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Jada (singing group)
Jada is a pop and R&B female vocal group from Boston, Massachusetts. They are known for their mix of pop, soul, dance, and R&B styling, and their gospel-inspired harmonies. Jada was signed by Universal Motown Records president Sylvia Rhone in October 2006. Jada won “Outstanding Pop/R&B Music Act of the Year” at the 2008 Boston Music Awards

Jadarite
Jadarite is a white, earthy monoclinic silicate mineral, whose chemical formula is: LiNaSiB3O7 or Na2OLi2O23H2O.It was discovered in November 2006, in drill core from the Jadar Valley in Serbia, from which it is named

Jade
Jade is an ornamental stone.The term jade is applied to two different metamorphic rocks that are made up of different silicate minerals:

JADE
JADE was the codename given by US codebreakers to a Japanese World War II cipher machine. The Imperial Japanese Navy used the machine for communications from late 1942 until 1944

Jade (given name)
Jade is a given name derived from the ornamental stone jade, which is used in artwork and in jewelry making. The name is derived from the Spanish piedra de la ijada, which means "stone of the colic." There was a belief that when jade was placed on the stomach, it could cure colic in babies. The stone is greatly valued in Asian countries

Jade (name)
Jade is a given name for both females and males, derived from the gemstone.Jade has been considered a precious stone for thousands of years, used in jewellery, weapons, and grave goods. Its name is derived from the Spanish phrase "piedra de ijada", which means "bowel stones"

Jaded
Jaded can mean to be fatigued or cynical.Jaded may also refer to:* Jaded , a 2003 album by To/Die/For* Jaded , a 1996 film starring Carla Gugino* Jaded, a 2002 skateboard film from Thrasher Magazine

Jaded (album)
Jaded is the third album by Finnish Gothic-Doom Metal band To/Die/For.-Track listing:# Dying Embers - 3:51# Died in Your Arms - 4:27# Too Much Ain't Enough - 4:47# The Unknown II - 5:48# Jaded - 4:31

Jadeite (disambiguation)
Jadeite is one of the constituent minerals of the gemstone known as jade.Jadeite may also refer to:* Jadeite ‎, a character in Sailor Moon media* Jadite, a type of translucent or opaque green glassware

Jae (disambiguation)
Jae is a South African pop singer.Jae may also refer to:* Jae Hee , South Korean actor* Jae * Japan Aviation Electronics, often referred to as JAE

Jaffa
Jaffa is an ancient port city believed to be one of the oldest in the world. Jaffa was incorporated with Tel Aviv creating the city of Tel Aviv-Yafo, Israel. Jaffa is famous for its association with the biblical story of the prophet Jonah.-Etymology:

Jaffa orange
The Jaffa orange, also Shamouti orange, is a sweet, almost seedless orange variety. Originally developed by Palestinian farmers in the mid-19th century, it takes its name from the city of Jaffa where it was first produced for export. It became a primary citrus export of the State of Israel following its establishment in 1948

Jaffna
Jaffna is the capital city of the Northern Province, Sri Lanka. It is the administrative headquarters of the Jaffna district located on a peninsula of the same name. Jaffna is approximately six miles away from Kandarodai which served as a famous emporium in the Jaffna peninsula from classical antiquity

Jaffna (disambiguation)
Jaffna may refer to:* Jaffna , the capital and largest city of the Northern Province, Sri Lanka* Jaffna District, the northernmost district of the Northern Province, Sri Lanka* Jaffna Electoral District, a multi-member electoral district of Sri Lanka

JAG
JAG is an American adventure/legal drama television show that was produced by Belisarius Productions, in association with Paramount Network Television and, for the first season only, NBC Productions

JAG (band)
JAG was a Christian rock band that recorded during the early 1990s. The band's name is an acronym for the band's founder and lead singer, John Allen Garies.

