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Marianne (magazine)
Marianne is a weekly Paris-based French news magazine created in 1997 by Jean-François Kahn with Maurice Szafran as editorialist. The main shareholder of the company is Robert Assaraf with 49.4% of the shares .-Overview:

Maricopa
The Maricopa or Piipaash, are a Native American tribe, who live in the Salt River Pima-Maricopa Indian Community and Gila River Indian Community along with the Pima, a tribe with whom the Maricopa have long held a positive relationship

Marida
Marida is a titular see of the Roman Catholic Church. Its last bishop was Jean Hermil. It is in the ecclesiastical province of Osroene, under the metropolitan of Edessa. It likely represents the now-suppressed bishopric formerly seated at Mardin, Turkey.

Maride
Maride was a castle or fortified town in Mesopotamia, mentioned by Ammianus Marcellinus , in his account of Constantius II. There can be no doubt that it is the same as the present Mardin, Turkey which is seated on a considerable eminence looking southward over the plains of Mesopotamia.

Marie
-Music:* "Marie", a song written by Irving Berlin, that was a hit for Tommy Dorsey , Rudy Vallée , Nat Shilkret , Franklyn Bauer , The Four Tunes and The Bachelors*"Marie" , a hit for Johnny Hallyday*Marie, song by Solveig Sandnes

Marie (film)
Marie is a 1985 film starring Sissy Spacek as the real-life Marie Ragghianti, former head of the Tennessee Board of Pardons and Paroles, who was removed from office in 1977 after refusing to release prisoners who had bribed aides to then-Governor Ray Blanton

Marie-Claude
Marie-Claude is a moderately common French female given name. It may refer to:*Marie-Claude Bourbonnais, a Canadian model.*Marie-Claude Bakkal-Lagarde, a French archaeologist.*Marie-Claude Beaud, the current director of the Mudam.

Marie-Louise (film)
Marie-Louise is a 1944 German-language Swiss film directed by Leopold Lindtberg and an uncredited Franz Schnyder. It was the first ever foreign language film to win an Academy Award .

Maries
Maries is a mountain settlement on Zakynthos island, Greece. The village itself is named after both Mary Magdalene and Mary of Klopas. Traditional stories tell of Mary Magdalene having dropped anchor at Porto Vromi in order to spread the gospel of Jesus Christ. A footprint believed to belong to Mary Magdalene is shown on one of the rocks on the shore

Marigold
- Plants :* Common marigold, Tagetes* Pot marigold, Calendula* Mexican marigold, Tagetes erecta* Tree marigold, Tithonia diversifolia* Desert marigold, Baileya multiradiata* Corn marigold, Glebionis segetum

Marigold (2007 film)
Marigold is a 2007 romantic musical comedy about an American actress who becomes engrossed in the Bollywood film industry after visiting India

Marigolds (short story)
"Marigolds" is a short story that is written by Eugenia Collier in 1969. She reports that she wrote the story during a time in which she was quite unhappy. She won the Gwendolyn Brooks Prize for Fiction for it, and now considers Marigolds her favorite piece of fiction

Marihuana (novel)
Marihuana is a 1941 novella by Cornell Woolrich, published under the pen-name William Irish. The story is about a man who goes on a murder spree after being exposed to marijuana for the first time.-Plot:

Marika
- Nicknames :Mari, Mariczka, Mariczika, Marka, Riky, Mara, Maja, Mariska, Marcsa, Marcsi, Marica, Rikas, Rastas, Ricky- Famous bearers :*Marika Siewert, a Canadian recording artist and music producer*Marika Kotopouli, a Greek actress

Marika (album)
Marika is a studio album released by Bonga in 1984.-Track listing:#"Marika" #"Makongo"#"Espende"#"Nguvulu"#"Cambomborinho"#"Lamento de Garina"#"Camin Longe"#"Oma"

Marimastat
Marimastat was a proposed antineoplastic drug developed by British Biotech. It acted as a broad-spectrum matrix metalloproteinase inhibitor.Marimastat performed poorly in clinical trials, and development was terminated.

