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Luke (French band)
Luke is a French rock band. The group was formed in Aquitaine in 1998 when Thomas Boulard joined the group Spring, consisting of Christophe Plantier and François Jugé. The band's name is derived from the American movie Cool Hand Luke. In 1999, Luke composed a number of demos and a seven track CD

Lukewarm or The Lukewarm may refer to:*Lukewarm , a fictional character from the BBC series Porridge*""2 + 2 = 5" , or "The Lukewarm", a song by Radiohead from their album Hail to the Thief

Lula (singer)
Lula is a singer and songwriter who currently lives in Berlin.- Biography :She has worked frequently together with Bela B.. Their first co-operation came on the duet "Leave". The song was featured in the cinema film Kaliber Deluxe and was released as a single on East West Records in 2001

Lull is a dark ambient side-project of Mick Harris.Lull was conceived in late '91 by former Napalm Death drummer Mick Harris in an attempt to create music that would stretch, if not forsake entirely, the structures of conventional music by developing and exploring sound without beats

Lullabies (EP)
Lullabies is an EP by the Scottish rock group Cocteau Twins, released on 4AD records on 1 November 1982. The EP features three non-album tracks and was released just a few months after their debut album.

A lullaby is a soothing song, usually sung to young children before they go to sleep, with the intention of speeding that process. As a result they are often simple and repetitive. Lullabies can be found in every culture and since the ancient period.

Lullaby (comics)
Lullaby is a comics series published by Alias Comics written in majority by Ben Avery and illustrated by Hector Sevilla.Lullaby was hosted for purchase on Wowio, and is advertised on other websites such as Misfile.

Lullaby (documentary)
Lullaby is a documentary film by Adi Arbel that interviews both Palestinian and Israeli mothers whose children have been killed as a result of the Palestinian-Israeli conflict.-Summary:

Lullaby (film)
Lullaby is a 1937 Soviet documentary film directed by Dziga Vertov. The film was shot to commemorate the 20th anniversary of October Revolution.

Lullaby (Shawn Mullins song)
"Lullaby" is a song by American rock singer Shawn Mullins, from the album Soul's Core. It was released in 1998. The song has been Mullins' most successful song to date, reaching #1 on the Adult Top 40, #7 on the Billboard Hot 100, and #9 on the Modern Rock Tracks

Lullaby (Starsailor song)
"Lullaby" is the fourth single from the album Love Is Here by British pop band Starsailor, released in 2001. It is the least successful single from the album, failing to make the top 30 in the UK charts.-Music video:

Lullaby (The Tea Party song)
"Lullaby" is a song by Canadian rock band The Tea Party. It was released as a promotional single in Canada. The music video was shot in Toronto on 10 September 2001, under the direction of Don Allan and Miroslav Bazak."Lullaby" is a three-piece rock song.

-Companies:* Lulu , an online e-books and print self-publishing platform, distributor, and retailer* LuLu, an early automobile manufacturer* Lululemon Athletica or simply Lulu, a British Columbia-based athletic apparel company-Places:

The LuLu was an American automobile manufactured only in 1914. Billed as "more than a cyclecar", it had a four-cylinder monobloc engine and three-speed gearing. It sold for $398.

Lulu (1915 film)
Lulu is a 1914 Italian film directed by Augusto Genina.

Lulu (1918 film)
Lulu is a 1918 Hungarian film directed by Michael Curtiz and featuring Béla Lugosi.

Lum or LUM may refer to:* Alfa Lum cycling team* IBM LUM * Lao Lum, an ethnic group of Laos* WLUM-FM, a radio station in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, USA* Lum, Michigan, an unincorporated community in Lapeer County, Michigan, USA

Lumican, also known as LUM, is a protein which in humans is encoded by the LUM gene.- Function :This gene encodes a member of the small leucine-rich proteoglycan family that includes decorin, biglycan, fibromodulin, keratocan, epiphycan, and osteoglycin

In tetrapod anatomy, lumbar is an adjective that means of or pertaining to the abdominal segment of the torso, between the diaphragm and the sacrum

Lumber or timber is wood in any of its stages from felling through readiness for use as structural material for construction, or wood pulp for paper production.

