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John Barleycorn
"John Barleycorn" is an English folksong. The character of John Barleycorn in the song is a personification of the important cereal crop barley and of the alcoholic beverages made from it, beer and whisky

John Bull
John Bull is a national personification of Britain in general and England in particular, especially in political cartoons and similar graphic works. He is usually depicted as a stout, middle-aged man, often wearing a Union Flag waistcoat.-Origin:

John Bull (magazine)
John Bull Magazine was a weekly periodical established in the City, London EC4, by Theodore Hook in 1820.-Publication dates:It was a popular periodical that continued in production through 1824 and at least until 1957

John Doe
The name "John Doe" is used as a placeholder name in a legal action, case or discussion for a male party, whose true identity is unknown or must be withheld for legal reasons. The name is also used to refer to a male corpse or hospital patient whose identity is unknown

John Doe (Prison Break episode)
"John Doe" is the thirty-sixth episode of the American television series Prison Break and is the fourteenth episode of its second season. The episode was aired on January 22, 2007 after a seven-week break. It was written by Matt Olmstead and Nick Santora, and directed by Kevin Hooks. The title, "John Doe", commonly refers to an unidentified male or a male with no name

John Hancock (ornithologist)
John Hancock , naturalist, ornithologist, taxidermist and landscape architect. He is considered the father of modern taxidermy.Hancock was born in Newcastle upon Tyne and educated at The Royal Grammar School

John Hancock (UK politician)
John George Hancock was a British Liberal Party politician who served as a Member of Parliament from 1909 to 1923.

John Law (Australian rules footballer)
John Law is a former Australian rules footballer who played for North Melbourne during the 1980s.Law was a half back flanker and captained North Melbourne in both 1988 and 1989.-External links:

John Law (Burning Man)
John Law is an American artist, culture-jammer, and co-founder of the Cacophony Society. He is also a co-founder of the Burning Man Festival which evolved out of the spirit of the Cacophony Society when a precursor solstice party was banned from San Francisco's Baker Beach and merged with another Cacophony event on the Black Rock desert in Nevada

John Law (comics)
John Law is a fictional character created by writer-artist Will Eisner in 1948. Law is an eyepatched, pipe smoking Crossroads Police Department detective, who, with his shoeshine boy sidekick Nubbin, is featured in several adventures planned for a new comic series

John Law (representative)
John Law was an American politician who represented Indiana in the United States House of Representatives from 1861-1865. He was the son of Lyman Law, and grandson of Richard Law, and Amasa Learned.

John R. Dilworth
Jonathan Robert Dilworth is an American animator. He is best known as the producer, director, writer, and creator of the animated television series Courage the Cowardly Dog.

John school
John school is a type of educational intervention aimed at johns, or male clients of prostitutes; john schools are usually a diversion program, but can also be a condition of a criminal sentence

John Thomas (author)
John Thomas was a Scottish railway author based in Springburn, Glasgow.Most of his books were published by the Newton Abbot based publisher David & Charles.-Books:* The Springburn Story: The History of the Scottish Railway Metropolis. .

John Thomas (figure skater)
John Thomas is a Canadian ice dancer. With partner Joanne French, he is the 1981 & 1982 Canadian bronze medalist. With partner Kelly Johnson, he is the 1983 & 1984 Canadian silver medalist

John Thomas (football player)
John Thomas is a former professional American football player who played ten seasons for the San Francisco 49ers in the National Football League.

John Thomas (footballer)
John William Thomas is an English former professional footballer who scored 123 goals from 364 appearances in the Football League playing for Tranmere Rovers, Halifax Town, Bolton Wanderers, Chester City, Lincoln City, Preston North End, Bolton Wanderers and Hartlepool United.-Everton:Born in Wednesbury, Staffordshire, upon leaving school in 1974 Thomas signed

John Vornholt
John Blair Vornholt is an American science fiction author known primarily for his media tie-ins, particularly Star Trek novels.-Original works:*The Troll King*The Troll Queen*The Troll Treasure*The First Third

-Films:* Johnny Angel * Johnny Belinda * Johnny Guitar* Johnny Dangerously* Johnny Handsome* Johnny Be Good* Johnny Mnemonic*Johnny Nitro