Jaga (people)
The Jaga or Jagas were terms applied by the Portuguese to invading bands of African warriors east and south of the kingdom of Kongo. The use of the phrase took on different connotations depending on where it was applied. There were two groups of people, both known for fierce warriors, that were dubbed as jagas or the jaga

Jagged
Jagged is a 2006 album by Gary Numan, his first original album in over five years, following Pure in 2000. Stylistically Jagged was a development of its predecessor's chorus-driven, anthemic industrial sound, utilising heavier electronics and more prominent live drumming

Jagger
Jagger is a clothing manufacturing company in Serbia. It has four production lines: jeans, shirts, pants and skirts.Jagger’s flagship store, company owned, is located in Kragujevac

Jagger (disambiguation)
- People :* Amy Jagger , British gymnast* Bianca Jagger, human rights advocate* Charles Sargeant Jagger, sculptor* David Jagger , English portrait painter* Dean Jagger , American actor* Elizabeth Jagger

Jagoda
Jagoda is a given name which may refer to:*Jagoda Kaloper*Jagoda Stach- See also :* Jahoda* Andy S. Jagoda, Professor and Chair of the Department of Emergency Medicine at the Mount Sinai Medical Center in New York City.

Jagua
Jagua may refer to:* Castillo de Jagua, a fortress* Plants of the genus Genipa* Jagua Tattoo, a type of skin decoration

JAGUAR
JAGUAR is an ab initio quantum chemistry package for both gas and solution phase calculations, with strength in treating metal-containing systems

Jaguar (book)
Jaguar is a young adult adventure novel by Roland Smith, first published by Hyperion Books in 1997. It is the sequel to the book Thunder Cave, .

Jaguar (comics)
Jaguar, in comics, may refer to:* Jaguar , a SHIELD supervillain* Jaguar , a superheroine created by artist Laura Molina* Jaguar , a character from Archie Comics revamped by Impact Comics

Jaguar (Marvel Comics)
Jaguar is a Marvel Comics supervillain.-Publication history:El Jaguar first appeared in Daredevil #120-123 , and was created by Tony Isabella and Bob Brown

Jai (film)
Jai is a Telugu movie directed by Teja. It's Navdeep's debut film, he paired with Santhoshini and Ayesha Julka. It was dubbed in Tamil as Jairam. The film bombed in both the languages. The story tries to marry romance and patriotism.-Plot:

Jai alai
Jai alai is a sport involving a ball bounced off a walled space. It is a variety of Basque Pelota. The term, coined by Serafin Baroja in 1875, is also often loosely applied to the fronton where the sport is played

Jail
A jail is a short-term detention facility in the United States and Canada.Jail may also refer to:In entertainment:*Jail , a 1966 Malayalam movie*Jail , a 2009 Bollywood movie

Jail (TV series)
Jail is a reality television series that follows suspected criminals from booking through incarceration. It appears on MyNetworkTV's 2007 Fall schedule. It also airs on TruTV under the name Inside American Jail

Jail Bait (1937 film)
Jail Bait is a 1937 short comedy film starring Buster Keaton.-Plot:Following a kidnapping and murder, a reporter believes he knows the identity of the murderer; so, he asks his roommate, a newspaper boy, to confess to the crime, in order to throw the police off the actual murderer's trail— giving the reporter time to catch the murderer and claim the reward for himself

Jailbait
Jailbait is American English slang for a person who is younger than the legal age of consent for sexual activity, but physically mature enough to be mistaken for an adult and be considered sexually desirable

Jailbait (film)
Jailbait is a 2004 psychodrama film written and directed by Brett C. Leonard. It stars Stephen Adly Guirgis and Michael Pitt and is set in an unnamed prison in California

Jailbird
Jailbird is a novel by Kurt Vonnegut, originally published in 1979. Its plot concerns a man recently released from a low security prison after having served time for a minor role in the Watergate scandal. The novel uses a standard memoir format, revealing Walter F

Jailbreak
Jailbreak or jailbreaking may refer to:*A prison escape*74 Jailbreak, an album by the rock band AC/DC*"Jailbreak" , a song by the rock band AC/DC*Jailbreak , a 1976 album by the rock band Thin Lizzy

Jailbreak (TV series)
Jailbreak was a reality television game show. It was hosted by Craig Charles, and co-presented by Charlie Stayt and Ruth England. It was shown in 2000 by Five in the UK. Original host Ulrika Jonsson had to pull out of the project due to health concerns over her newborn child.Contestants in Jailbreak had to escape from a mock prison in order to win a cash prize of £100,000

Jains
Jains may refer to:* Jainism, also known as Jain Dharma , is a religion and philosophy* List of Jains, a list of people who follow the Jain Dharma religion

Jaipur (horse)
Jaipur was an American Thoroughbred racehorse who won the 1962 Belmont Stakes and was voted that year's U.S. Eclipse Award for Outstanding 3-Year-Old Male Horse.