Lume is a short term for the luminous phosphorescent glowing solution applied on watch dials. There are some people who "relume" watches, or replace faded lume

Lumen can mean:* Lumen , the SI unit of luminous flux* Lumen , the cavity or channel within a tubular structure* Thylakoid lumen, the inner membrane space of the chloroplast* Phenobarbital

Lumen (band)
Lumen is a Russian rock band from Ufa first formed by a young boy named Michael, known as the "Man". They combine punk rock with traditional Russian rock. The band considers February 12, 1998 as their birthday

Lumi is the Finnish word for snow and comes from the Proto-Uralic word lomi meaning snow . Different companies have used the word in their brand name. One of them is the Dutch company LUMI communication & training

Luminance is a photometric measure of the luminous intensity per unit area of light travelling in a given direction. It describes the amount of light that passes through or is emitted from a particular area, and falls within a given solid angle. The SI unit for luminance is candela per square metre . A non-SI term for the same unit is the "nit"

Luminance (disambiguation)
Luminance may refer to:*Luminance, a photometric measure of the density of luminous intensity in a given direction, measured in candela per square metre .*Luminance , luminance normalized with respect to a reference white

The luminaries were what traditional astrologers called the two astrological "planets" which were the brightest and most important objects in the heavens, that is, the Sun and the Moon.- Origins :

Luminary (band)
Luminary was the name of a vocal trance duo consisting of British trance producer Laurence Rapaccioli and American vocalist Ashley Tomberlin. The two had produced music together as early as 2002, but did not form the titular band until the year after

Luminary (disambiguation)
Luminary may refer to:*Luminary , in traditional astrology, one of the two brightest and most astrological planets: the Sun and the Moon*Luminary , a vocal trance duo*Luminary , a season two episode of Millennium

Luminescence is emission of light by a substance not resulting from heat; it is thus a form of cold body radiation. It can be caused by chemical reactions, electrical energy, subatomic motions, or stress on a crystal. This distinguishes luminescence from incandescence, which is light emitted by a substance as a result of heating

Luminescence (album)
Luminescence is the third international studio album by Anggun. The French-language version was released in February 2005 and the English-language version, also with the same title, was released in the fall of 2005

Luminosity is a measurement of brightness.-In photometry and color imaging:In photometry, luminosity is sometimes incorrectly used to refer to luminance, which is the density of luminous intensity in a given direction. The SI unit for luminance is candela per square metre.The luminosity function a.k.a

Luminosity function (astronomy)
In astronomy, the luminosity function gives the number of stars or galaxies per luminosity interval. Luminosity functions are used to study the properties of large groups or classes of objects, such as the stars in clusters or the galaxies in the Local Group.

Luminous may refer to:* Luminous , the sixth release from American Futurepop band Cesium 137* Luminous , a 1998 short story collection by Greg Egan* Luminous, LLC, a contact lens company with headquarters in Portland, Oregon

Lumo is a 2007 documentary film about twenty-year-old Lumo Sinai, a woman who fell victim to "Africa's First World War." While returning home one day, Lumo and another woman were gang-raped by a group of soldiers fighting for control of the Democratic Republic of the Congo during the 1994 Rwandan genocide

Lump is a 2000 greatest hits compilation album by The Presidents of the United States of America.The album includes three covers: "Video Killed the Radio Star", originally by The Buggles, "Kick Out the Jams", originally by MC5 and "Cleveland Rocks", originally by Ian Hunter.Unusual for a "Greatest Hits" album, Lump features only ten tracks totalling less than 30 minutes in

Lump may refer to:* "Lump" , a 1995 song by The Presidents of the United States of America* Lump , a 2000 best-of album by The Presidents of the United States of America* The Lump, a 1991 short animated film

Lump sum
A lump sum is a single payment of money, as opposed to a series of payments made over time .The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development distinguishes between "price analysis" and "cost analysis" by whether the decision maker compares lump sum amounts, or subjects contract prices to an itemized cost breakdown.In 1911, American union leaders

Lumpen can refer to:* Lumpen , a Chicago-based art and politics magazine* Lumpenproletariat, a term in Marxist economics* Lumpenbourgeoisie* Swedish slang for military service, adopted by armed forces as a near-formal word.