Johnny (1980 film)
Johnny is a Tamil film directed by Mahendran.Johnny is one of the finest movies of Mahendran. It had Rajinikant, Sridevi and Deepa in the main roles with Rajinikanth in dual role. Ilayaraja's music is a major highlight of the film

Johnny Miller (footballer)
John Tony Miller is an English former footballer. He was described by Jeff Kent as an "exciting right-winger who provided pinpoint crosses".-Playing career:

was a Japanese boy band created by Johnny Kitagawa before the formation of the Japanese talent agency Johnny & Associates.The group was formed in April 1962 and lasted until November 20, 1967. They are considered one of the first of Japan's idol groups. Johnnys is also an abbreviation for "Johnny's Jimusho" and also for the talents signed to the agency

Johns (surname)
Johns is a surname shared by the following prominent people:* Adela Rogers St. Johns, American writer* Andrew Johns , British triathlete* Andrew Johns Australian rugby league footballer of the 1990s and 2000s

Johns Hopkins
Johns Hopkins was a wealthy American entrepreneur, philanthropist and abolitionist of 19th-century Baltimore, Maryland, now most noted for his philanthropic creation of the institutions that bear his name, namely the Johns Hopkins Hospital, and the Johns Hopkins University and its associated divisions, in particular the schools of nursing, medicine and

Johnson is an English, Scottish, and Irish name of Norman origin. The name itself is a patronym of the given name John, literally meaning "son of John." The name John derives from Latin Johannes, which is derived through Greek Ἰωάννης Iōannēs, from Hebrew יוחנן Yohanan meaning "Yahweh has favoured"

Johnson (electoral district)
Johnson is a provincial electoral district in Quebec, Canada that elects members to the National Assembly of Quebec. The riding was created in 1972 from parts of Bagot, Drummond, Richmond and Shefford

Johnston (Middlesex cricketer)
Johnston was an English professional cricketer who made 3 known appearances in major cricket matches from 1798 to 1801.-Career:He was mainly associated with Middlesex but also played for the Montpelier Cricket Club in Surrey .

Johnston (surname)
Johnston is a surname which in most cases is a habitational surname derived from several places in Scotland, however it can most also be a variant of the surname Johnstone. The surname is most common throughout Scotland and Ireland.-Etymology:

Joi may refer to:* Jói, nickname of Jóhannes Ásbjörnsson, Icelandic TV and radio show host* Joi , a British/Bengali trance band* Joi , an American R&B singer from Atlanta* Joi , an Italian television channel

Joie de vivre
Joie de vivre is a French phrase often used in English to express a cheerful enjoyment of life; an exultation of spirit. Joie de vivre"can be a joy of conversation, joy of eating, joy of anything one might do… And joie de vivre may be seen as a joy of everything, a comprehensive joy, a philosophy of life, a Weltanschauung

Join may refer to:* Join , to include additional counts or additional defendants on an indictment* Join , a least upper bound of set orders in lattice theory* Join , a type of binary operator

Join with Us
Join with Us is the second full-length studio album from guitar-based pop band The Feeling. It was released on 18 February 2008, preceded by the first single from the album, "I Thought It Was Over".

A joiner differs from a carpenter in that joiners cut and fit joints in wood that do not use nails. Joiners usually work in a workshop since the formation of various joints generally requires non-portable machinery. A carpenter normally works on site

Joiner (disambiguation)
A joiner is a type of woodworker.People:*Alvin Joiner , an American rapper known as Xzibit*Charlie Joiner , an American football player and coach*Michael Joiner , an American basketball player

Joinery may refer to:* Woodworking joints or other types of mechanical joints * The work of the joiner, the fabrication and installation of fittings in buildings with materials such as wood and aluminum * In Australia and New Zealand, a joinery is also the generic term for a business which undertakes the tasks of a joiner -

Joins (concurrency library)
Joins is an asynchronous concurrent computing API from Microsoft Research for the .NET Framework. It is based on join calculus and makes the concurrency constructs of the Cω language available as a .NET assembly that any CLI compliant language can use.

