature, however, hexane is the unbranched isomer ; the other four structures are named as methylated derivatives of pentane and butane

Hexapoda
The subphylum Hexapoda constitutes the largest grouping of arthropods and includes the insects as well as three much smaller groups of wingless arthropods: Collembola, Protura, and Diplura . The Collembola are very abundant in terrestrial environments

Hexokinase
A hexokinase is an enzyme that phosphorylates a six-carbon sugar, a hexose, to a hexose phosphate. In most tissues and organisms, glucose is the most important substrate of hexokinases, and glucose-6-phosphate the most important product.

Hexomino
A hexomino is a polyomino of order 6, that is, a polygon in the plane made of 6 equal-sized squares connected edge-to-edge. The name of this type of figure is formed with the prefix hex-. When rotations and reflections are not considered to be distinct shapes, there are 35 different free hexominoes

Hexose
In organic chemistry, a hexose is a monosaccharide with six carbon atoms, having the chemical formula C6H12O6. Hexoses are classified by functional group, with aldohexoses having an aldehyde at position 1, and ketohexoses having a ketone at position 2.

Hey Ram
Hey Ram is a controversial Indian film released both in Tamil and Hindi in 2000 and written, directed, produced by and starring Kamal Haasan

Heysel Stadium disaster
The Heysel Stadium disaster occurred on 29 May 1985 when escaping fans were pressed against a wall in the Heysel Stadium in Brussels, Belgium, as a result of rioting before the start of the 1985 European Cup Final between Liverpool of England and Juventus of Italy

Heysham Power Station
Heysham Power Station is a nuclear power station located in Heysham, Lancashire, England, operated by British Energy. The site is divided into two separately-managed stations, Heysham 1 and Heysham 2, both of the advanced gas-cooled reactor type, with two reactors each

Heywood Broun
Heywood Campbell Broun, Jr. was an American journalist. He worked as a sportswriter, newspaper columnist, and editor in New York City. He founded the American Newspaper Guild, now known as The Newspaper Guild. Born in Brooklyn, New York, he is best remembered for his writing on social issues and his championing of the underdog

Hi-Point 995 Carbine
The Hi-Point carbine is a series of carbines chambered for 9x19mm Parabellum, .40 S&W, and .45 ACP. They are very inexpensive, constructed using polymers and alloyed metals as much as possible, resulting in a reduction of production costs and sale price

Hi-Point Firearms
Hi-Point Firearms, also known as Beemiller , is a firearms manufacturer based in Mansfield, Ohio. However only the CF.380, C9 9 mm, & the carbines are made in Mansfield

Hialeah Gardens High School
Hialeah Gardens High School is a secondary school in Hialeah Gardens, Florida, United States which opened on August 2009. It is part of the Miami-Dade County Public Schools system. Due to unforeseen construction delays, the student body was divided between the Goleman campus and the Hialeah Gardens Middle School campus for a time

Hiawatha
Hiawatha was a legendary Native American leader and founder of the Iroquois confederacy

Hiawatha (passenger train)
The Hiawathas were named passenger trains operated by the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific Railroad , and traveled from Chicago to the Twin Cities in Minnesota. The original train takes its name from The Song of Hiawatha by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow

Hibernation
Hibernation is a state of inactivity and metabolic depression in animals, characterized by lower body temperature, slower breathing, and lower metabolic rate. Hibernating animals conserve food, especially during winter when food supplies are limited, tapping energy reserves, body fat, at a slow rate

Hibernia (oil field)
Hibernia is an oil field in the North Atlantic Ocean, approximately east-southeast of St. John's, Newfoundland, Canada.The production platform Hibernia is the world's largest oil platform and consists of a 37,000-tonne integrated topsides facility mounted on a 600,000-tonne gravity base structure

Hibernia Mine Railroad
The Hibernia Mine Railroad was a railroad in Morris County, New Jersey that operated between Hibernia and Rockaway from 1863 to 1946.- History :

Hibiscus
Hibiscus is a genus of flowering plants in the mallow family, Malvaceae. It is quite large, containing several hundred species that are native to warm-temperate, subtropical and tropical regions throughout the world