Jak
Jak may refer to:*JAK, Jazakomu Allahu Khayran *JAK members bank, a Swedish interest-free bank*Janus kinase, an intracellular signaling molecule; component of the JAK-STAT signal system

Jakarta
Jakarta is the capital and largest city of Indonesia. Officially known as the Special Capital Territory of Jakarta, it is located on the northwest coast of Java, has an area of , and a population of 9,580,000. Jakarta is the country's economic, cultural and political centre

Jakarta (band)
-Band history:The band was formed in 1981 in Belgrade. During the initial period the band went through numerous lineup changes, before original members Igor Popović and Jane Parđovski started performing with Rade Bulatović , Miloš Petrović and Ivan Fece .They released their debut album Maske za

Jakarta (disambiguation)
Jakarta may refer to:*Jakarta the capital city of Indonesia*Jakarta Project a software project*Jakarta a former Yugoslav rock band*Jakarta is an electronic music band known for the hit "One Desire"

Jake (rescue dog)
Jake was a well-known American black labrador who served as a search and rescue dog following the September 11 attacks and Hurricane Katrina

Jake (Tweenie)
Jake is a character from BBC and CBeebies programme The Tweenies. His first appearance was in the 1998 pilot Tweenie Band. He was acted by first Samantha Dodd, and then Esther Collins. His voice is provided by Justin Fletcher, who stars in another CBeebies programme, Tikkabilla.- Appearance :Jake is orange with a tall blond mohican

Jakes
Jakes may refer to:* Jakes , a type of toilet in a small structure separate from the main building which does not have a flush or sewer attached* Jakes Mulholland , American soccer playerPeople with the surname Jakes:

Jakobstad
Jakobstad is a town and municipality in Ostrobothnia, Finland. The town has a population of and covers a land area of . The population density is .- History :

Jakun
Jakun may refer to:*Yakun, an 11th century Viking warrior in Russia.*Jakun people*Jakun language

Jalisco
Jalisco officially Estado Libre y Soberano de Jalisco is one of the 31 states which, with the Federal District, comprise the 32 Federal Entities of Mexico. It is located in Western Mexico and divided in 125 municipalities and its capital city is Guadalajara.It is one of the more important states in Mexico because of its natural resources as well as its history

Jalopy
A jalopy is a decrepit car, often old and in a barely functional state. A jalopy is not a well kept antique car, but a car which is mostly rundown or beaten up. As a slang term in American English, "Jalopy" was noted in 1924 but is now slightly passé

Jalopy (disambiguation)
-Automobiles:* An old car* Lemon , a defective automobile* Rat rod, an updated term for jalopy -Other:* Jalopy , a 1953 film starring The Bowery Boys

Jalousie
A jalousie window or louvre window is a window which consists of parallel glass, acrylic, or wooden louvers set in a frame. The louvers are locked together onto a track, so that they may be tilted open and shut in unison, to control airflow through the window

Jamal
Jamal is an Arabic masculine given name, it means beautiful. The use of this name is widespread across the Muslim world.In Egypt the name is pronounced

Jaman
Jaman is a company that offers view on demand of media on the internet. It allows viewing on a variety of platforms via a downloadable P2P client. It specializes in foreign films

Jambalaya
Jambalaya is a Louisiana Creole dish of Spanish and French influence. -Jambalaya varieties:Jambalaya is traditionally made in three parts, with meats and vegetables, and is completed by adding stock and rice. It is also a close cousin to the saffron colored paella found in Spanish culture

Jambalaya (horse)
Jambalaya is a Canadian Thoroughbred gelding racehorse. He was sired by Langfuhr, a Canadian Horse Racing Hall of Fame inductee

Jamboree
Jamboree may refer to:*Jamboree , a large gathering of Scouts who rally at a national or international levelIn music:*Jamboree , or the title song*Jamboree , or the title song

Jamboree (1957 film)
Jamboree is the name of a black and white 1957 rock 'n' roll motion picture directed by Roy Lockwood that runs for 71 minutes in mono RCA sound

James
James is a common English surname and given name:* James , the typically masculine first name James* James , various people with the last name JamesJames may also refer to:-People:

James (name)
The name James is derived from the same Hebrew name as Jacob, meaning "Supplanter" .

James Bond (film series)
The James Bond film series is a British series of motion pictures based on the fictional character of MI6 agent James Bond , who originally appeared in a series of books by Ian Fleming. Earlier films were based on Fleming's novels and short stories, followed later by films with original storylines

James Bond (football coach)
James Bond was the head coach of the Buffalo Bulls college football program in 1923.-Head coaching record:-External links:

James Herbert
James Herbert, OBE is a best-selling English horror writer who originally worked as the art director of an advertising agency. He is a full-time writer who also designs his own book covers and publicity.-Family:

James Herbert
James Herbert, OBE is a best-selling English horror writer who originally worked as the art director of an advertising agency. He is a full-time writer who also designs his own book covers and publicity.-Family:

James Herbert
James Herbert, OBE is a best-selling English horror writer who originally worked as the art director of an advertising agency. He is a full-time writer who also designs his own book covers and publicity.-Family:

Photography
Photography is the art, science and practice of creating durable images by recording light or other electromagnetic radiation, either electronically by means of an image sensor or chemically by means of a light-sensitive material such as photographic film

Photojournalism
Photojournalism is a particular form of journalism that creates images in order to tell a news story. It is now usually understood to refer only to still images, but in some cases the term also refers to video used in broadcast journalism

Photomultiplier
Photomultiplier tubes , members of the class of vacuum tubes, and more specifically phototubes, are extremely sensitive detectors of light in the ultraviolet, visible, and near-infrared ranges of the electromagnetic spectrum

Photon
In physics, a photon is an elementary particle, the quantum of the electromagnetic interaction and the basic unit of light and all other forms of electromagnetic radiation. It is also the force carrier for the electromagnetic force

Photonic crystal
Photonic crystals are periodic optical nanostructures that are designed to affect the motion of photons in a similar way that periodicity of a semiconductor crystal affects the motion of electrons

Photonic-crystal fiber
Photonic-crystal fiber is a new class of optical fiber based on the properties of photonic crystals. Because of its ability to confine light in hollow cores or with confinement characteristics not possible in conventional optical fiber, PCF is now finding applications in fiber-optic communications, fiber lasers, nonlinear devices, high-power transmission, highly sensitive gas

Photonics
The science of photonics includes the generation, emission, transmission, modulation, signal processing, switching, amplification, detection and sensing of light. The term photonics thereby emphasizes that photons are neither particles nor waves — they are different in that they have both particle and wave nature

Photopsin
Photopsins are the photoreceptor proteins found in the cone cells of the retina that are the basis of color vision. Photopsins are very close analogs of the visual purple rhodopsin that is used in night vision

Photorealism
Photorealism is the genre of painting based on using the camera and photographs to gather information and then from this information creating a painting that appears photographic

Photoreceptor
A photoreceptor cell is a specialized type of neuron found in the eye's retina that is capable of phototransduction. The great biological importance of photoreceptors is that they convert light into signals that can stimulate biological processes

Photorespiration
Photorespiration, or "'photo-respiration'", is a process in plant metabolism by which RuBP has oxygen added to it by the enzyme , instead of carbon dioxide during normal photosynthesis. This is the beginning step of the Calvin-Benson cycle

Photosensitive epilepsy
Photosensitive epilepsy is a form of epilepsy in which seizures are triggered by visual stimuli that form patterns in time or space, such as flashing lights, bold, regular patterns, or regular moving patterns.-Symptoms:

Photosynthesis
Photosynthesis is a chemical process that converts carbon dioxide into organic compounds, especially sugars, using the energy from sunlight. Photosynthesis occurs in plants, algae, and many species of bacteria, but not in archaea. Photosynthetic organisms are called photoautotrophs, since they can create their own food

Phototypesetting
Phototypesetting was a method of setting type, rendered obsolete with the popularity of the personal computer and desktop publishing software, that uses a photographic process to generate columns of type on a scroll of photographic paper

Photovoltaic system
A photovoltaic system is a system which uses one or more solar panels to convert sunlight into electricity. It consists of multiple components, including the photovoltaic modules, mechanical and electrical connections and mountings and means of regulating and/or modifying the electrical output.-Photovoltaic modules:Due to the low voltage of an individual solar

Photovoltaics
Photovoltaics is a method of generating electrical power by converting solar radiation into direct current electricity using semiconductors that exhibit the photovoltaic effect. Photovoltaic power generation employs solar panels composed of a number of solar cells containing a photovoltaic material

Phragmites
Phragmites, the Common reed, is a large perennial grass found in wetlands throughout temperate and tropical regions of the world. Phragmites australis is sometimes regarded as the sole species of the genus Phragmites, though some botanists divide Phragmites australis into three or four species

Phthalic acid
Phthalic acid is an aromatic dicarboxylic acid, with formula C6H42. It is an isomer of isophthalic acid and terephthalic acid. Although phthalic acid is of modest commercial importance, the closely related derivative phthalic anhydride is a commodity chemical produced on a large scale.-Production:Phthalic acid is produced by the catalytic oxidation of naphthalene directly to

Phthalic anhydride
Phthalic anhydride is the organic compound with the formula C6H42O. It is the anhydride of phthalic acid. This colourless solid is an important industrial chemical, especially for the large-scale production of plasticizers for plastics. In 2002, approximately 4.6 billion kilograms were produced.-Synthesis and production:Phthalic anhydride was first reported in 1836 by Laurent

Phycology
Phycology is the scientific study of algae. Phycology is a branch of life science and often is regarded as a subdiscipline of botany.

Phyllida Law
-Personal life:Law was born in Glasgow, the daughter of William and Megsie Law, who divorced after World War II. She was married to Eric Thompson from 1957 until his death in 1982. Their two children Emma and Sophie Thompson are both actresses

Phyllis Hyman
Phyllis Linda Hyman was an American soul singer and actress.-Early years:Phyllis Hyman was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and grew up in the St. Clair Village, the South Hills section of Pittsburgh

Phyllotaxis
In botany, phyllotaxis or phyllotaxy is the arrangement of leaves on a plant stem .- Pattern structure :

Phylogenetic tree
A phylogenetic tree or evolutionary tree is a branching diagram or "tree" showing the inferred evolutionary relationships among various biological species or other entities based upon similarities and differences in their physical and/or genetic characteristics

Physalis
Physalis is a genus of plants in the nightshade family , native to warm temperate and subtropical regions throughout the world. The genus is characterised by the small orange fruit similar in size, shape and structure to a small tomato, but partly or fully enclosed in a large papery husk derived from the calyx. Many Physalis species are called groundcherries

Physical disability
A physical disability is any impairment which limits the physical function of one or more limbs or fine or gross motor ability. Other physical disabilities include impairments which limit other facets of daily living, such as respiratory disorders and epilepsy.

Physical education
Physical education or gymnastics is a course taken during primary and secondary education that encourages psychomotor learning in a play or movement exploration setting.

Physical education
Physical education or gymnastics is a course taken during primary and secondary education that encourages psychomotor learning in a play or movement exploration setting.

Physical geography
Physical geography is one of the two major subfields of geography. Physical geography is that branch of natural science which deals with the study of processes and patterns in the natural environment like the atmosphere, biosphere and geosphere, as opposed to the cultural or built environment, the domain of human geography.Within

Physical oceanography
Physical oceanography is the study of physical conditions and physical processes within the ocean, especially the motions and physical properties of ocean waters.Physical oceanography is one of several sub-domains into which oceanography is divided

Physical restraint
Physical restraint refers to the practice of rendering people harmless, helpless or keeping them in captivity by means such as handcuffs, fetters, straitjackets, ropes, straps, or other forms of physical restraint

Physical therapy
Physical therapy , often abbreviated PT, is a health care profession. Physical therapy is concerned with identifying and maximizing quality of life and movement potential within the spheres of promotion, prevention, diagnosis, treatment/intervention,and rehabilitation

Physical vapor deposition
Physical vapor deposition is a variety of vacuum deposition and is a general term used to describe any of a variety of methods to deposit thin films by the condensation of a vaporized form of the desired film material onto various workpiece surfaces

Physicalism
Physicalism is a philosophical position holding that everything which exists is no more extensive than its physical properties; that is, that there are no kinds of things other than physical things

Physics
Physics is a natural science that involves the study of matter and its motion through spacetime, along with related concepts such as energy and force. More broadly, it is the general analysis of nature, conducted in order to understand how the universe behaves.Physics is one of the oldest academic disciplines, perhaps the oldest through its inclusion of astronomy

Physics of firearms
From the viewpoint of physics , a firearm, as for most weapons, is a system for delivering maximum destructive energy to the target with minimum delivery of energy on the shooter. The momentum delivered to the target however cannot be any more than that on the shooter

Physiognomy
Physiognomy is the assessment of a person's character or personality from their outer appearance, especially the face

Phytic acid
Phytic acid is the principal storage form of phosphorus in many plant tissues, especially bran and seeds. Phytate is not digestible to humans or nonruminant animals, however, so it is not a source of either inositol or phosphate if eaten directly

Phytohaemagglutinin
Phytohaemagglutinin is a lectin found in plants, especially legumes. PHA actually consists of two closely related proteins, called leucoagglutinin and PHA-E. The letters E and L indicate these proteins agglutinate Erythrocytes and Leukocytes

Phytoplankton
Phytoplankton are the autotrophic component of the plankton community. The name comes from the Greek words φυτόν , meaning "plant", and πλαγκτός , meaning "wanderer" or "drifter". Most phytoplankton are too small to be individually seen with the unaided eye

Phytosterol
Phytosterols, which encompass plant sterols and stanols, are steroid compounds similar to cholesterol which occur in plants and vary only in carbon side chains and/or presence or absence of a double bond. Stanols are saturated sterols, having no double bonds in the sterol ring structure. More than 200 sterols and related compounds have been identified

Pi
' is a mathematical constant that is the ratio of any circle's circumference to its diameter. is approximately equal to 3.14. Many formulae in mathematics, science, and engineering involve , which makes it one of the most important mathematical constants

Pi Kappa Phi
Pi Kappa Phi is an American social fraternity. It was founded by Andrew Alexander Kroeg, Jr., Lawrence Harry Mixson, and Simon Fogarty, Jr. on December 10, 1904 at the College of Charleston in Charleston, South Carolina

PIA Flight 268
Pakistan International Airlines Flight 268 was an Airbus A300B4-203, registration AP-BCP, which crashed on approach to Kathmandu's Tribhuvan International Airport on 28 September 1992. All 167 on board were killed.

Piaget SA
Piaget SA is a Swiss luxury watchmakers and jewellers, founded in 1874 by Georges Piaget in the village of La Côte-aux-Fées. The company belongs to the Swiss Richemont group, specialists in the luxury goods industry.

Piaggio
Piaggio based in Pontedera, Italy encompasses seven brands of scooters, motorcycles and compact commercial vehicles. As the fourth largest producer of scooters and motorcycles in the world, Piaggio produces more than 600,000 vehicles annually, with five research and development centers, more than 6,700 employees and operations in over 50 countries.-History:Founded by Rinaldo

Piaggio P180 Avanti
The Piaggio P180 Avanti is an Italian twin-engine turboprop aircraft produced by Piaggio Aero. It seats up to nine passengers in a pressurized cabin, and may be flown by one or two pilots.

Piana degli Albanesi
Piana degli Albanesi is a comune with 6,427 inhabitants in the Province of Palermo, Sicily.The town is the most important and populous Arbëreshë community in Sicily and it is the episcopal see of the Byzantine Catholic Church

Piano
The piano is a musical instrument played by means of a keyboard. It is one of the most popular instruments in the world. Widely used in classical and jazz music for solo performances, ensemble use, chamber music and accompaniment, the piano is also very popular as an aid to composing and rehearsal

Piano Concerto No. 23 (Mozart)
The Piano Concerto No. 23 in A major is a musical composition for piano and orchestra written by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. It was finished, according to Mozart's own catalogue, on March 2, 1786, around the time of the premiere of his opera, The Marriage of Figaro

Piano Man (song)
"Piano Man" was Billy Joel's first major hit and his signature song. "Piano Man" was released as a single in November 1st, 1973 and has been on several albums