Lumpenproletariat, a collective term from Lumpenproletarier , was first defined by Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels in The German Ideology and later elaborated on in other works by Marx

Lumper may refer to:* Gottfried Lumper , German Benedictine patristic writer* Lumper , an individual who takes a gestalt view of a definition

Lumpsuckers or lumpfish are mostly small scorpaeniform marine fish of the family Cyclopteridae. They are found in the cold waters of the Arctic, North Atlantic, and North Pacific oceans

Lumpy is a popular nickname for characters in media.*Clarence Rutherford, a teenage friend of the boys in Leave it to Beaver*Lumpawarrump, the son of Chewbacca in Star Wars*Nickname of PGA Tour pro Tim Herron

LUN or Lun may refer to:* Logical Unit Number, used in computing* Lun, Yucheng, Shandong , town in Yucheng City, Shandong, China* Lun, Croatia, a town in Croatia* Lün, a sum in Mongolia's Central Province

Lun (Croatia)
Lun is a village in Lika-Senj County, Croatia, and the northernmost village of the Adriatic island of Pag. In the 2001 census, the village had a population of 337.

LUNA was a computer product line of OMRON Tateishi Electric from the late 1980s and the beginning of 1990s. The LUNA was a 20MHz/m68030 desktop computer. NetBSD, who supported LUNA for a very long time has, with release 4.5, deprecated this architecture.

Luna most often refers to:* The Latin name for the Moon, Earth's only natural satellite* Luna, the Roman incarnation of Selene, a goddess and the personified Moon in Greek mythology

Luna (Boston band)
Luna was an American rock and roll band formed by Rick Berlin from former members of Orchestra Luna. Band members were:*Rick Berlin - Keyboards, Vocals*Steven Paul Perry - Guitar*Chet Cahill - Bass*Bob Brandon - Keyboards*Joe Petruzzelli - Drums

Luna (guitars)
Luna Guitars is a manufacturer and seller of stringed instruments . The company was founded in 2005 by designer Yvonne de Villiers under the umbrella of Armadillo Enterprises and headquartered in Tampa Florida.

Luna (Nation Product Album)
This is an album by National Product. It was released in 2007.- Track listing :# "By All Means" - 3:03# "Collision" - 3:47# "Medicated" - 2:43# "Love Me" - 3:33# "Sad Excuse" - 3:15# "Valentine" - 3:33# "Paper & Ink" - 3:41# "Where Do You Go" - 3:57

Luna (Orca)
Luna also known as L98 or Tsuux'iit, was a killer whale born in Puget Sound. After being separated from his mother as a toddler, Luna spent five years in Nootka Sound, off the west coast of Vancouver Island.Although Luna was healthy and his presence in the area delighted tourists and drew a large paparazzi, there were concerns that

Luna (Redwood Tree)
Luna is the American name given to a coast redwood tree in October 1997. This tree has also been referred to as the 'Stafford Giant.' The tree is between 600 and 1000 years old and lives in an old growth forest--Headwaters Forest, in Humboldt County, California near the small community of Stafford, California.The tree was named by a group of Earth First! members, who built a small

Luna (Serbian pop group)
Luna is a popular pop group from Serbia with considerable popularity throughout the former Yugoslavia. The key group member is multi-instrumentalist and composer Čeda Čvorak .

Luna (tugboat)
The Luna is a historic tugboat inBoston, Massachusetts. The Luna was built in 1930 by John G. Alden and M.M. Davis. It is listed on the National Register of Historic Places and is a U.S

Luna (vehicle)
Kinetic Luna is a moped that was introduced by Kinetic Engineering in India in 1972. It was 50cc and the power from the engine to rear wheel was initially belt driven but later switched to chains. The Kinetic Luna continues to be produced and marketed in India. It is marketed in the USA as Kinetic TFR.Luna Wings, a 35cc version, was also released with the student population in mind

Luna (XM)
Luna was an XM Satellite Radio online exclusive music channel. The channel was removed from the satellite lineup on April 17, 2006 but remained available online. The channel was one of the few XM channels that does not have any live personalities. Luna aired Latin Jazz Music.The channel was described as "The Hottest In Latin Jazz."Luna was removed from XM Radio Online in July 2008.

Luna Park (Seattle)
Luna Park was an amusement park in Seattle, Washington that operated from 1907 until 1913. Designed by famed carousel carver Charles I.D. Looff, who carved and installed Coney Island’s very first carousel, Luna Park took its name from Coney Island’s Luna Park. The park was constructed near the Duwamish Head on the northern tip of Alki in West Seattle

Lunacy may refer to:* Lunacy, the condition suffered by a lunatic, now used only informally* Lunacy , a 2005 Jan Švankmajer's film* Lunacy , a video game for Sega Saturn* Luna Sea, a Japanese rock band originally named Lunacy

Lunacy (album)
Lunacy is the seventh album by Luna Sea, released on July 12, 2000. It reached number three on the Oricon chart and was the band's last original studio album before disbanding in late 2000

Lunar may refer to:*Relating to the Moon*Lunar , a series of console video games*Lunar distance *Lunar calendar

Lunar calendar
A lunar calendar is a calendar that is based on cycles of the lunar phase. A common purely lunar calendar is the Islamic calendar or Hijri calendar. A feature of the Islamic calendar is that a year is always 12 months, so the months are not linked with the seasons and drift each solar year by 11 to 12 days

Lunar Eclipse (album)
Lunar Eclipse is the second solo instrumental album by David Bryan from the band Bon Jovi. Released in 2000, it features all the songs from On a Full Moon except for "Awakening" and "Midnight Voodoo", instead of those two tracks it features three new tracks: "Second Chance", "I Can Love" and "On a Full Moon"

Lunar Eclipse (film)
Lunar Eclipse is a 1999 Chinese film and the directorial debut from Sixth Generation director Wang Quan'an. It is also the feature film debut of Wang's most frequent collaborator/muse Yu Nan

Lunate is a term meaning crescent or moon-shaped. In the specialized terminology of lithic reduction, a lunate flake is a small, crescent-shaped flake removed from a stone tool during the process of pressure flaking.

Lunate bone
The lunate bone is a carpal bone in the human hand that may be distinguished by its deep concavity and crescentic outline. It is situated in the center of the proximal row of the carpus region between the fore arm and hand

"Lunatic" is a commonly used term for a person who is mentally ill, dangerous, foolish, unpredictable; a condition once called lunacy. The word derives from lunaticus meaning "of the moon" or "moonstruck".-Lunar hypothesis:

Lunatic Fringe
Lunatic fringe is a term used to characterize members of a usually political or social movement espousing extreme, eccentric, or fanatical views. It was coined by the 26th President of the United States, Theodore Roosevelt , to describe some American anarchists, especially those who engaged in propaganda by the deed.

Lunation is the mean time for one lunar phase cycle .  It is on average 29.530589 days, or 29 days 12 hours 44 minutes and 3 seconds

Scutum (shield)
Scutum is the Latin word for "shield", although it has in modern times come to be specifically associated with the rectangular, semi-cylindrical body shield carried by Roman legionaries.-History:

In antiquity, Scythian or Scyths were terms used by the Greeks to refer to certain Iranian groups of horse-riding nomadic pastoralists who dwelt on the Pontic-Caspian steppe

Sderot is a western Negev city in the Southern District of Israel. According to the Israel Central Bureau of Statistics , at the end of 2009 the city had a total population of 20,700. The city has been an ongoing target of Qassam rocket attacks from the Gaza Strip

SDS-PAGE, sodium dodecyl sulfate polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis, describes a collection of related techniques widely used in biochemistry, forensics, genetics and molecular biology to separate proteins according to their electrophoretic mobility

Sea anemone
Sea anemones are a group of water-dwelling, predatory animals of the order Actiniaria; they are named after the anemone, a terrestrial flower. Sea anemones are classified in the phylum Cnidaria, class Anthozoa, subclass Zoantharia. Anthozoa often have large polyps that allow for digestion of larger prey and also lack a medusa stage

Sea angel
Sea angels previously known as one kind of pteropod, are a large group of small swimming sea slugs in six different families. These are pelagic marine opisthobranch gastropod molluscs in the clade Gymnosomata within the larger clade Heterobranchia.

Sea Cadet Corps (United Kingdom)
The Sea Cadet Corps is a UK national youth organisation sponsored by the Royal Navy and open to young people between the ages of 10-18 years old. The SCC is the UK's largest Naval Cadet Force with over 30,000 cadets and adult volunteers

Sea cucumber
Sea cucumbers are echinoderms from the class Holothuroidea.They are marine animals with a leathery skin and an elongated body containing a single, branched gonad. Sea cucumbers are found on the sea floor worldwide. There are a number of holothurian species and genera, many of which are targeted for human consumption

Sea eagle (bird)
A sea eagle is any of the birds of prey in the genus Haliaeetus in the bird of prey family Accipitridae.

Sea Empress
The MV Sea Empress was a single-hull oil tanker that ran aground near the southwest coast of Wales in February 1996. The ensuing oil spill affected a considerable area of nearby coastline.Pembrokeshire was suffering for over a year after the incident

Sea glass
Sea glass is glass found on beaches along oceans, bays, rivers, gullies or large lakes that has been tumbled and smoothed by the waves, water and sand, creating smooth, frosted shards of glass.

Sea lamprey
The sea lamprey is a parasitic lamprey found on the Atlantic coasts of Europe and North America, in the western Mediterranean Sea, and in the Great Lakes. It is brown, gray, or black on its back and white or gray on the underside and can grow up to 90 cm long. Sea lampreys prey on a wide variety of fish

Sea lettuce
The sea lettuces comprise the genus Ulva, a group of edible green algae that is widely distributed along the coasts of the world's oceans. The type species within the genus Ulva is Ulva lactuca Linnaeus, "lactuca" meaning lettuce

Sea Mills, Bristol
Sea Mills is a suburb of the English port city of Bristol. It is situated some 3.5 miles north-west of the city centre, towards the seaward end of the Avon Gorge. Nearby suburbs are Shirehampton, Sneyd Park, Combe Dingle and Stoke Bishop

Sea Mink
The Sea Mink, Neovison macrodon, is an extinct North American member of the family Mustelidae. It is the only mustelid, and one of only two terrestrial mammal species in the order Carnivora, to become extinct in historic times . The body of the sea mink was significantly longer than that of the closely related American Mink The Sea Mink, Neovison macrodon, is an extinct North American member of the family Mustelidae. It is the only mustelid, and one of only two terrestrial mammal species in the order Carnivora, to become extinct in historic times (along with the Falkland Islands Wolf). The body of the sea mink was significantly longer than that of the closely related American Mink The Sea Mink, Neovison macrodon, is an extinct North American member of the family Mustelidae. It is the only mustelid, and one of only two terrestrial mammal species in the order Carnivora, to become extinct in historic times (along with the Falkland Islands Wolf). The body of the sea mink was significantly longer than that of the closely related American Mink (N

Sea pen
Sea pens are colonial marine cnidarians belonging to the order Pennatulacea. There are 14 families within the order; they are thought to have a cosmopolitan distribution in tropical and temperate waters worldwide

Sea salt
Sea salt, salt obtained by the evaporation of seawater, is used in cooking and cosmetics. It is historically called bay salt or solar salt

Sea Scout
Sea Scouts are members of the international Scouting movement, with a particular emphasis on water-based activities, such as kayaking, canoeing, sailing, and rowing. Depending on the country and the available water these activities are on lakes, rivers or sea in small or large ships. Sea Scouting can be a program for all Scouts or just older Scouts

Sea Service Ribbon
A Sea Service Ribbon is an award of the United States Navy, United States Coast Guard and the United States Army which recognizes those service members who have performed military duty while stationed on a vessel at sea.

Sea Shepherd
The Sea Shepherd Conservation Society is a non-profit, marine conservation organization based in Friday Harbor, Washington in the United States. The group uses direct action tactics to protect sealife

Sea spider
Sea spiders, also called Pantopoda or pycnogonids, are marine arthropods of class Pycnogonida. They are cosmopolitan, found especially in the Mediterranean and Caribbean Seas, as well as the Arctic and Antarctic Oceans. There are over 1300 known species, ranging in size from to over in some deep water species

Sea sponge
Sponges are animals of the phylum Porifera . Their bodies consist of jelly-like mesohyl sandwiched between two thin layers of cells. While all animals have unspecialized cells that can transform into specialized cells, sponges are unique in having some specialized cells, but can also have specialized cells that can transform into other types, often migrating between the main cell

Sea star
Starfish or sea stars are echinoderms belonging to the class Asteroidea. The names "starfish" and "sea star" essentially refer to members of the class Asteroidea

Sea trial
A sea trial is the testing phase of a watercraft . It is also referred to as a "shakedown cruise" by many naval personnel. It is usually the last phase of construction and takes place on open water, and can last from a few hours to many days.Sea trials are conducted to measure a vessel’s performance and general seaworthiness

Sea urchin
Sea urchins or urchins are small, spiny, globular animals which, with their close kin, such as sand dollars, constitute the class Echinoidea of the echinoderm phylum. They inhabit all oceans. Their shell, or "test", is round and spiny, typically from across. Common colors include black and dull shades of green, olive, brown, purple, and red

The sea-buckthorns are deciduous shrubs in the genus Hippophae, family Elaeagnaceae. The name sea-buckthorn is hyphenated here to avoid confusion with the buckthorns

Seabirds are birds that have adapted to life within the marine environment. While seabirds vary greatly in lifestyle, behaviour and physiology, they often exhibit striking convergent evolution, as the same environmental problems and feeding niches have resulted in similar adaptations

Seabiscuit was a champion Thoroughbred racehorse in the United States. From an inauspicious start, Seabiscuit became an unlikely champion and a symbol of hope to many Americans during the Great Depression

Seabiscuit: An American Legend
Seabiscuit: An American Legend is a non-fiction book written by Laura Hillenbrand published in 2001 about the thoroughbred race horse, Seabiscuit. It won the William Hill Sports Book of the Year and was made into a feature film in 2003. It has also been published under the title: Seabiscuit - The True Story Of 3 Men & A Race Horse

Seaboard Air Line Railroad
The Seaboard Air Line Railroad , which styled itself "The Route of Courteous Service," was an American railroad whose corporate existence extended from April 14, 1900, until July 1, 1967, when it merged with the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad, its longtime rival, to form the Seaboard Coast Line Railroad

Seaboard System Railroad
The Seaboard System Railroad was a former Class I railroad created by merging the railroads of the Family Lines System. Although sharing common ownership, the railroads of the Family Lines System used different names when conducting business

Seaborgium is a synthetic chemical element with the symbol Sg and atomic number 106.Seaborgium is a synthetic element whose most stable isotope 271Sg has a half-life of 1.9 minutes. A new isotope 269Sg has a potentially slightly longer half-life based on the observation of a single decay

Seabrook Station Nuclear Power Plant
The Seabrook Nuclear Power Plant, more commonly known as Seabrook Station, is a nuclear power plant located in Seabrook, New Hampshire, approximately north of Boston and south of Portsmouth. Two units were planned, but the second unit was never completed due to construction delays, cost overruns and troubles obtaining financing

Seafloor spreading
Seafloor spreading is a process that occurs at mid-ocean ridges, where new oceanic crust is formed through volcanic activity and then gradually moves away from the ridge. Seafloor spreading helps explain continental drift in the theory of plate tectonics.

Seahorses compose the fish genus Hippocampus within the family Syngnathidae, in order Syngnathiformes. Syngnathidae also includes the pipefishes. "Hippocampus" comes from the Ancient Greek hippos meaning "horse" and kampos meaning “sea monster”.There are nearly 50 species of seahorse

Seal commonly refers to:* Pinniped, a diverse group of semi-aquatic marine mammals many of which are commonly called seals* Seal , a device which helps prevent leakage, contain pressure, or exclude contamination where two systems join

Seal Beach, California
-Neighborhoods:Seal Beach encompasses the Leisure World retirement gated community with roughly 9,000 residents. This was the first major planned retirement community of its type in the U.S

Seal of the President of the United States
The Seal of the President of the United States is used to mark correspondence from the U.S. president to the United States Congress, and is also used as a symbol of the presidency. The central design, based on the Great Seal of the United States, is the official coat of arms of the U.S

Seal of Virginia
The seals of the Commonwealth of Virginia are the official symbols of the United States Commonwealth of Virginia.-History:In May 1776 the Virginia colony declared its independence from Great Britain. On July 1, 1776, a committee of four was appointed to make a proper seal for the Commonwealth of Virginia

Sealyham Terrier
The Sealyham Terrier is a dog breed of the terrier type. The Sealyham Terrier was originally developed in Wales.- History :thumb|right|A Sealyham Terrier photographed in 1915.

Seaman is one of the lowest ranks in a Navy. In the Commonwealth it is the lowest rank in the Navy, followed by Able Seaman and Leading Seaman, and followed by the Petty Officer ranks.

Sean Astin
Sean Astin is an American film actor, director, voice artist, and producer better known for his film roles as Mikey Walsh in The Goonies, the title character of Rudy, and Samwise Gamgee in the Lord of the Rings trilogy. In television, he appeared as Lynn McGill in the fifth season of 24

Sean Avery
Sean Christopher Avery is a Canadian professional ice hockey player for the New York Rangers of the National Hockey League . He formerly played for the Detroit Red Wings, Los Angeles Kings, Dallas Stars and New York Rangers. Prior to the NHL, Avery played for the Owen Sound Platers and the Kingston Frontenacs of the Ontario Hockey League

Sean Combs
Sean John Combs , also known by his stage names Diddy and P. Diddy, is an American rapper, singer, record producer, actor, and entrepreneur. He has won three Grammy Awards and two MTV Video Music Awards, and his clothing line earned a Council of Fashion Designers of America award. He was originally known as Puff Daddy and then as P

Sean Connery
Sir Thomas Sean Connery , better known as Sean Connery, is a Scottish actor and producer who has won an Academy Award, two BAFTA Awards and three Golden Globes Sir Thomas Sean Connery (born 25 August 1930), better known as Sean Connery, is a Scottish actor and producer who has won an Academy Award, two BAFTA Awards (one of them being a BAFTA Academy Fellowship Award) and three Golden Globes Sir Thomas Sean Connery (born 25 August 1930), better known as Sean Connery, is a Scottish actor and producer who has won an Academy Award, two BAFTA Awards (one of them being a BAFTA Academy Fellowship Award) and three Golden Globes (including the Cecil B

Sean Hannity
Sean Hannity is an American radio and television host, author, and conservative political commentator. He is the host of The Sean Hannity Show, a nationally syndicated talk radio show that airs throughout the United States on Premiere Radio Networks. Hannity also hosts a cable news show, Hannity, on Fox News Channel

Sean Kinney
Sean Howard Kinney is an American musician best known for being the drummer of the influential grunge band Alice in Chains.

Sean St Ledger
Sean Patrick St Ledger-Hall is an English-born Irish footballer who plays as a central defender for Leicester City and the Republic of Ireland national football team

A seaplane is a fixed-wing aircraft capable of taking off and landing on water. Seaplanes that can also take off and land on airfields are a subclass called amphibian aircraft

Search and rescue radar transponder
A Search and Rescue Transponder is a self contained, waterproof radar transponder intended for emergency use at sea. The radar-SART is used to locate a survival craft or distressed vessel by creating a series of dots on a rescuing ship's radar display. A SART will only respond to a 9 GHz X-band radar

Sears Holdings Corporation
Sears Holdings Corporation is a retail conglomerate formed in 2005 by the merger of Sears, Roebuck and Co., of Hoffman Estates, Illinois, with Kmart Holdings Corporation, of Troy, Michigan

Sears Tower
Sears' optimistic growth projections were not met. Competition from its traditional rivals continued, with new competition by retailing giants such as Kmart, Kohl's, and Wal-Mart. The fortunes of Sears & Roebuck declined in the 1970s as the company lost market share; its management grew more cautious. The Sears Tower was not the draw Sears had hoped it would be

Sears, Roebuck and Company
Sears, officially named Sears, Roebuck and Co., is an American chain of department stores which was founded by Richard Warren Sears and Alvah Curtis Roebuck in the late 19th century

A seashell or sea shell, also known simply as a shell, is a hard, protective outer layer created by an animal that lives in the sea. The shell is part of the body of the animal. Empty seashells are often found washed up on beaches by beachcombers

Seaside resort
A seaside resort is a resort, or resort town, located on the coast. Where a beach is the primary focus for tourists, it may be called a beach resort.- Overview :

Seaside, Florida
Seaside is an unincorporated master-planned community on the Florida panhandle in Walton County, between Panama City Beach and Destin. The town has become the topic of slide lectures in architectural schools and in housing-industry magazines, and is visited by design professionals from all over the United States

Seasonal energy efficiency ratio
The efficiency of air conditioners is often rated by the Seasonal Energy Efficiency Ratio which is defined by the Air Conditioning, Heating and Refrigeration Institute in its standard ARI 210/240, Performance Rating of Unitary Air-Conditioning and Air-Source Heat Pump Equipment.The SEER rating of a unit is the cooling output in Btu during a typical

SEAT Alhambra
The SEAT Alhambra is a large 7-seat MPV by the Volkswagen Group, sold under the SEAT brand.The Alhambra already spans two generations since 1996, and both of them are built at the AutoEuropa plant in Palmela, Portugal

SEAT Altea
The SEAT Altea is a compact MPV produced by Spanish automaker SEAT, S.A. and named after Altea, Spain. The vehicle was designed by the Italian Walter de'Silva and launched in 2004 as the first example of SEAT's new corporate look

Seat belt
A seat belt or seatbelt, sometimes called a safety belt, is a safety harness designed to secure the occupant of a vehicle against harmful movement that may result from a collision or a sudden stop

SEAT Ibiza
The SEAT Ibiza is a car in the European supermini class, constructed by the Spanish car maker SEAT S.A., is SEAT's best-selling car and perhaps the most popular model in the Spanish firm's range.

SEAT Marbella
The SEAT Panda was a badge-engineered Fiat Panda produced by SEAT from 1980 to 1986, in the company's Landaben plant in the Spanish city of Pamplona-Navarra and also in the firm's Zona Franca plant in Barcelona

SEAT Toledo
The second generation Toledo was introduced in 1998 and made its debut at the 1998 Paris Motor Show as a four-door notchback sedan. It was more rounded than the previous first generation shape and had a much more fluid design, although both were products of Giorgetto Giugiaro's Italdesign studio with the latest generation being influenced by SEAT's chief of exterior design Steve

Seaton Grantland
Seaton Grantland was a United States Representative from Georgia. He was born in New Kent County, Virginia. He pursued an academic course and studied law

Seattle Cinerama
The Seattle Cinerama Theatre is a landmark movie theater located in the Belltown neighborhood of Seattle, Washington in the United States of America

Seattle Majestics
The Seattle Majestics are a professional Women's American football team based in Seattle, Washington. The Seattle Majestics play in the Western Conference, Pacific Northwest Division of the Independent Women's Football League

Seattle, Washington
Seattle is the county seat of King County, Washington. With 608,660 residents as of the 2010 Census, Seattle is the largest city in the Northwestern United States. The Seattle metropolitan area of about 3.4 million inhabitants is the 15th largest metropolitan area in the country

A seawall is a form of coastal defence constructed where the sea, and associated coastal processes, impact directly upon the landforms of the coast. The purpose of a seawall is to protect areas of human habitation, conservation and leisure activities from the action of tides and waves

Seawater is water from a sea or ocean. On average, seawater in the world's oceans has a salinity of about 3.5% . This means that every kilogram of seawater has approximately of dissolved salts . The average density of seawater at the ocean surface is 1.025 g/ml

Seaweed is a loose, colloquial term encompassing macroscopic, multicellular, benthic marine algae. The term includes some members of the red, brown and green algae