A joint is the location at which two or more bones make contact. They are constructed to allow movement and provide mechanical support, and are classified structurally and functionally.-Classification:

"Joint", stylized as "JOINT", is the fifth maxi single by Japanese J-pop artist Mami Kawada, with both its A-side and B-side featured in her 2008 Savia album. It contains four tracks in both regular and instrumental versions and spans 17:40

Joint (building)
A building joint is a junction where building elements meet without applying a static load from one element to another. When one or more of these vertical or horizontal elements that meet are required by the local building code to have a fire-resistance rating, the resulting opening that makes up the joint must be firestopped in order to restore the required

Joiţa is a commune located in Giurgiu County, Romania. It is composed of two villages, Bâcu and Joiţa.-References:

A joke is a phrase or a paragraph with a humorous twist. It can be in many different forms, such as a question or short story. To achieve this end, jokes may employ irony, sarcasm, word play and other devices

Joke (given name)
Joke is a given name, a short form of the female Johanneke or the male Johannes, and may refer to:*Joke Jay, German electronic DJ and artist*Joke Kleijweg , Dutch long-distance runner

Jolene (band)
Jolene is an alternative rock band based in North Carolina. Often described as alt-country, the band despises the term, and refuses to be labeled as such

Jolly (record company)
Jolly is a famous Italian record company founded in 1958 by Walter Guertler.From 1958 to 1970 Jolly published records of most of the famous Italian singers as Adriano Celentano, Enzo Jannacci, Fausto Leali, Nicola Di Bari, Luigi Tenco, Ennio Morricone, Tony Dallara, Franco Battiato, Cochi e Renato, and Gabriella Ferri, to mention few.Jolly was the first Italian record company to

Jolly Roger
The Jolly Roger is any of various flags flown to identify a ship's crew as pirates. The flag most commonly identified as the Jolly Roger today is the skull and crossbones, a flag consisting of a human skull above two long bones set in an x-mark arrangement on a black field. This design was used by several pirates, including Captains Edward England and John Taylor

Jolt may refer to:*Jolt Cola, a soft drink*Jolt gum, a caffeinated chewing gum from the makers of Jolt Cola*Jolt Online Gaming, a game server host, game network and broadband internet service provider

Jonah (poetry book)
Jonah is a book of poems by Peter Porter accompanying reproductions of artwork by Arthur Boyd. It was published by Secker & Warburg on 22 October 1973

Jonas (name)
Jonas is a common male name in most western countries. It is primarily used as a first name, but also occurs as a surname. It is particularly frequent in the Scandinavian countries, Iceland, Norway, Sweden and Denmark

Jonas (Netherlands)
Jonas is a hamlet in the Dutch province of Gelderland. It lies east of the village of Vaassen, on the western side of the Apeldoornsch Kanaal.Jonas lies on the border of the municipalities Epe and Apeldoorn.

Jonathan is a common masculine given name meaning "YHWH has given" in Hebrew

Jonathan may refer to:In people:* Jonathan , a first name* Jonathan , son of King Saul of Israel and friend of David, in the Books of Samuel* Jonathan , figure in the Book of Judges

Jonathan (Judges)
Jonathan is a figure appearing in the account of Micah's Idol in the Book of Judges, in which he is appointed as the priest of a shrine; since the shrine contained an ephod and teraphim, Jonathan is referred to as an idol-worshipper by traditional Judaism

Jones may refer to:* Jones , a common Anglo-Welsh surname* Jones , English cricketer in the 1740s* Jones calculus, a description of polarization in optics

Jones (surname)
Jones is a common Celtic Welsh surname based on the English version of the parent's name ending in -S. In 1881 people with this surname were largely confined to Wales. By 1998 many Welsh people had migrated to cities in England particularly those adjacent to Wales. The earliest record of the name occurs in England, in the late 13th century

Jong often appears as a surname. In some cases, it is a romanisation transliteration of the Chinese 楊/杨, more commonly represented as Yang. In the 1947 census, "de Jong", from "de jonge" , was the most common surname in the Netherlands.People with the surname Jong include:*Erica Jong, an American author.*Jong Sub Baik, , South Korean

Jonquil is the name of a hue of yellow. It takes its name from a species of plant, Narcissus jonquilla, which has clusters of small fragrant yellow flowers, and is native to the Mediterranean.

The Jonte is a river of southern France. It flows through the departments of Lozère and Aveyron. It is a tributary of the Tarn River, which it joins in Le Rozier.Departments and communes along the river:* Lozère: Meyrueis, Le Rozier* Aveyron: Peyreleau

Jōō may refer to:* Jyouou , a Japanese television drama* Jōō , a Japanese era name * Jōō , a Japanese era name * Takeno Jōō , Japanese tea master* Jōō

JOPA may refer to:* Junior officer's protection association, an organization within the US Military* Journal of Physics A, scientific journal published by the Institute of Physics; see

Jordan (name)
The name Jordan can refer to several things. As a name, it comes from the Aramaic Yarden, meaning "one who descends", and assimilated into Latin as Jordanus . In Arabic it is Urdunn, in Italian Giordano, in Spanish Jordán, in Dutch Jordaan, in French Jourdain, in Irish Iordáin, in Romanian Gordan, and in Catalan Jordà

Jordan (song)
"Jordan" is a song by American musician Buckethead. Originally featured as a playable track on the 2006 music video game Guitar Hero II, "Jordan" was officially released as a downloadable single via iTunes on August 18, 2009.-Background:

Jordanian may refer to:* Something of, from, or related to Jordan, a country in the Near East.** Culture of Jordan** Demographics of Jordan** Jordanian cuisine** Jordanian Levantine, dialect of Levantine spoken in Jordan.** List of Jordanians

Polar ice cap
A polar ice cap is a high latitude region of a planet or natural satellite that is covered in ice. There are no requirements with respect to size or composition for a body of ice to be termed a polar ice cap, nor any geological requirement for it to be over land; only that it must be a body of solid phase matter in the polar region

Polaris |Alpha]] Ursae Minoris, commonly North Star or Pole Star, also Lodestar) is the brightest star in the constellation Ursa Minor. It is very close to the north celestial pole, making it the current northern pole star.

In physics, polaritons are quasiparticles resulting from strong coupling of electromagnetic waves with an electric or magnetic dipole-carrying excitation. They are an expression of the common quantum phenomenon known as level repulsion, also known as the anti-crossing principle

In physics, polarity is a description of an attribute, typically a binary attribute , or a vector . For example:* An electric charge has a polarity of either positive or negative.

A polarizer is an optical filter that passes light of a specific polarization and blocks waves of other polarizations. It can convert a beam of light of undefined or mixed polarization into a beam with well-defined polarization. The common types of polarizers are linear polarizers and circular polarizers

Pole figure
A pole figure is a graphical representation of the orientation of objects in space. For example, pole figures in the form of stereographic projections are used to represent the orientation distribution of crystallographic lattice planes in crystallography and texture analysis in materials science.-Definition:Let us consider an object with a basis attached to it

Pole star
The term "Pole Star" usually refers to Polaris, which is the current northern pole star, also known as the North Star.In general, however, a pole star is a visible star, especially a prominent one, that is approximately aligned with the Earth's axis of rotation; that is, a star whose apparent position is close to one of the celestial poles, and which lies approximately

Pole vault
Pole vaulting is a track and field event in which a person uses a long, flexible pole as an aid to leap over a bar. Pole jumping competitions were known to the ancient Greeks, as well as the Cretans and Celts

The police is a personification of the state designated to put in practice the enforced law, protect property and reduce civil disorder in civilian matters. Their powers include the legitimized use of force

Police Athletic League
The Police Athletic League is an organization in many American police departments in which members of the police force coach young people, both boys and girls, in sports, and help with homework and other school-related activities. The purpose is to build character, help strengthen police-community relations, and keep children off illegal drugs

Police bicycle
A Police bicycle is a land vehicle used by police departments, most commonly in the form of a mountain bicycle. They are designed to meet the requirements unique to each department.

Police Cantonment Complex
The Police Cantonment Complex is a high-rise government complex located on 391 New Bridge Road, Singapore. It was officially opened in July 2001.

Police car
A police car is a ground vehicle used by police, to assist with their duties in patrolling and responding to incidents. Typical uses of a police car include transportation for officers to reach the scene of an incident quickly, to transport criminal suspects, or to patrol an area, while providing a high visibility deterrent to crime

Police corruption
Police corruption is a specific form of police misconduct designed to obtain financial benefits, other personal gain, or career advancement for a police officer or officers in exchange for not pursuing, or selectively pursuing, an investigation or arrest.

Police misconduct
Police misconduct refers to inappropriate actions taken by police officers in connection with their official duties. Police misconduct can lead to a miscarriage of justice and sometimes involves discrimination

Police officer
A police officer is a warranted employee of a police force

Police station
A police station or station house is a building which serves to accommodate police officers and other members of staff. These buildings often contain offices and accommodation for personnel and vehicles, along with locker rooms, temporary holding cells and interview/interrogation rooms.- Facilities :Large departments may have many stations to cover the area they serve

Policy analysis
Policy analysis is "determining which of various alternative policies will most achieve a given set of goals in light of the relations between the policies and the goals". However, policy analysis can be divided into two major fields. Analysis of policy is analytical and descriptive—i.e., it attempts to explain policies and their development

Polio vaccine
Two polio vaccines are used throughout the world to combat poliomyelitis . The first was developed by Jonas Salk and first tested in 1952. Announced to the world by Salk on April 12, 1955, it consists of an injected dose of inactivated poliovirus. An oral vaccine was developed by Albert Sabin using attenuated poliovirus

Polish 1st Armoured Division
The Polish 1st Armoured Division was an Allied military unit during World War II, created in February 1942 at Duns in Scotland. At its peak it numbered approximately 16,000 soldiers

Polish 3rd Carpathian Rifle Division
The Polish 3rd Carpathian Rifle Division , also commonly known as Christmas Tree Division due to the characteristic emblem, was an Allied unit fighting during World War II on the Italian Front

Polish alphabet
The Polish alphabet is the script of the Polish language, the basis for the Polish system of orthography . It is based on the Latin alphabet, but includes certain letters with diacritics: the line or kreska, which is graphically similar to an acute accent ; the overdot or kropka ; the tail or ogonek ; and the stroke

Polish Brazilian
A Polish Brazilian is a Brazilian person of full or partial Polish ancestry, who is aware of such ancestry and remains connected, in some degree, to Polish culture, or a Polish-born person permanently residing in Brazil. The number of Polish descendants in Brazil is estimated at 1.8 million

Polish Brethren
The Polish Brethren were members of the Minor Reformed Church of Poland, a Nontrinitarian Protestant church that existed in Poland from 1565 to 1658

Polish coins and banknotes
Current Polish coins and banknotes issued by the National Bank of Poland. For historical ones, see here.-Coins:Although some of the coins were minted as early as 1990, they were not released until January 1, 1995, when the złoty was redenominated.

Polish government in Exile
The Polish government-in-exile, formally known as the Government of the Republic of Poland in Exile , was the government in exile of Poland formed in the aftermath of the Invasion of Poland of September 1939, and the subsequent occupation of Poland by Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union, which brought to an end the Second Polish Republic founded in 1918

Polish language
Polish is a language of the Lechitic subgroup of West Slavic languages, used throughout Poland and by Polish minorities in other countries

Polish notation
Polish notation, also known as prefix notation, is a form of notation for logic, arithmetic, and algebra. Its distinguishing feature is that it places operators to the left of their operands. If the arity of the operators is fixed, the result is a syntax lacking parentheses or other brackets that can still be parsed without ambiguity

Polish passport
Visa requirements for Polish citizens are administrative entry restrictions by the authorities of other states placed on citizens of Poland.-Europe: Freedom of movement Other European Countries:-Africa:-Americas:-Asia:

Polish resistance movement in World War II
The Polish resistance movement in World War II, with the Home Army at its forefront, was the largest underground resistance in all of Nazi-occupied Europe, covering both German and Soviet zones of occupation. The Polish defence against the Nazi occupation was an important part of the European anti-fascist resistance movement

Polish Secret State
The Polish Underground State is a collective term for the World War II underground resistance organizations in Poland, both military and civilian, that remained loyal to the Polish Government in Exile in London. The first elements of the Underground State were put in place in the final days of the German invasion of Poland that begun in September 1939

Polish zloty
The złoty , which literally means "golden", is the currency of Poland. The modern złoty is subdivided into 100 groszy . The recognized English form of the word is zloty, plural zloty or zlotys

Politeness is best expressed as the practical application of good manners or etiquette. It is a culturally-defined phenomenon, and therefore what is considered polite in one culture can sometimes be quite rude or simply eccentric in another cultural context.

Political correctness
Political correctness is a term which denotes language, ideas, policies, and behavior seen as seeking to minimize social and institutional offense in occupational, gender, racial, cultural, sexual orientation, certain other religions, beliefs or ideologies, disability, and age-related contexts, and, as

Political corruption
Political corruption is the use of legislated powers by government officials for illegitimate private gain. Misuse of government power for other purposes, such as repression of political opponents and general police brutality, is not considered political corruption. Neither are illegal acts by private persons or corporations not directly involved with the government

Political criticism
Political criticism is criticism that is specific of or relevant to politics, including policies, politicians, political parties, and types of government.-Controversy:

Political machine
A political machine is a political organization in which an authoritative boss or small group commands the support of a corps of supporters and businesses , who receive rewards for their efforts

Political party
A political party is a political organization that typically seeks to influence government policy, usually by nominating their own candidates and trying to seat them in political office. Parties participate in electoral campaigns, educational outreach or protest actions

Political science
Political Science is a social science discipline concerned with the study of the state, government and politics. Aristotle defined it as the study of the state. It deals extensively with the theory and practice of politics, and the analysis of political systems and political behavior

Political sociology
Contemporary political sociology involves much more than the study of the relations between state and society . Where a typical research question in political sociology might have been: "Why do so few American citizens choose to vote?" or even, "What difference does it make if women get elected?" political sociologists also now ask: "How is the body a site of power?" , "How are emotions

Political system
A political system is a system of politics and government. It is usually compared to the legal system, economic system, cultural system, and other social systems

Politics is a process by which groups of people make collective decisions. The term is generally applied to the art or science of running governmental or state affairs, including behavior within civil governments, but also applies to institutions, fields, and special interest groups such as the corporate, academic, and

Politics of Eritrea
Politics of Eritrea takes place in a framework of a single-party presidential republic, whereby the Eritrean President of State is both head of state and head of government and a single-party state, led by the People's Front for Democracy and Justice

Politics of Guinea-Bissau
Politics of Guinea-Bissau takes place in a framework of a semi-presidential representative democratic republic in transition, whereby the President is head of state and the Prime Minister is head of government, and of a multi-party system. Executive power is exercised by the government. Legislative power is vested in both the government and the National People's Assembly

Politics of Nigeria
Nigeria is a Federal Republic modeled after the United States, with executive power exercised by the president and with influences from the Westminster System model in the composition and management of the upper and lower houses of the bicameral legislature. However, the President of Nigeria is both head of state and head of government, and of a multi-party system

Politics of the United States Virgin Islands
Politics of the United States Virgin Islands takes place in a framework of a presidential representative democratic dependency, whereby the Governor is the head of the local government, and of a multi-party system

Polk Community College
Polk State College, formerly known as Polk Community College, is a public state college located in Winter Haven, Florida, USA. Polk State College is a member institution of the Florida College System.

Polka dot
Polka dot is a pattern consisting of an array of filled circles, generally equally sized and spaced relatively closely in relation to their diameters. Polka dots are most commonly seen on children's clothing, toys, and furniture, but they appear in a wide array of contexts

Pollen is a fine to coarse powder containing the microgametophytes of seed plants, which produce the male gametes . Pollen grains have a hard coat that protects the sperm cells during the process of their movement from the stamens to the pistil of flowering plants or from the male cone to the female cone of coniferous plants

Pollepel Island
Pollepel Island is an island in the Hudson River.Also known as Pollopel Island, Pollopel's Island, and Bannerman Island, it is the site of Bannerman's Castle

Pollination is the process by which pollen is transferred in plants, thereby enabling fertilisation and sexual reproduction. Pollen grains transport the male gametes to where the female gamete are contained within the carpel; in gymnosperms the pollen is directly applied to the ovule itself

Pollsmoor Prison
Pollsmoor Prison, officially, Pollsmoor Maximum Security Prison is a prison in the Cape Town suburb of Tokai in South Africa. Nelson Mandela was the most famous inmate of the prison

Pollution is the introduction of contaminants into a natural environment that causes instability, disorder, harm or discomfort to the ecosystem i.e. physical systems or living organisms. Pollution can take the form of chemical substances or energy, such as noise, heat or light

Polly Ann Young
Polly Ann Young was an American film actress.Actresses Loretta Young and Sally Blane were her sisters, and, of the three, Polly Ann was the least successful. Between 1917 and 1941 she featured in 34 movies, some of them minor uncredited roles. Among her most notable movie roles, was as John Wayne's leading lady in The Man From Utah

Polo Ralph Lauren
Ralph Lauren Corporation is a luxury clothing and goods company of the American fashion designer Ralph Lauren. Ralph Lauren specializes in high-end casual/semi-formal wear for men and women, as well as accessories, fragrances, home and housewares

Polonium is a chemical element with the symbol Po and atomic number 84, discovered in 1898 by Marie Skłodowska-Curie and Pierre Curie. A rare and highly radioactive element, polonium is chemically similar to bismuth and tellurium, and it occurs in uranium ores. Polonium has been studied for possible use in heating spacecraft

Polonnaruwa District
Polonnaruwa is a district in North Central Province, Sri Lanka. Its area is 3,403 km².

Polski Fiat 125p
The Polski Fiat 125p was a motor vehicle manufactured between 1967 and 1991 in People's Republic of Poland and Republic of Poland by the state-owned manufacturer Fabryka Samochodów Osobowych under a license agreement with Fiat. It was a simplified variation of the Fiat 125, with engines and mechanicals from the Fiat 1300/1500

Polskie Koleje Panstwowe
is the dominant railway operator in Poland.The company was founded when the former state-owned operator was divided into several units based on the requirements laid down by the European Union

Polskie Radio
Polskie Radio Spółka Akcyjna is Poland's national publicly funded radio broadcasting organization.- History :Polskie Radio was founded on 18 August 1925 and began making regular broadcasts from Warsaw on 18 April 1926.

A poltergeist is a paranormal phenomenon which consists of events alluding to the manifestation of an imperceptible entity. Such manifestation typically includes inanimate objects moving or being thrown about, sentient noises and, on some occasions, physical attacks on those witnessing the events.While no conclusive scientific

Poly or PEDOT is a conducting polymer based on 3,4-ethylenedioxylthiophene or EDOT monomer. Advantages of this polymer are optical transparency in its conducting state, high stability and moderate band gap and low redox potential

Poly(p-phenylene oxide)
Poly or poly is a high-temperature thermoplastic. It is rarely used in its pure form due to difficulties in processing. It is mainly used as blend with polystyrene, high impact styrene-butadiene copolymer or polyamide.-History:Polyphenylene ether was discovered in 1956 by A. S

Poly(p-phenylene sulfide)
Polyphenylene sulfide is an organic polymer consisting of aromatic rings linked with sulfides. Synthetic fiber and textiles derived from this polymer are known to resist chemical and thermal attack. PPS is used to make filter fabric for coal boilers, papermaking felts, electrical insulation, specialty membranes, gaskets, and packings

Polyacrylamide is a polymer formed from acrylamide subunits. It can be synthesized as a simple linear-chain structure or cross-linked, typically using N,N-methylenebisacrylamide. Polyacrylamide is not toxic

Polyacrylonitrile is a synthetic, semicrystalline organic polymer resin, with the linear formula n. Though it is thermoplastic, it does not melt under normal conditions. It degrades before melting. It melts above 300 degrees Celsius only if the heating rates are 50 degrees per minute or above

A polyamide is a polymer containing monomers of amides joined by peptide bonds. They can occur both naturally and artificially, examples being proteins, such as wool and silk, and can be made artificially through step-growth polymerization or solid-phase synthesis, examples being nylons, aramids, and sodium poly

Polyamory is the practice, desire, or acceptance of having more than one intimate relationship at a time with the knowledge and consent of everyone involved.

Polyandry refers to a form of marriage in which a woman has two or more husbands at the same time. The form of polyandry in which a woman is married to two or more brothers is known as "fraternal polyandry", and it is believed by many anthropologists to be the most frequently encountered form.-Human polyandry:According to inscriptions describing the reforms of the Sumerian king

Polyaniline is a conducting polymer of the semi-flexible rod polymer family. Although the compound itself was discovered over 150 years ago, only since the early 1980s has polyaniline captured the intense attention of the scientific community. This is due to the rediscovery of its high electrical conductivity

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