Signup       Login
Topic Index:
A   B   C   D   E   F   G   H   I   J   K   L   M   N   O   P   Q   R   S   T   U   V   W   X   Y   Z   

Bloodhound (novel)
Bloodhound, by Tamora Pierce, is the second novel in a fictional trilogy, Provost's Dog, about a young Provost guard-woman in a fantasy kingdom called Tortall

Bloodline (2005 novel)
Bloodline is a 2005 novel written by Kate Cary. It is an unofficial sequel to Bram Stoker's Dracula. Like the original novel, Bloodline is an epistolary novel written entirely in letters, diary entries and news articles. A second novel, titled Bloodline: Reckoning was later released.-Plot summary:Bloodline takes place during World War I

Bloodline (album)
Bloodline is the second Recoil studio album, released April 14, 1992. It was recorded at Konk Studio, in London, during sessions that lasted from January to March 1991, being mixed late that same year

Bloodline (disambiguation)
One's bloodline is one's familial ancestry.Bloodline or Bloodlines may also refer to:-In film:* Bloodline , a 1979 film directed by Terence Young

Bloodline (documentary)
Bloodline is a 2008 documentary film by Bruce Burgess, a filmmaker with an interest in paranormal claims, focused on the "Jesus bloodline" hypothesis and other elements of the book The Holy Blood and the Holy Grail.

Bloodline (Repairman Jack novel)
Bloodline is the eleventh volume in a series of Repairman Jack books written by American author F. Paul Wilson. The book was first published by Gauntlet Press in a signed limited first edition and later as a trade hardcover from Forge .-Plot summary:The novel begins a bit after Gia and Vicky recover from the accident brought by the yenceri

Bloodlines (Deathlands novel)
Bloodlines is the twenty-ninth book in the series of Deathlands. It was written by Laurence James under the house name James Axler.-External links:*

Bloodlines (VTES)
Bloodlines is the third expansion of White Wolf, Inc.'s trading card game Vampire: The Eternal Struggle released on February 21, 2005. The expansion's theme are the bloodlines, minor clans and often offshots of the 13 major clans.- New clans :

Bloodlust is a desire for extreme violence and carnage, often aroused in the heat of battle and leading to uncontrolled slaughter and death.Bloodlust can refer to:* Bloodlust!, a 1961 thriller B-movie.

Bloodlust (album)
-Credits:Performers*Anthony Gunnells - Vocals*Justin Longshore - Guitar*Chris Anderson - Guitar*Jeff Springs - Bass*Dayton Cantley - DrumsAdditional Credits*All music written and arranged by Through The Eyes Of The Dead*All lyrics written by Anthony Gunnells

A bloodmobile is a mobile blood donation center. It is a vehicle equipped with everything necessary for a blood donation procedure. Blood drives involving bloodmobiles usually happen in public places such as colleges and churches.Many times large employers will sponsor mobile blood drives and allow employees a few hours off of work to donate blood

Bloodroot is a perennial, herbaceous flowering plant native to eastern North America from Nova Scotia, Canada southward to Florida, United States

Bloodshed may refer to:* Bloodshed , a supervillain in the Marvel Universe* Bloodshed , a 2005 film directed by Jim McMahon* Bloodshed , 2004 compilation album by Krisiun* Bloodshed Software, the developers of Dev-C++

Bloodshed (film)
Bloodshed is a 2005 USA horror film by Jim McMahon based on a script by Jim McMahon and Michael Victor Roy, featuring Íce Mrozek, Christopher Childs and Shana Lee Klisanin

Bloodshot may refer to:* Red eyes * Bloodshot , a 1973 album by the J. Geils Band* Bloodshot , comic book* Bloodshot Records, record label

Bloodstone may refer to:*Bloodstone , an R&B, soul and funk band**Bloodstone, a 1972 album of Bloodstone*James Bond 007: Blood Stone, a 2010 James Bond video game*Ulysses Bloodstone, fictional comic character

Bloodstone (1988 film)
Bloodstone is a 1988 American mystery-adventure film produced by Ashok Amritraj and Sunanda Murali Manohar, directed by Dwight H. Little and written by Nico Mastorakis; starring Brett Stimely, Rajnikanth and Anna Nicholas

Bloodstone (1988 film)
Bloodstone is a 1988 American mystery-adventure film produced by Ashok Amritraj and Sunanda Murali Manohar, directed by Dwight H. Little and written by Nico Mastorakis; starring Brett Stimely, Rajnikanth and Anna Nicholas

Bloodstone (band)
Bloodstone is a former American R&B, soul, and funk group, most popular in the 1970s and early 1980s. The band charted thirteen songs between 1973 and 1984.-Biography:

Bloodstone (comics)
Bloodstone, in comics, may refer to:*The Bloodstone or the Bloodstone Gem, a Marvel Comics fictional mystical gem from which the other Bloodstones in Marvel derive their name from*Bloodstone, a fictional family in Marvel Comics:

Bloodsuckers (film)
Bloodsuckers is a 2005 movie by Daniel Grodnik Productions and Produced by Gilles Laplante. Featuring Natassia Malthe and Dominic Zamprogna as the premier protagonists working as vampire hunters in space.-Story:

Bloodwork (album)
Bloodwork is the first EP by American horror punk musician Wednesday 13. Bloodwork was meant to be preceded by one month by the studio album entitled Skeletons. The initial release of this EP was a complete accident, which involved the file uploading client used by the band

Bloodwork (song)
"Bloodwork" is a song by American heavy metal band 36 Crazyfists and the second single from their 2004 album A Snow Capped Romance. It was featured in the 2004 film Resident Evil: Apocalypse.-Music video:

Bloody is the adjectival form of blood but may also be used as an expletive attributive in Australia, Britain, Ireland, Canada, Singapore, South Africa , New Zealand, India, Pakistan, Anglophone Caribbean and Sri Lanka

Bloody Mary
- Personalities :* Mary I of England, Queen of England and Ireland* Bloody Mary , a ghost said to appear in mirrors when summonedQueen of England & Ireland in the Tudor era.Daughter of Henry VIII.- Literature :

Bloody Mary (Helix)
Bloody Mary is the title of a series of science fiction comic book limited series written by Garth Ennis and illustrated by Carlos Ezquerra. All of the series were published as part of DC Comics' Helix imprint. It is also the name of the main protagonist of the series.-Publication history:The first series, Bloody Mary, ran for four issues from October 1996 to January 1997

Bloody Sunday (1938)
Bloody Sunday was the conclusion of a month-long "sitdowners' strike" by unemployed men at the main post office in Vancouver, British Columbia

Bloody Sunday (1969)
Bloody Sunday is the name given to a counter-revolutionary response to a leftist protest that occurred on February 16, 1969, in Istanbul's Beyazıt Square, Turkey. A coup d'état in 1960 had allowed a group of Turkish military officers to take control of the country. Under this established government, labor tensions grew and anti-American sentiment rose

Bloom or blooming may refer to:-Science and nature:* Bloom, one or more flowers on a flowering plant* Algal bloom, a rapid increase or accumulation in the population of algae in an aquatic system

Bloom (Gabriel & Dresden album)
Bloom is a 2004 compilation album by Gabriel & Dresden that collects songs by the duo and various other artists from the Nettwerk label. The first three tracks were originally featured on the EP Arcadia.-Track listing:-Notes:

Bloom (Lou Rhodes album)
-Track listing:# "The Rain"# "Greatness in a Speck of Dust"# "Icarus"# "Never Loved a Man "# "All We Are"# "Chase All My Winters Away"# "This Love"# "They Say"# "Sister Moon"# "Bloom"

Bloom (store)
Bloom is a chain of mid-grade North American grocery stores operated by Food Lion. Bloom was established in 2004 and is an operating division of Food Lion.-Creation:

Bloomer may refer to:* Bloomer, a type of loaf of bread - a crusty loaf with rounded ends, and typically with several parallel diagonal slashes across its top* Bloomers , a type of clothing for women

A blooper, also known as an outtake or boner is a short sequence of a film or video production, usually a deleted scene, containing a mistake made by a member of the cast or crew. It also refers to an error made during a live radio or TV broadcast or news report, usually in terms of misspoken words or technical errors

Blore is a small village and parish in the Staffordshire Moorlands District of England.It is on an acclivity above Dovedale, three and a half miles north west of Ashbourne, including the hamlet of Swinscoe, one mile to the south and a part of the parochial chapelry of Calton.The ecclesiastical parish is Blore Ray with Okeover and the civil parish is

In botany, blossom is a term given to the flowers of stone fruit trees and of some other plants with a similar appearance that flower profusely for a period of time in spring

Blot may refer to:*Blot , method of transferring proteins, DNA, RNA or a protein onto a carrier.*In Germanic paganism and Germanic neopaganism, a blót is a sacrifice to the gods or other beings

Blotter can mean several things:-*For a desk blotter, see desk pad*For blotter acid, see LSD*For an antique blotter associated with a quill pen, see fountain pen and blotting paper.