Marin (surname)
Marin or Marín is a common surname in France, Italy , Spain, Romania and diaspora in America. It is also a common given name in Croatia

Marina
A marina is a dock or basin with moorings and supplies for yachts and small boats.A marina differs from a port in that a marina does not handle large passenger ships or cargo from freighters.

Marina (Barcelona Metro)
Marina is the name of a station in the Barcelona metro network, served by TMB line L1. It's named after Carrer de la Marina, in the edge of two districts: Eixample and Sant Martí.It was opened in 1933

Marina (genus)
Marina is a genus of legumes. They are known as the false prairie clovers.Selected species:*Marina brevis*Marina calycosa*Marina diffusa*Marina nutans*Marina orcuttii*Marina parryi*Marina peninsularis

Marina (ship)
Marina may refer to:, built in 1935 as Kronprinsessan Ingrid; renamed Christopher Polhem in 1935 and Marina in 1963; retired from service in 2006

Marina (Telemundo TV series)
Marina is a Spanish-language telenovela that aired on United States-based television network Telemundo. It premièred on October 16, 2006. The final original episode aired Thursday, June 28, 2007 it is a remake of the Mexican María la del Barrio, María Mercedes and Los Ricos También Lloran.Sandra Echeverría, in her first major role, plays the title character

Marinara
"Marinara" may refer to:* Marinara sauce, a variety of sauce served with pasta* Marinara, a former fantasy TV series of GMA Network in the PhilippinesSee also:*Marinera, a Peruvian dance

Marine
Marine may refer to:* Marine , a member of the military in an infantry or amphibious force under the authority of a navy, or in several cases, of an independent amphibious force

Marine corps
A marine is a member of a force that specializes in expeditionary operations such as amphibious assault and occupation. The marines traditionally have strong links with the country's navy

Marines
Marines may refer to :* The plural of Marine , a member of a naval infantry force* Chiba Lotte Marines, a Japanese professional baseball team* "The Marines", an episode of the Adult Swim animated television series, Aqua Teen Hunger Force'People

Marino
Marino, Mariño or Maryino may refer to:In places:* Marino, Lazio, a town in the province of Rome, Italy* Marino, South Australia, a suburb of Adelaide* Marino, County Down in Northern Ireland

Marinus (given name)
Marinus is a male given name, derived from a Roman family name. Marinus may mean any of the following:*Marinus, a son of Emperor Heraclius*Pope Marinus I *Pope Marinus II *Saint Marinus

Mario (film)
- Plot :Mario is a 10 year old autistic boy who is mute and hard of hearing. He has an 18 year old brother whom he admires greatly. One day, Simon becomes involved with a woman and, as a result, their relationship becomes strained

Mario (given name)
Mario is the Italian, Portuguese, Spanish and Greek form of the Roman name Marius. The Portuguese version of the name is spelt Mário, while the Greek version is spelt Marios

Mario (series)
The video game series, alternatively called the series or simply the series, is a series of highly popular and critically acclaimed video games by Nintendo, featuring Nintendo's mascot Mario and, in many games, his brother Luigi. Gameplay in the series often centers around jumping on and defeating enemies

Marionberry
The Marion cultivar or Marion blackberry, marketed as , is a hybrid caneberry developed by the USDA ARS breeding program in cooperation with Oregon State University. It is a cross between the 'Chehalem' and 'Olallie' berries

Marionette
A marionette is a puppet controlled from above using wires or strings depending on regional variations. A marionette's puppeteer is called a manipulator. Marionettes are operated with the puppeteer hidden or revealed to an audience by using a vertical or horizontal control bar in different forms of theatres or entertainment venues

Marionette (disambiguation)
Marionette may refer to:* Marionette, a type of puppet moved by strings* Marionette government, a government de facto controlled by a foreign power.* Marionettes , a 1936 Soviet film directed by Yakov Protazanov