Hibiscus schizopetalus
BotanyHibiscus schizopetalus is a species of Hibiscus native to tropical eastern Africa in Kenya, Tanzania and Mozambique.It is a shrub growing to 3 m tall. The red or pink flowers are very distinctive in their frilly, finely divided petals

Hickman, Kentucky
Hickman is a city in Fulton County, Kentucky, United States. The population was 2,560 at the 2000 census. Named for Captain Paschal Hickman, a Kentucky officer who was killed by Indians in the Massacre of the River Raisin during the War of 1812, it is the county seat of Fulton County.Hickman is part of the Union City-Hickman, TN–KY Micropolitan Statistical

Hickory
Trees in the genus Carya are commonly known as hickory, derived from the Powhatan language of Virginia. The genus includes 17–19 species of deciduous trees with pinnately compound leaves and big nuts

Hickory Dickory Dock
"Hickory Dickory Dock" or "Hickety Dickety Dock" is a popular English language nursery rhyme. It has a Roud Folk Song Index number of 6489.-Lyrics:The most common modern version is:Hickory, dickory, dock,The mouse ran up the clock.

Hidalgo (film)
Hidalgo is a 2004 film based on the legend of the American distance rider Frank Hopkins and his mustang Hidalgo, and recounts Hopkins' racing his horse in Arabia in 1891 against Bedouin riding pure-blooded Arabian horses. The movie was written by John Fusco and directed by Joe Johnston

Hidcote Manor Garden
Hidcote Manor Garden is a garden located on the outskirts of the small village of Hidcote Bartrim, near Chipping Campden, Gloucestershire, England and owned by the National Trust.

Hidden Markov model
A hidden Markov model is a statistical Markov model in which the system being modeled is assumed to be a Markov process with unobserved states. An HMM can be considered as the simplest dynamic Bayesian network. The mathematics behind the HMM was developed by L. E

Hideki Tōjō
Hideki Tōjō was a general of the Imperial Japanese Army , the leader of the Taisei Yokusankai, and the 40th Prime Minister of Japan during most of World War II, from 17 October 1941 to 22 July 1944

Higashimurayama, Tokyo
is a city located in the western end of Tokyo Metropolis, Japan. As of 2010, the city has an estimated population of 151,279 and a population density of 8,810 persons per km²

Higgins Armory Museum
Higgins Armory Museum, located in Worcester, Massachusetts, housed in a steel Art Deco Building, is one of the few museums in the Western Hemisphere devoted to arms and armour. The museum is a public, non-profit museum specializing in the history of arms and armor

Higglytown Heroes
Higglytown Heroes is a children's television series currently airing on the Disney Junior portion of the Disney Channel, or, on some cable networks, the Playhouse Disney channel

High altitude balloon
High-altitude balloons are unmanned balloons, usually filled with helium or hydrogen that are released into the stratosphere, generally reaching between .

High altitude nuclear explosion
High-altitude nuclear explosions have historically been nuclear explosions which take place above altitudes of 30 km, still inside the Earth's atmosphere. Such explosions have been tests of nuclear weapons, used to determine the effects of the blast and radiation in the exoatmospheric environment

High Courts of India
India's unitary judicial system is made up of the Supreme Court of India at the national level, for the entire country and the 21 High Courts at the State level. These courts have jurisdiction over a state, a union territory or a group of states and union territories

High density polyethylene
High-density polyethylene or polyethylene high-density is a polyethylene thermoplastic made from petroleum. It takes 1.75 kilograms of petroleum to make one kilogram of HDPE

High fantasy
High fantasy or epic fantasy is a subgenre of fantasy that is set in invented or parallel worlds. High fantasy was brought to fruition through the work of authors such as J. R. R. Tolkien and C. S. Lewis, whose major fantasy works were published in the 1950s

High five
The high five is a celebratory hand gesture that occurs when two people simultaneously raise one hand, about head high, and push, slide or slap the flat of their palm and hand against the palm and flat hand of their partner

High Level Bridge
The High Level Bridge is a road and railway bridge spanning the River Tyne between Newcastle upon Tyne and Gateshead in North East England.-Design: