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Nonius (horse)
The Nonius, or Nóniusz, is a horse breed named after its Anglo-Norman foundation sire. The breed was developed at the Imperial Stud at Mezőhegyes, Hungary by careful linebreeding. Originally bred to serve as a light draft and utility horse for Hungary's military, the breed became a useful agricultural horse during the 20th century

Nonlinearity (journal)
Nonlinearity is a peer-reviewed scientific journal of the Institute of Physics and the London Mathematical Society. The journal’s coverage ranges from proofs of important theorems to papers presenting ideas, conjectures and numerical or physical experiments of physical and mathematical interest

Nonmetal, or non-metal, is a term used in chemistry when classifying the chemical elements. On the basis of their general physical and chemical properties, every element in the periodic table can be termed either a metal or a nonmetal

Non-POU domain-containing octamer-binding protein is a protein that in humans is encoded by the NONO gene.-Interactions:NONO has been shown to interact with SFPQ, SPI1 and Androgen receptor.-Further reading:

Nono (Illubabor)
Nono is one of the 180 woredas in the Oromia Region of Ethiopia. It is named after the Nono Oromo, a subgroup of the Macha Oromo, who live in this area. Part of the Illubabor Zone, Nono is bordered on the southwest by the Gambela Region, on the north by Bure, on the northeast by Ale, and on the southeast by the Southern Nations, Nationalities and Peoples Region

Nono (Shewa)
Nono is one of the 180 woredas in the Oromia Region of Ethiopia. It is named after the Nono Oromo, a subgroup of the Macha Oromo, who live in this area

Nonpareil from the French meaning 'without equal', it may also refer to:* Nonpareil, Guyana, a village in Guyana* Nonpareil, Oregon, a former community in the United States

Nonsense is a communication, via speech, writing, or any other symbolic system, that lacks any coherent meaning. Sometimes in ordinary usage, nonsense is synonymous with absurdity or the ridiculous

Nonstop is a Portuguese girl band, created out of the TV reality-competition show Popstars, in 2001. They are also the oldest Popstars group in activity

NonStop can refer to the line of HP Integrity NonStop computers, the line of Tandem NonStop computers that preceded them, or the NonStop OS operating system that is designed for them. NonStop systems are based on an integrated hardware/software stack

Nonstop (disambiguation)
Nonstop or non-stop may refer to:*Nonstop , a Portuguese girl band*NonStop, a fault-tolerant computer architecture by Tandem Computers

Noodles (band)
Noodles is a Japanese alternative rock band currently consisting of Yoko , Ayumi and Ikuno . The band is originally from Yokohama, where they performed their first show.

Nook may refer to a small corner formed by two walls.Nook may also refer to:*A slang name for a person reading; also known as a "book nook"*"Nook", a science-fiction TV series Lexx episode

Nook (album)
Nook is the second full studio album by The Notwist. The album explores the band's earlier sound of hardcore and punk as opposed to electronica

Nookie may refer to:*Nookie, a drum and bass musician* a slang term for sexual intercourse derived from the Cockney Rhyming Slang expression 'nook and cranny', meaning 'fanny', or British army slang from Arabic niki, "I fuck" - a slang term referring specifically to the vagina

Noon is usually defined as 12 o'clock in the daytime. The word noon is also used informally to mean midday regarding the location of the sun not the middle of a persons day. Although this is a time around the middle of the day when people in many countries take a lunch break

Noora is the first fiction film directed by Mahmoud Shoolizadeh, it has participated in major international film festivals and has won many awards.

Noord (disambiguation)
Noord is the name of several locations:* Noord, a town in Aruba* Noord , a hamlet in the Netherlands* Noord , a neighbourhood of Rotterdam* Amsterdam-Noord* Noord River in the Netherlands

Noord (North Brabant)
Noord is a hamlet in the Dutch province of North Brabant. It is located in the municipality of Sint Anthonis, about 1 km west of Wanroij.

A noose is a loop at the end of a rope in which the knot slides to make the loop collapsible. Knots used for making nooses include the running bowline, the tarbuck knot, and the slip knot.-Use in hanging:

Noose (film)
Noose is a British crime film released in 1948. It was directed by Edmond T. Gréville and starred Carole Landis and Derek Farr.-Plot:Set in post Second World War Britain, Noose is the story of black market racketeers who face attempts to bring them to justice by an American fashion journalist, her ex-army fiance and a gang of honest toughs from a local gym.-Background:Noose was

In chemical nomenclature, nor is a prefix to name a structural analog that can be derived from a parent compound by the removal of one carbon atom along with the accompanying hydrogen. The nor-compound can be derived by demethylation or by removal of a methylenegroup, a CH group or a C atom

Nora (cat)
Nora is a gray tabby cat, rescued from a shelter in Cherry Hill, New Jersey, who has become famous for "tapping" the piano. The Times of London, in its online edition, characterized her music as being "something halfway between Philip Glass and free jazz."Nora was named after the artist Leonora Carrington

Nord (Clavia)
Nord is a Swedish virtual analog synthesizer and organ manufacturer. Nord keyboards are handmade in Sweden by Clavia DMI AB.-The company:Clavia was founded in 1983 by Hans Nordelius together with Mikael Carlsson in Stockholm, Sweden

Nordeste (disambiguation)
=*Nordeste, the Northeast Region of Brazil**Nordeste , a socio-geographic division of this region-Other:*Nordeste Linhas Aéreas Regionais, an airline based in Salvador, Bahia, Brazil.*Nordeste, a 2005 Argentine film

Nordic may refer to:* The Nordic countries, the northwestern European countries of Scandinavia , as well as Iceland and Finland; or a native of one of the Nordic countries

Nordland (boat)
The Nordland boat , is a type of fishing boat that has been used for centuries in northern counties of Nordland, Troms and Finmark of Norway and derives its name from Nordland county where it has a long history

Nordmann may refer to:* A Norwegian person* Alexander von Nordmann, a Finnish zoologist* Armand von Nordmann, an Austrian general of the Napoleonic era* Karl-Gottfried Nordmann, a German WWII fighter pilot* Theodor Nordmann, a German WWII pilot

Nordmannen is a Norwegian poem written by Ivar Aasen. The poem is better known in Norway as Mellom bakkar og berg, and was published for the first time in the collection of poems called Symra in 1863

Nore (disambiguation)
Nore may refer to:* Nore, a sandbank in the Thames Estuary** Nore Command a former major operational command of the Royal Navy** Nore Mutiny by Royal Navy sailors in 1797* River Nore, in Ireland* Nore Township, Minnesota

Norepinephrine is the US name for noradrenaline , a catecholamine with multiple roles including as a hormone and a neurotransmitter

Norfolk is a low-lying county in the East of England. It has borders with Lincolnshire to the west, Cambridgeshire to the west and southwest and Suffolk to the south. Its northern and eastern boundaries are the North Sea coast and to the north-west the county is bordered by The Wash. The county town is Norwich

Norfolk (brig)
The Norfolk was a brig built in Quebec in 1797. It was wrecked at Tahiti in 1802.The Norfolk was constructed in Quebec in 1797 and registered in London in 1797 as the Harbinger. Governor Philip Gidley King purchased her in 1801 and renamed her the Norfolk. She had a crew of eight. The ship was visiting Matavai Bay, Tahiti when a hurricane struck on 25 March 1802

Norfolk (European Parliament constituency)
Norfolk was a constituency of the European Parliament located in the United Kingdom, electing one Member of the European Parliament by the first-past-the-post electoral system. Created in 1979 for the first elections to the European Parliament, it was abolished in 1999 on the adoption of proportional representation for European elections in the United Kingdom

Norfolk (MBTA station)
Norfolk is a MBTA commuter rail station on the Franklin Line located in Norfolk, Massachusetts. The station is located at 9 Rockwood Road . There is an automatic level crossing on the road with gates.Also farther down the line Towards Boston Seekonk St

Norfolk (UK Parliament constituency)
Norfolk was a County constituency of the House of Commons of the Parliament of England then of the Parliament of Great Britain from 1707 to 1800 and of the Parliament of the United Kingdom from 1801 to 1832. It was represented by two Members of Parliament

Nori (disambiguation)
Nori is the Japanese name for various edible seaweed species.Nori may also refer to:* NORI, a type of engineering brick from Accrington, UK.* Nori , a fictional dwarf* Nór, the legendary first king of Norway

-In academia:A designated standard of average performance of people of a given age, background, etc.*Norm , a set of statements used to regulate artificial intelligence software

Norma is a popular girl's name. Norma may also refer to:In science and technology:*Norma , of the southern sky*Cygnus Arm, also known as the Norma Arm, a spiral arm in the Milky Way galaxy*555 Norma, a minor planet

Norma (play)
Norma, or A Politician's Love is a drama written as an opera parody by Henrik Ibsen. It is influenced by Vincenzo Bellini's opera Norma, which Ibsen saw in 1851, but the role figures are central contemporary politicians. The play was first printed anonymously in the satirical magazine Andhrimner in 1851

Normal may refer to:* Normality , conformance to an average* Norm , social norms, expected patterns of behavior studied within the context of sociology* Normal distribution , the Gaussian continuous probability distribution

Normal (2007 film)
Normal is a 2007 Canadian drama film about a group of unrelated people who are brought together in the wake of a deadly car accident. The film was directed by Carl Bessai, and stars Carrie-Anne Moss, Kevin Zegers, Callum Keith Rennie and Andrew Airlie.

"A return to normalcy" was United States presidential candidate Warren G. Harding’s campaign promise in the election of 1920

Normality may refer to:* The property of conforming to a norm; see normality , assimilation * Normality The state of dynamic equilibrium between all the bio-psycho-social parameters of the individual and the surrounding bio-psycho-social environment

Norman or Normans may refer to:* The Normans, a people descended from Norse Vikings who colonised Normandy in France and conquered other lands** Norman architecture, styles of Romanesque architecture developed by the Normans

Norman (name)
Norman is a both surname and a given name. The surname has multiple origins including English, Irish , Scottish and Dutch, Swedish and Ashkenazi Jewish and Jewish American

Norman Conquest (footballer)
Norman Conquest was an Australian football player who played as a goalkeeper.-Club career:Conquest played for a number of teams in New South Wales, including Abedare, Grace Bros and North Shore, and also represented both the New South Wales state team and the Australian national team.-International career:Conquest played 11 times for between 1947 and 1950.He

Normandie may refer to:* The region of Normandy in north-west France and the Channel Islands* Normandie , iron-clad battleship of the 1860s.* Normandie class battleships from World War I

Normandie (Ship)
The French Navy's Normandie was a sister ship to the La Gloire, the world's first ocean-going ironclad battleship. The Gloire class were designed by the French naval architect Dupuy de Lôme

Normative has specialized contextual meanings in several academic disciplines. Generically, it means relating to an ideal standard or model. In practice, it has strong connotations of relating to a typical standard or model .

Normocephalic is a medical term referring to a person whose head and all major organs of the head are in a normal condition and without significant abnormalities.See Physical examination.

Norns (disambiguation)
The Norns and Weird sisters are beings from Norse mythology.Norns may also refer to:*Norn iron works, an old industrial community in Sweden where iron ore was excavated.

Norns (Marvel Comics)
-Publication history:The Norns first appeared in Journey into Mystery #102 , and were adapted from mythology by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby.

Noro may refer to:* Eisaku Noro Company, a Japanese manufacturer of color-transitioning yarn* Noro, Solomon Islands* Masamichi Noro, aikido master and founder of kinomichi* "Noro", a song on the 2009 album Daisy by Brand NewSee also:* Norovirus

- In the United States :* Norris, Illinois* Norris, South Carolina* Norris, Tennessee, named after George William Norris* Norris Dam, which forms Norris Lake, Tennessee* Norris Geyser Basin in Yellowstone National Park* Norristown, Pennsylvania

Norsk (car)
Norsk was the brand name of cars built by Norsk Automobil & Vagnfabrik AS in Oslo, Norway between 1908 and 1911. Models produced included a small automobile with a single-cylinder 8 hp engine and a heavier touring car with 4-cylinder engine

Norspermidine is a polyamine of similar structure to the more common spermidine. While norspermidine has been found to occur naturally in some species of plants, bacteria, and algae, it is not known to be a natural product in humans as spermidine is.

North is a noun, adjective, or adverb indicating direction or geography.North is one of the four cardinal directions or compass points. It is the opposite of south and is perpendicular to east and west.By convention, the top side of a map is north.

North (Logh album)
North is the fourth album by Swedish post-rock band Logh. It was released in 2007.-Track listing:#"Saturday Nightmares" – 3:26#"Weather Island" – 3:32#"The Invitation" – 4:07#"All the Trees" – 3:52#"Death to My Home Town" – 3:22

North (poetry)
North is a collection of poems written by Irish Nobel laureate Seamus Heaney. It was the first of his works that directly dealt with the troubles experienced in Ireland through the 1960s and 70s. In particular, he uses parallels with past events to explain the problems of Irish society

North American
North American generally refers to an entity, people, group, or attribute of North America, especially of the United States and Canada together.-Culture:*North American English, a collective term used to describe American English and Canadian English

North and South (album)
North and South is the sixth studio album by Gerry Rafferty. It was Rafferty's first studio album in six years and reunited him with producer Hugh Murphy. The album got fair reviews from critics and fans. The album was released as an LP and CD in 1988

Trixter is an American hard rock band from Paramus, New Jersey. The band achieved moderate success in the late 1980's and early 1990s but disbanded for several years as glam metal lost mainstream popularity

Tro u
The tro u is a traditional instrument from Cambodia. It is a low-pitched, two-stringed vertical fiddle with a coconut shell body that has one end covered with animal skin

Trobriand Islands
The Trobriand Islands are a 450 km² archipelago of coral atolls off the eastern coast of New Guinea. They are situated in Milne Bay Province in Papua New Guinea. Most of the population of 12,000 indigenous inhabitants live on the main island of Kiriwina, which is also the location of the government station, Losuia

Trocadero (London)
The London Trocadero is an entertainment complex in Shaftesbury Avenue, London originally built as a restaurant but most recently used as an exhibition and entertainment space.

Trochetia is a genus of flowering plants from the family Malvaceae . They are endemic to the Mascarene Islands.The genus was first described by A.P

Troilus and Cressida
Troilus and Cressida is a tragedy by William Shakespeare, believed to have been written in 1602. It was also described by Frederick S. Boas as one of Shakespeare's problem plays. The play ends on a very bleak note with the death of the noble Trojan Hector and destruction of the love between Troilus and Cressida

Trojan Horse
The Trojan Horse is a tale from the Trojan War about the stratagem that allowed the Greeks finally to enter the city of Troy and end the conflict. In the canonical version, after a fruitless 10-year siege, the Greeks constructed a huge wooden horse, and hid a select force of men inside

Trojan War
In Greek mythology, the Trojan War was waged against the city of Troy by the Achaeans after Paris of Troy took Helen from her husband Menelaus, the king of Sparta. The war is among the most important events in Greek mythology and was narrated in many works of Greek literature, including the Iliad and the Odyssey by Homer

Trolley park
In the United States, trolley parks, which started in the 19th century, were picnic and recreation areas along or at the ends of streetcar lines in most of the larger cities. These were precursors to amusement parks. These trolley parks were created by the streetcar companies to give people a reason to use their services on weekends

Trollius is a genus of about 30 species of plants in the Ranunculaceae, closely related to Ranunculus. The common name is globeflower or globe flower

Trombe wall
A Trombe wall is a sun-facing wall separated from the outdoors by glass and an air space, which absorbs solar energy and releases it selectively towards the interior at night. The essential idea was first explored by Edward S. Morse and patented by him in 1881

Tron 2.0
Tron 2.0 is a first person shooter computer game developed by Monolith Productions. According to Tron creator Steven Lisberger, Tron 2.0 was the official sequel to the 1982 film Tron, but was later declared non-canon by Tron: Legacy director Joesph Kosinski. The PC version of the game was released by Buena Vista Games on August 26, 2003

Troodontidae is a family of bird-like theropod dinosaurs. During most of the 20th century, troodontid fossils were few and scrappy and they have therefore been allied, at various times, with many dinosaurian lineages

Trooping the Colour
Trooping the Colour is a ceremony performed by regiments of the British and the Commonwealth armies. It has been a tradition of British infantry regiments since the 17th century, although the roots go back much earlier. On battlefields, a regiment's colours, or flags, were used as rallying points

A trophy is a reward for a specific achievement, and serves as recognition or evidence of merit. Trophies are most often awarded for sporting events, from youth sports to professional level athletics

Tropic of Cancer
The Tropic of Cancer, also referred to as the Northern tropic, is the circle of latitude on the Earth that marks the most northerly position at which the Sun may appear directly overhead at its zenith

Tropic of Capricorn
The Tropic of Capricorn, or Southern tropic, marks the most southerly latitude on the Earth at which the Sun can be directly overhead. This event occurs at the December solstice, when the southern hemisphere is tilted towards the Sun to its maximum extent.Tropic of Capricorn is one of the five major circles of latitude that mark maps of the Earth

Tropical cyclone
A tropical cyclone is a storm system characterized by a large low-pressure center and numerous thunderstorms that produce strong winds and heavy rain. Tropical cyclones strengthen when water evaporated from the ocean is released as the saturated air rises, resulting in condensation of water vapor contained in the moist air

Tropicamide is an anticholinergic used as a mydriatic. In Russia, it is used to some degree as an inexpensive recreational drug

Tropicana Club
Tropicana is a world known cabaret and club in Havana, Cuba. It was launched in 1939 at Villa Mina, a six-acre suburban estate with lush tropical gardens in Havana's Marianao neighborhood.-Influence:

The tropics is a region of the Earth surrounding the Equator. It is limited in latitude by the Tropic of Cancer in the northern hemisphere at approximately  N and the Tropic of Capricorn in the southern hemisphere at  S; these latitudes correspond to the axial tilt of the Earth

A tropism is a biological phenomenon, indicating growth or turning movement of a biological organism, usually a plant, in response to an environmental stimulus. In tropisms, this response is dependent on the direction of the stimulus

The troposphere is the lowest portion of Earth's atmosphere. It contains approximately 80% of the atmosphere's mass and 99% of its water vapor and aerosols.

Tropospheric scatter
Tropospheric scatter is a method of transmitting and receiving microwave radio signals over considerable distances – often up to 300 km

Troubling a Star
Troubling a Star is the last full length novel in the Austin family series by Madeleine L'Engle. The young adult suspense thriller, published in 1994, reunites L'Engle's most frequent protagonist, Vicky Austin, with Adam Eddington, both of whom become enmeshed in international intrigue as they travel separately to Antarctica

Troup County, Georgia
Troup County is a county located in the U.S. state of Georgia. As of 2010, the population was 67,044. The county seat is LaGrange.-History:

Trout is the name for a number of species of freshwater and saltwater fish belonging to the Salmoninae subfamily of the family Salmonidae. Salmon belong to the same family as trout. Most salmon species spend almost all their lives in salt water

Troy was a city, both factual and legendary, located in northwest Anatolia in what is now Turkey, southeast of the Dardanelles and beside Mount Ida

Troy Andrews
Troy Andrews , also known by the stage name Trombone Shorty is a trombone and trumpet player from New Orleans, Louisiana, United States. He has worked in jazz, funk and rap music. Andrews is the younger brother of trumpeter and bandleader James Andrews as well as the grandson of singer and songwriter Jessie Hill

Troy Donockley
Troy Donockley is an English composer and multi-instrumentalist most known for his playing of uillean pipes.- Early life and career :

Troy Kinney
Troy Kinney was a notable American artist, etcher, and author.Troy Kinney was most notable for his works portraying dance performers, fanciful subjects, and classically styled nudes. He worked with dance performers, including Ruth St. Denis, Anna Pavlova, and Sophie Pflanz among others

Troy Ruttman
Troy Ruttman was an American race car driver. He was the older brother of NASCAR driver Joe Ruttman.Ruttman won the Indianapolis 500 in 1952, and , he is the youngest winner of the race.

Troy, Michigan
Troy is a city in Oakland County in the U.S. state of Michigan, and is a suburb of Detroit. The population was 80,980 at the 2010 census, making it the 11th-largest city in Michigan by population, and the largest city in Oakland County

TRS-80 was Tandy Corporation's desktop microcomputer model line, sold through Tandy's Radio Shack stores in the late 1970s and early 1980s. The first units, ordered unseen, were delivered in November 1977, and rolled out to the stores the third week of December. The line won popularity with hobbyists, home users, and small-businesses

Tru Calling
Tru Calling is an American television supernatural drama series that premiered on Fox Network on October 30, 2003. It ran for two seasons before being canceled.

Truancy is any intentional unauthorized absence from compulsory schooling. The term typically describes absences caused by students of their own free will, and usually does not refer to legitimate "excused" absences, such as ones related to medical conditions

Truck (disambiguation)
A truck is a vehicle for carrying goods and materials.Truck or trucks may also refer to:*Truck , a Malaysian pop group*Trucks , a British pop-punk band

Truck driver
A truck driver , is a person who earns a living as the driver of a truck, usually a semi truck, box truck, or dump truck.Truck drivers provide an essential service to

True (magazine)
True, also known as True, The Man's Magazine, was published by Fawcett Publications from 1937 until 1974. Known as True, A Man's Magazine in the 1930s, it was labeled True, #1 Man's Magazine in the 1960s. Petersen Publishing took over with the January 1975, issue

True Grit
True Grit is a 1969 American Western film written by Marguerite Roberts and directed by Henry Hathaway. It is the first adaptation of Charles Portis' 1968 novel True Grit. John Wayne stars as U.S. Marshal Rooster Cogburn and won his only Academy Award for his performance in this film

True Jesus Church in Singapore
The True Jesus Church is a nontrinitarian Christian denomination begun in China, growing out of the Pentecostal movement. Since its foundation it has spread to other countries including Singapore.

True toad
Bufonidae is the family of the true toads, members of the order Anura . They are the only family of anurans all members of which are known as "toads." The bufonids now comprise more than 35 genera, Bufo being the most widespread and well known.-Characteristics:True toads are widespread and occur natively on every continent except Australia and Antarctica,

TrueCrypt is a software application used for on-the-fly encryption . It is free and open source. It can create a virtual encrypted disk within a file or encrypt a partition or the entire storage device .- Operating systems :TrueCrypt supports Microsoft Windows, Mac OS X, and

TrueVisions is Thailand's leading cable satellite television operator, broadcasting largely in English. Now owned by the True Corporation, the company was formerly known as the United Broadcasting Corporation , but it was rebranded in February 2007.

Trull is village and civil parish in Somerset, England, situated near Taunton. The parish which includes Dipford has a population of 1,861.-History:The name Trull is thought to derive from the word Trendle meaning circle or wheel.

Truman Capote
Truman Streckfus Persons , known as Truman Capote , was an American author, many of whose short stories, novels, plays, and nonfiction are recognized literary classics, including the novella Breakfast at Tiffany's and the true crime novel In Cold Blood , which he labeled a "nonfiction novel." At least 20 films and

Truman Doctrine
The Truman Doctrine was a policy set forth by U.S. President Harry S Truman in a speech on March 12, 1947 stating that the U.S. would support Greece and Turkey with economic and military aid to prevent their falling into the Soviet sphere

Truman Lowe
Truman Lowe is a Ho-Chunk sculptor and installation artist living in Wisconsin. A professor of fine art at the University of Wisconsin, Lowe is the former curator of contemporary art at the National Museum of the American Indian

Trump World Tower
Trump World Tower is a residential skyscraper at 845 United Nations Plaza in Manhattan, New York City. Construction began in 1999 and concluded in 2001

Trumpet vine
The trumpet vine or trumpet creeper , also known as "cow itch vine" and as "hummingbird vine", is a large and vigorous woody vine of the family Bignoniaceae, notable for its showy trumpet-shaped flowers

Trung Sisters
The Trưng sisters were leaders who rebelled against Chinese rule for three years, and are regarded as national heroines of Vietnam. Their names are Trưng Trắc and Trưng Nhị .

Trunk (luggage)
A trunk, also known as a travelling chest, is a large cuboid container for holding clothes and other personal belongings, typically about wide, and each deep and high. They were most commonly used for extended periods away from home, such as for boarding school, or long trips abroad

In architecture and structural engineering, a truss is a structure comprising one or more triangular units constructed with straight members whose ends are connected at joints referred to as nodes. External forces and reactions to those forces are considered to act only at the nodes and result in forces in the members which are either tensile or compressive forces

Truss arch bridge
A truss arch bridge combines the elements of the truss bridge and the arch bridge. The actual resolution of forces will depend upon the design. If no horizontal thrusting forces are generated this becomes an arch-shaped truss, essentially a bent beam — see moon bridge for an example

Truss bridge
A truss bridge is a bridge composed of connected elements which may be stressed from tension, compression, or sometimes both in response to dynamic loads. Truss bridges are one of the oldest types of modern bridges

Trust instrument
A trust instrument is an instrument in writing executed by a settlor used to constitute a trust

Trust law
In common law legal systems, a trust is a relationship whereby property is held by one party for the benefit of another

Trustee Savings Bank
The Trustee Savings Bank was a British financial institution which specialised in accepting savings deposits from the poor. They did not trade their shares on the stock market and, unlike mutually held building societies, depositors had no voting rights nor the ability to direct the financial and managerial goals of the organisation

Trustworthiness is a moral value considered to be a virtue. A trustworthy person is someone in whom you can place your trust and rest assured that the trust will not be betrayed. A person can prove their trustworthiness by fulfilling an assigned responsibility - and as an extension of that, not to let down expectations

Truth commission
A truth commission or truth and reconciliation commission is a commission tasked with discovering and revealing past wrongdoing by a government , in the hope of resolving conflict left over from the past

Try It on My Own
"Try It on My Own" is a 2003 single released by American R&B/pop singer Whitney Houston. The song is about overcoming doubts or fears so a person can reach the point in their life where they can "try it on their own"

Try square
A try-square is a woodworking or a metal working tool used for marking and measuring a piece of wood. The square refers to the tool's primary use of measuring the accuracy of a right angle ; to try a surface is to check its straightness or correspondence to an adjoining surface

The Tryall was a British East India Company owned East Indiaman of approximately 500 tons. She was under the command of John Brooke when she was wrecked on the Tryal Rocks off the north-west coast of Western Australia in 1622

Tryggve Gran
Jens Tryggve Herman Gran DSC, MC was a Norwegian aviator, explorer and author. He was the first pilot to cross the North Sea.-Background:

Trypanosoma cruzi
Trypanosoma cruzi is a species of parasitic euglenoid trypanosomes. This species causes the trypanosomiasis diseases in humans and animals in America

Trypanosomiasis or trypanosomosis is the name of several diseases in vertebrates caused by parasitic protozoan trypanosomes of the genus Trypanosoma. Approximately 500,000 men, women and children in 36 countries of sub-Saharan Africa suffer from human African trypanosomiasis which is caused by either Trypanosoma brucei gambiense or Trypanosoma brucei rhodesiense

Tryptamine is a monoamine alkaloid found in plants, fungi, and animals. It is based around the indole ring structure, and is chemically related to the amino acid tryptophan, from which its name is derived

TS Queen Mary
The two funnel Clyde steamer TS Queen Mary was built at the William Denny shipyard at Dumbarton for Williamson-Buchanan. The 871 gross tons steamer was powered by three direct drive steam turbines, and carried 2086 passengers making her the largest excursion turbine on the River Clyde.-In service:In 1933 she joined the Williamson-Buchanan fleet, taking

Tsai Ing-wen
Tsai Ing-wen is the current chairperson of the Democratic Progressive Party in Taiwan. Studying in Taiwan, the U.S and the U.K. Tsai earned an LL.B. from National Taiwan University, an LL.M. from Cornell University Law School and a Ph.D. from the London School of Economics.

Tsavo maneaters
The Tsavo Man-Eaters were a pair of notorious man-eating lions responsible for the deaths of a number of construction workers on the Kenya-Uganda Railway, from March through December 1898.-History:

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