Marionette (show)
Marionette is a 90-minutes non-verbal breakdancing performance, created and performed by a South Korean breakdancing group Expression. The name Marionette comes from the French word marionette, a type of puppet moved by using strings

Marionette (software)
Marionette is the proprietary software developed and used in-house by Pixar Animation Studios in the animation of their movies and shorts. Marionette is not available for sale and is only used by Pixar

Marions
Marions is a commune in the Gironde department in Aquitaine in southwestern France.-Population:

Mariposa
Mariposa is the Spanish word for "butterfly". In Portuguese, it is both a synonym for "moth" and "butterfly" .It may also refer to:-Canada:* Mariposa, Saskatchewan, a rural municipality

Mariposa (LACMTA station)
Mariposa is a Los Angeles County Metro Rail station on the Green Line. It is located on Nash Street and Mariposa Boulevard in El Segundo, California

Marissa
Marissa can refer to:*Maresha or Marissa, an ancient city in Israel*Marissa, Illinois, a town in Illinois*Marissa , a female given name*Marissa Cooper, a fictional character from the television series The O.C.

Marissa (name)
Marissa is a female name typically used in western civilization. It is a variation of Maris, which is Latin for 'of the sea'. It can also be spelled Marrisa, Marrissa or Marisa. Marissa also means "little Mary" referring to the Virgin Mary.-People:

Maritime
Maritime is primarily an adjective that describes objects or activities related to the sea.Maritime or Maritimes as a noun may also refer to:-Geography:

Maritimes
The Maritime provinces, also called the Maritimes or the Canadian Maritimes, is a region of Eastern Canada consisting of three provinces, New Brunswick, Nova Scotia, and Prince Edward Island. On the Atlantic coast, the Maritimes are a subregion of Atlantic Canada, which also includes the northeastern province of Newfoundland & Labrador

Marius (Anderson)
Marius is a science fiction short story by Poul Anderson that was first published in the June 1957 issue of Astounding Science Fiction and reprinted in the collections The Horn of Time and The Psychotechnic League

Marius (film)
Marius is a French theatre script written by Marcel Pagnol that was later converted into a film of the same name. The film is a part of a trilogy which includes the films César and Fanny .-Synopsis:The film takes place mostly in the waterfront bar of Cesar, Marius' father

Marja (Akhbari)
The word Marja is from the root word "rujoo" which means to "turn towards". In traditional Shi'a Islam, it refers to a person who has the ability to transmit the traditions of the infallibles and is to be consulted in all religious matters

Marjan (disambiguation)
Marjan can refer to:* Marjan, Croatia, a hill on the peninsula of the city of Split* Marjan , a village in the Gorë municipality Korçë District, Albania* Margown, a city in Iran* Maryanaj, a city in Iran

Marjoram
Marjoram is a somewhat cold-sensitive perennial herb or undershrub with sweet pine and citrus flavours

Marjoram (disambiguation)
Marjoram is a somewhat cold-sensitive perennial herb.Marjoram may also refer to:* Kahlua Marjoram, one of the heroines in Galaxy Angel* Tequila Marjoram, one of the protagonists in Galaxy Angel

Marjorie
Marjorie is a female given name derived from Margaret. It can also be spelled as Margery or Marjory.Marjorie is a medieval variant of Margery, influenced by the name of the herb marjoram

Mark
Mark may refer to:* Mark , a male given name* Mark -Business:* Service mark, trademark used to identify a service rather than a product

Marke
Marke is a village and a former municipality in the district of Anhalt-Bitterfeld, in Saxony-Anhalt, Germany. Since 1 January 2010, it is part of the town Raguhn-Jeßnitz.

Marker
Marker may refer to:* Marker , a morpheme that indicates some grammatical function* Marker , a special-purpose computer* A set of sewing patterns tightly arranged within a rectangle that is placed over cloth to be cut

Marker (novel)
Marker is a 2005 thriller novel by Robin Cook.It is a story around mysterious deaths investigated by Jack Stapleton and Laurie Montgomery, characters from previous novels by Cook.