Piapot
Piapot, a Chief of First Nations people in southern Saskatchewan in the late 19th century. His name “Payepot” means Hole-in-the-Sioux. He became a well known leader, diplomat, warrior, horse thief, and spiritualist.-Childhood:

Piarco International Airport
Piarco International Airport is the main airport serving Trinidad and Tobago located in Piarco, a town in northern Trinidad, about east of the capital city, Port of Spain. It is one of two international airports serving the twin isle republic. The other is located on the island of Tobago, A.N.R Robinson International Airport

Piazza Navona
Piazza Navona is a city square in Rome, Italy. It is built on the site of the Stadium of Domitian, built in 1st century AD, and follows the form of the open space of the stadium. The ancient Romans came there to watch the agones , and hence it was known as 'Circus Agonalis'

Pica (disorder)
Pica is characterized by an appetite for substances largely non-nutritive . For these actions to be considered pica, they must persist for more than one month at an age where eating such objects is considered developmentally inappropriate

PICAXE
PICAXE is the name of a UK-sourced microcontroller system based on a range of Microchip PICs. There are 13 PICAXE variants of differing pin counts from 8 to 40 pins. Initially marketed for use in education and by electronics hobbyists, they are also used in commercial and technical fields, including rapid prototype development

Piccadilly Circus
Piccadilly Circus is a road junction and public space of London's West End in the City of Westminster, built in 1819 to connect Regent Street with the major shopping street of Piccadilly

Piccadilly Circus tube station
Piccadilly Circus tube station is the London Underground station located directly beneath Piccadilly Circus itself, with entrances at every corner

Piccadilly Gardens
Piccadilly Gardens is a green space in Manchester city centre, England, situated at one end of Market Street and on the edge of the Northern Quarter

Piccolo
The piccolo is a half-size flute, and a member of the woodwind family of musical instruments. The piccolo has the same fingerings as its larger sibling, the standard transverse flute, but the sound it produces is an octave higher than written

Picidae
The woodpeckers, piculets and wrynecks are a family, Picidae, of near-passerine birds. Members of this family are found worldwide, except for Australia and New Zealand, Madagascar, and the extreme polar regions

Pickaway County, Ohio
As of the census of 2000, there were 52,727 people, 17,599 households, and 13,287 families residing in the county. The population density was 105 people per square mile . There were 18,596 housing units at an average density of 37 per square mile

Pickens County Courthouse
The Pickens County Courthouse in Carrollton, Alabama is a courthouse in west-central Alabama. It is famous for a ghostly image that can be seen in one of its windows, claimed to be the face of Henry Wells, who allegedly was falsely accused of burning down the town's previous courthouse and was lynched in 1878.-Face in the courthouse window:What follows is the commonly told story of

Picketing
Picketing is a form of protest in which people congregate outside a place of work or location where an event is taking place. Often, this is done in an attempt to dissuade others from going in , but it can also be done to draw public attention to a cause. Picketers normally endeavor to be non-violent

Pickett
Pickett is a surname of English origin, and may refer to:* Albert J. Pickett , American historian* Allistair Pickett , Australian rules footballer* Bill Pickett , American cowboy and rodeo performer

Pickpocketing
Pickpocketing is a form of larceny that involves the stealing of money or other valuables from the person of a victim without their noticing the theft at the time. It requires considerable dexterity and a knack for misdirection

Pickup truck
A pickup truck is a light motor vehicle with an open-top rear cargo area .-Definition:

Pico da Neblina
Pico da Neblina is the highest mountain in Brazil, above sea level, in the Serra do Imeri, a section of the Guiana Highlands on the Brazil–Venezuela border. As determined by a border survey expedition in 1962, its summit lies just within Brazilian territory, at a horizontal distance of only from the Venezuelan border at Pico 31 de Março

Pico Iyer
Pico Iyer is a British-born essayist and novelist. He is the author of numerous books on travel including Video Night in Kathmandu. His shorter pieces regularly appear in Time, Harper's, NYRB and many other publications.-Life and career:

Picos de Europa
The Picos de Europa is a range of mountains 20 km inland from the northern coast of Spain, located in the Autonomous Communities of Asturias, Cantabria and Castile and León, forming part of the Cantabrian Mountains

 
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