Market (film)
Market is a 2003 film directed by Jay Prakash and starring Manisha Koirala. The film follows the story of Muskaan Bano from her life in Indian brothels after being sold there by her Arab husband to her attempts at revenge later in life

Market garden
A market garden is the relatively small-scale production of fruits, vegetables and flowers as cash crops, frequently sold directly to consumers and restaurants. It is distinguishable from other types of farming by the diversity of crops grown on a small area of land, typically, from under one acre to a few acres, or sometimes in greenhouses

Market Place (Finchley)
Market Place is a road in Finchley, north London.It was the site of the largest pig market in Middlesex, founded in the late 17th Century. Pigs would be fattened on grain left over from London's gin distilleries before being sold on to London butchers

Market share
Market share is the percentage of a market accounted for by a specific entity. In a survey of nearly 200 senior marketing managers, 67 percent responded that they found the "dollar market share" metric very useful, while 61% found "unit market share" very useful.Marketers need to be able to translate sales targets into market share because

Market square
The market square is a feature of many European and colonial towns. It is an open area where market stalls are traditionally set out for trading, commonly on one particular day of the week known as market day.

Market Square
Market Square may refer to:Market square, a description of the generic usagein Australia* Market Square, Geelong, a shopping centre in Victoria, Australiain Canada:* Market Square, Victoria, British Columbiain Finland:

Market town
Market town or market right is a legal term, originating in the medieval period, for a European settlement that has the right to host markets, distinguishing it from a village and city

Marketing
Marketing is the process used to determine what products or services may be of interest to customers, and the strategy to use in sales, communications and business development. It generates the strategy that underlies sales techniques, business communication, and business developments

Marketing (magazine)
Marketing is a Canadian business magazine about marketing, advertising and media. The magazine is published fortnightly by Rogers Media Inc.

Marketplace
A marketplace is the space, actual, virtual or metaphorical, in which a market operates. The term is also used in a trademark law context to denote the actual consumer environment, ie. the 'real world' in which products and services are provided and consumed.-Marketplaces and street markets:A marketplace is a location where goods and services are exchanged

Marking
Marking may refer to:* An annotation* A perforation* Road surface marking, such as lines or words, or the stripes of a zebra crossing on a road surface* Card marking* Direct part marking * Exam markingPhotographic film markings* Postal marking

Marko
- Places :* Márkó, a village in Hungary* Marko's Monastery, a monastery in the Republic of Macedonia- Surname :* Béla Markó, a Romanian politician and writer of Hungarian ethnicity* Helmut Marko, an Austrian racecar driver* Ida Marko-Varga, a Swedish swimmer

Marko
- Places :* Márkó, a village in Hungary* Marko's Monastery, a monastery in the Republic of Macedonia- Surname :* Béla Markó, a Romanian politician and writer of Hungarian ethnicity* Helmut Marko, an Austrian racecar driver* Ida Marko-Varga, a Swedish swimmer

Socialist realism
Socialist realism is a style of realistic art which was developed in the Soviet Union and became a dominant style in other communist countries. Socialist realism is a teleologically-oriented style having its purpose the furtherance of the goals of socialism and communism

Socialtext
Socialtext Incorporated is a company based in Palo Alto, California that produces enterprise social software, comprising an integrated suite of web-based social software applications including microblogging, user profile, directories, groups, personal dashboards using OpenSocial widgets, and shared spreadsheet, wiki, and weblog collaboration tools

Society
A society, or a human society, is a group of people related to each other through persistent relations, or a large social grouping sharing the same geographical or virtual territory, subject to the same political authority and dominant cultural expectations

Society for Creative Anachronism
The Society for Creative Anachronism is an international living history group with the aim of studying and recreating mainly Medieval European cultures and their histories before the 17th century

Society of Petroleum Engineers
The Society of Petroleum Engineers is a not-for-profit professional organization whose mission is to collect, disseminate, and exchange technical knowledge concerning the exploration, development and production of oil and gas resources and related technologies for the public benefit and to provide opportunities for professionals to enhance their technical and professional

Society of Physics Students
The Society of Physics Students is a professional association with international participation, granting membership through college chapters with the only requirement that the student member be interested in physics. All college majors are welcome to join SPS, but the highest representation tends to come from majors in the natural sciences, engineering, and medicine

Society of Saint Vincent de Paul
The St Vincent de Paul Society is an international Roman Catholic voluntary organization dedicated to tackling poverty and disadvantage by providing direct practical assistance to anyone in need. Active in England & Wales since 1844, today it continues to address social and material need in all its many forms.- History :The Society of St

Sociobiology
Sociobiology is a field of scientific study which is based on the assumption that social behavior has resulted from evolution and attempts to explain and examine social behavior within that context. Often considered a branch of biology and sociology, it also draws from ethology, anthropology, evolution, zoology, archaeology, population genetics, and other disciplines

Sociocultural evolution
Sociocultural evolution is an umbrella term for theories of cultural evolution and social evolution, describing how cultures and societies have changed over time

Sociolinguistics
Sociolinguistics is the descriptive study of the effect of any and all aspects of society, including cultural norms, expectations, and context, on the way language is used, and the effects of language use on society

Sociology
Sociology is the study of society. It is a social science—a term with which it is sometimes synonymous—which uses various methods of empirical investigation and critical analysis to develop a body of knowledge about human social activity

Sociology of law
The sociology of law is often described as a sub-discipline of sociology or an interdisciplinary approach within legal studies

Sociology of scientific knowledge
The sociology of scientific knowledge ' is the study of science as a social activity, especially dealing "with the social conditions and effects of science, and with the social structures and processes of scientific activity."

Sock
A sock is an item of clothing worn on the feet. The foot is among the heaviest producers of sweat in the body, as it is able to produce over of perspiration per day. Socks help to absorb this sweat and draw it to areas where air can evaporate the perspiration. In cold environments, socks decrease the risk of frostbite

Socompa
Socompa is a large complex stratovolcano at the border of Argentina and Chile. It is best known for its large debris avalanche deposit, which is widely accepted as the best-preserved example of this type of deposit in the world, and also notable as the home of the world's most elevated known microbial ecosystems.The western rim of the volcano borders the Monturaqui Basin, which is

Socorro, New Mexico
Socorro is a city in Socorro County in the U.S. state of New Mexico. It stands in the Rio Grande Valley at an elevation of . The population was 9,051 at the 2010 census

Socotra
Socotra , also spelt Soqotra, is a small archipelago of four islands in the Indian Ocean. The largest island, also called Socotra, is about 95% of the landmass of the archipelago. It lies some east of the Horn of Africa and south of the Arabian Peninsula. The island is very isolated and through the process of speciation, a third of its plant life is found nowhere else on the planet

Socrates
Socrates was a classical Greek Athenian philosopher. Credited as one of the founders of Western philosophy, he is an enigmatic figure known chiefly through the accounts of later classical writers, especially the writings of his students Plato and Xenophon, and the plays of his contemporary Aristophanes

Sod
Sod or turf is grass and the part of the soil beneath it held together by the roots, or a piece of thin material.The term sod may be used to mean turf grown and cut specifically for the establishment of lawns

Soda straw
A soda straw is a speleothem in the form of a hollow mineral tube. They grow in places where water leaches slowly through cracks in rock, such as on the roofs of caves

Sodalite
Sodalite is a rich royal blue mineral widely enjoyed as an ornamental gemstone. Although massive sodalite samples are opaque, crystals are usually transparent to translucent

Sodium
Sodium is a chemical element with the symbol Na and atomic number 11. It is a soft, silvery-white, highly reactive metal and is a member of the alkali metals; its only stable isotope is 23Na. It is an abundant element that exists in numerous minerals, most commonly as sodium chloride

Sodium acetate
Sodium acetate, CH3COONa, also abbreviated NaOAc, also sodium ethanoate, is the sodium salt of acetic acid. This colourless salt has a wide range of uses.-Industrial:

Sodium amide
Sodium amide, commonly called sodamide, is the chemical compound with the formula NaNH2. This solid, which is dangerously reactive toward water, is white when pure, but commercial samples are typically gray due to the presence of small quantities of metallic iron from the manufacturing process

Sodium azide
Sodium azide is the inorganic compound with the formula NaN3. This colourless azide salt is the gas-forming component in many car airbag systems. It is used for the preparation of other azide compounds. It is an ionic substance and is highly soluble in water. It is extremely toxic.-Structure:Sodium azide is an ionic solid. Two crystalline forms are known, rhombohedral and hexagonal

Sodium benzoate
Sodium benzoate has the chemical formula NaC6H5CO2; it is a widely used food preservative, with E number E211. It is the sodium salt of benzoic acid and exists in this form when dissolved in water. It can be produced by reacting sodium hydroxide with benzoic acid.-Uses:Sodium benzoate is a preservative. It is bacteriostatic and fungistatic under acidic conditions

Sodium bicarbonate
Sodium bicarbonate or sodium hydrogen carbonate is the chemical compound with the formula Na HCO3. Sodium bicarbonate is a white solid that is crystalline but often appears as a fine powder. It has a slightly salty, alkaline taste resembling that of washing soda . The natural mineral form is nahcolite

Sodium bisulfite
Sodium bisulfite is a chemical compound with the chemical formula NaHSO3. Sodium bisulfite is a food additive with E number E222. This salt of bisulfite can be prepared by bubbling sulfur dioxide in a solution of sodium carbonate in water

Sodium borohydride
Sodium borohydride, also known as sodium tetrahydridoborate, is an inorganic compound with the formula NaBH4. This white solid, usually encountered as a powder, is a versatile reducing agent that finds wide application in chemistry, both in the laboratory and on a technical scale. Large amounts are used for bleaching wood pulp

Sodium bromide
Sodium bromide is an inorganic compound with the formula NaBr. It is a high-melting white, crystalline solid that resembles sodium chloride. It is a widely used source of the bromide ion and has many applications.-Synthesis, structure, reactions:

Sodium carbonate
Sodium carbonate , Na2CO3 is a sodium salt of carbonic acid. It most commonly occurs as a crystalline heptahydrate, which readily effloresces to form a white powder, the monohydrate. Sodium carbonate is domestically well-known for its everyday use as a water softener. It can be extracted from the ashes of many plants

Sodium chlorate
Sodium chlorate is a chemical compound with the chemical formula . When pure, it is a white crystalline powder that is readily soluble in water. It is hygroscopic. It decomposes above 250 °C to release oxygen and leave sodium chloride

Sodium chloride
Sodium chloride, also known as salt, common salt, table salt or halite, is an inorganic compound with the formula NaCl. Sodium chloride is the salt most responsible for the salinity of the ocean and of the extracellular fluid of many multicellular organisms

Sodium citrate
Trisodium citrate has the chemical formula of Na3C6H5O7. It is sometimes referred to simply as sodium citrate, though sodium citrate can refer to any of the three sodium salts of citric acid. It possesses a saline, mildly tart flavor. For this reason, citrates of certain alkaline and alkaline earth metals Trisodium citrate has the chemical formula of Na3C6H5O7. It is sometimes referred to simply as sodium citrate, though sodium citrate can refer to any of the three sodium salts of citric acid. It possesses a saline, mildly tart flavor. For this reason, citrates of certain alkaline and alkaline earth metals Trisodium citrate has the chemical formula of Na3C6H5O7. It is sometimes referred to simply as sodium citrate, though sodium citrate can refer to any of the three sodium salts of citric acid. It possesses a saline, mildly tart flavor. For this reason, citrates of certain alkaline and alkaline earth metals (e.g

Sodium dichromate
Sodium dichromate is the chemical compound with the formula Na2Cr2O7. Usually, however, the salt is handled as its dihydrate Na2Cr2O7·2H2O. Virtually all chromium ore is processed via conversion to sodium dichromate. In this way, many millions of kilograms of sodium dichromate are produced annually

Sodium dodecyl sulfate
Sodium dodecyl sulfate , sodium laurilsulfate or sodium lauryl sulfate is an organic compound with the formula CH311OSO3Na). It is an anionic surfactant used in many cleaning and hygiene products

Sodium fluoride
Sodium fluoride is an inorganic chemical compound with the formula NaF. A colorless solid, it is a source of the fluoride ion in diverse applications. Sodium fluoride is less expensive and less hygroscopic than the related salt potassium fluoride.

Sodium formate
Sodium formate, HCOONa, is the sodium salt of formic acid, HCOOH. It usually appears as a white deliquescent powder.-Uses:Sodium formate is used in several fabric dyeing and printing processes

Sodium hexametaphosphate
Sodium hexametaphosphate is a hexamer of composition 6. Sodium hexametaphosphate of commerce is typically a mixture of polymeric metaphosphates, of which the hexamer is one, and is usually the compound referred to by this name. It is more correctly termed sodium polymetaphosphate. It is prepared by melting monosodium orthophosphate, followed by rapid cooling

Sodium hydride
Sodium hydride is the chemical compound with the empirical formula NaH. It is primarily used as a strong base in organic synthesis. NaH is representative of the saline hydrides, meaning it is a salt-like hydride, composed of Na+ and H− ions, in contrast to the more molecular hydrides such as borane, methane, ammonia and water

Sodium iodate
Sodium iodate is the sodium salt of iodic acid. Sodium iodate is an oxidizing agent and as such it can cause fires upon contact with combustible materials or reducing agents.-Preparation:

Sodium iodide
Sodium iodide is a white, crystalline salt with chemical formula NaI used in radiation detection, treatment of iodine deficiency, and as a reactant in the Finkelstein reaction.-Uses:Sodium iodide is commonly used to treat and prevent iodine deficiency.

Sodium laureth sulfate
Sodium laureth sulfate, or sodium lauryl ether sulfate , is a detergent and surfactant found in many personal care products . SLES is an inexpensive and very effective foaming agent. SLES, SLS and ALS are surfactants that are used in many cosmetic products for their cleansing and emulsifying properties

Sodium metabisulfite
Sodium metabisulfite or sodium pyrosulfite is an inorganic compound of chemical formula Na2S2O5. The substance is sometimes referred to as disodium

Sodium metavanadate
Sodium metavanadate is a yellow solid which is soluble in water. Its use is limited to its hygroscopic property. Its natural forms include mineral metamunirite and a dihydrate, munirite. Both are very rare, metamunirite is now known only from V- and U-bearing sandstone formations of central-western USA and munirite from Pakistan and South Africa.

Sodium molybdate
Sodium molybdate, Na2MoO4, is useful as a source of molybdenum. It is often found as the dihydrate, Na2MoO4·2H2O.The molybdate anion is tetrahedral. Two sodium cations coordinate with every one anion.-History:

Sodium nitrate
Sodium nitrate is the chemical compound with the formula NaNO3. This salt, also known as Chile saltpeter or Peru saltpeter to distinguish it from ordinary saltpeter, potassium nitrate, is a white solid which is very soluble in water

Sodium nitrite
Sodium nitrite is the inorganic compound with the chemical formula NaNO2. It is a white to slight yellowish crystalline powder that is very soluble in water and is hygroscopic

Sodium perborate
Sodium perborate is a white, odorless, water-soluble chemical compound with the chemical composition 3. It crystallizes as the monohydrate, NaBO3·H2O, trihydrate, NaBO3·3H2O and tetrahydrate, NaBO3·4H2O. The monohydrate and tetrahydrate are the commercially important forms

Sodium perchlorate
Sodium perchlorate is the inorganic compound with the chemical formula NaClO4. It is the most soluble of the common perchlorate salts. It is a white crystalline, hygroscopic solid that is highly soluble in water and in alcohol

Sodium polystyrene sulfonate
Sodium polystyrene sulfonate is a type of polymer and ionomer based on polystyrene. It is the sodium salt of polystyrene sulfonic acid.-Chemical properties:

Sodium pyrophosphate
Tetrasodium pyrophosphate, also called sodium pyrophosphate, tetrasodium phosphate or TSPP, is a colorless transparent crystalline chemical compound with the formula Na4P2O7. It contains the pyrophosphate ion and sodium cation. Toxicity is approximately twice that of table salt when ingested orally

Sodium silicate
Sodium silicate is the common name for a compound sodium metasilicate, Na2SiO3, also known as water glass or liquid glass. It is available in aqueous solution and in solid form and is used in cements, passive fire protection, refractories, textile and lumber processing, and automobiles

Sodium stibogluconate
Sodium stibogluconate is a medicine used to treat leishmaniasis and is only available for administration by injection. It belongs to the class of medicines known as the pentavalent antimonials. Sodium stibogluconate is sold in the United Kingdom as Pentostam

Sodium sulfate
Sodium sulfate is the sodium salt of sulfuric acid. When anhydrous, it is a white crystalline solid of formula Na2SO4 known as the mineral thenardite; the decahydrate Na2SO4·10H2O has been known as Glauber's salt or, historically, sal mirabilis since the 17th century. Another solid is the heptahydrate, which transforms to mirabilite when cooled

Sodium sulfite
Sodium sulfite is a soluble sodium salt of sulfurous acid. It is a product of sulfur dioxide scrubbing, a part of the flue gas desulfurization process

Sodium thiocyanate
Sodium thiocyanate is the chemical compound with the formula NaSCN. This colorless deliquescent salt is one of the main sources of the thiocyanate anion. As such, it is used as a precursor for the synthesis of pharmaceuticals and other specialty chemicals

Sodium thiopental
Sodium thiopental, better known as Sodium Pentothal , thiopental, thiopentone sodium, or Trapanal , is a rapid-onset short-acting barbiturate general anaesthetic

Sodium thiosulfate
Sodium thiosulfate , also spelled sodium thiosulphate, is a colorless crystalline compound that is more familiar as the pentahydrate, Na2S2O3•5H2O, an efflorescent, monoclinic crystalline substance also called sodium hyposulfite or “hypo.”

Sodium vapor lamp
A sodium vapor lamp is a gas discharge lamp that uses sodium in an excited state to produce light. There are two varieties of such lamps: low pressure and high pressure

Sofia Medical University
The Medical University of Sofia is a university located in Sofia, Bulgaria. It was founded in 1917 and is organized in 4 Faculties.-History and Profile:

Sofia of Bavaria
Sophia of Bavaria was a Queen of Bohemia and the spouse of Wenceslaus, King of Bohemia and King of the Romans. She was briefly regent of Bohemia after the death of Wenceslaus.- Family and early life:

Sofonisba Anguissola
Sofonisba Anguissola was an Italian painter of the Renaissance.-The Anguissola family:

Soft drink
A soft drink is a non-alcoholic beverage that typically contains water , a sweetener, and a flavoring agent

Soft plastic
Soft plastic bait, commonly known as just plastic bait, is any of a range of plastic-based fishing fishing baits, termed so because of their soft, flexible rubber texture

Soft power
Soft power is the ability to obtain what one wants through co-option and attraction. It can be contrasted with 'hard power', that is the use of coercion and payment

Softdisk (disk magazine)
Softdisk , originally Softdisk Magazette, was a disk magazine for the Apple II computer line, published from 1981 through 1995. It was the first publication of the company that was also known as Softdisk, which would go on to publish disk magazines for other systems, other software, and later be involved in Internet access, hosting, and development.The brainchild of Jim Mangham,

Software architecture
The software architecture of a system is the set of structures needed to reason about the system, which comprise software elements, relations among them, and properties of both