Blotter (album)
Blotter is the first full-length studio album by the American band Nightstick, released in 1996 on Relapse Records.-Tracklist:# "Workers Of The World Unite!!" - 9:56 # "Some Boys" - 6:04

Blotting paper
Blotting paper is a highly absorbent type of paper or other material. It is used to absorb an excess of liquid substances from the surface of writing paper or objects. It is also commonly used as a beauty tool to absorb excess oil from the skin.-Manufacture:Blotting paper is made from different materials of varying thickness, softness, etc

Blotto may refer to:* Blotto , a reagent used in immunological assays* Blotto, a colloquial term meaning drunkenness* Blotto a 1930 Laurel and Hardy short comedy film

Blotto (1930 film)
Blotto is a comedy film starring Stan Laurel and Oliver Hardy and released by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.-Production background:The film survives only in a censored 1937 re-release print which has had Pre-Code sequences removed and a new music track added.Although the original 1930 version is now considered a lost film, a Spanish language

Blou is a commune in the Maine-et-Loire department in western France.

A blouse is a loose-fitting upper garment that was formerly worn by workmen, peasants, artists, women and children. It is typically gathered at the waist so that it hangs loosely over the wearer's body. Today, the word most commonly refers to a woman's shirt but can also refer to a man's shirt if it is a loose-fitting style A blouse is a loose-fitting upper garment that was formerly worn by workmen, peasants, artists, women and children. It is typically gathered at the waist (by a waistband or belt) so that it hangs loosely ("blouses") over the wearer's body. Today, the word most commonly refers to a woman's shirt but can also refer to a man's shirt if it is a loose-fitting style A blouse is a loose-fitting upper garment that was formerly worn by workmen, peasants, artists, women and children. It is typically gathered at the waist (by a waistband or belt) so that it hangs loosely ("blouses") over the wearer's body. Today, the word most commonly refers to a woman's shirt but can also refer to a man's shirt if it is a loose-fitting style (e.g

Blow may refer to:*Exhalation*Strike *Cocaine-In film and television:*Blow , a 2001 American film about drug trafficking*"Blow" , an episode of My Name is Earl

Blow (drink)
Blow is a controversial energy drink notable for its use of drug culture in its marketing, such as the name of the drink itself, which is a slang term for cocaine

Blow (surname)
Blow is the surname of several people:*David Mervyn Blow , an influential British biophysicist*Detmar Blow , a British architect of the early 20th century*Godfrey Blow , an artist based in Kalamunda, Western Australia

Blow Out
Blow Out is a 1981 thriller film, written and directed by Brian De Palma. The film stars John Travolta as Jack Terry, a movie sound effects technician from Philadelphia who, while recording sounds for a low-budget slasher film, serendipitously captures audio evidence of an assassination involving a presidential hopeful

Blow the whistle
Blow the whistle may refer to:* Blow the Whistle , by Too Short* Blow the Whistle , by Too Short* refereeing a sports match* Whistleblowing, reporting inappropriate activity to outsiders

Blow up
Blow up, Blow-up or Blowup may refer to:* Explosion* Blowup, a 1966 film by Michelangelo Antonioni* Blow-up and Other Stories, a short story collection by Julio CortázarIn music:

Blow Up
Blow Up is a club night that was founded in the early 1990s by promoter and DJ Paul Tunkin at a North London pub called "The Laurel Tree". The night quickly became the centre of the emerging Britpop scene in Camden attracting long queues of people eager to gain entry to the tiny venue

Blow Up (band)
Blow Up were a British indie pop/indie rock band active between 1986 and 1991.-History:The band was formed in Brighton, England in 1986 by former 14 Iced Bears member Nick Roughley , along with Alan Stirner , Whirl frontman Trevor Elliott on Bass , and The Milk Sisters Drummer Chris Window

Blower may refer to:* USS Blower , a submarine of the United States Navy* a ducted centrifugal fan, especially when used in a heating, ventilating, and air-conditioning system* a supercharger on an internal-combustion engine

The blowfish, or Tetraodontidae, is a fish in the Tetraodontidae family.Blowfish may also refer to:* The Blowfish, a satirical newspaper at Brandeis University* Blowfish , encryption algorithm

Blowfish (company)
Blowfish is an online sex toy catalog offering erotic toys, books, supplies and videos.-History:Founded May 1, 1994 Blowfish was one of the first online sex toy catalogs. With the motto "Good Products for Great Sex", Blowfish is known for their honest, thorough and often humorous reviews of their products

Blowhard may refer to:*A braggart, see also Bloviate*Blowhard , member of The Tunnelers group of Marvel Comics mutants*Blowhard , fictional character*A duel level in the Nintendo 64 game Mario Party 3.

Blowhard (comics)
Blowhard is a fictional character, a mutant in the Marvel Comics Universe. His first appearance was in X-Factor vol. 1 #11 .-Publication history:Blowhard appeared in X-Factor vol

Blowhole may refer to:*Blowhole , the hole at the top of a whale's or other cetacean's head*Blowhole , a hole at the inland end of a sea cave*Blowhole Diversion Tunnel in Victoria, Australia

Blowing a raspberry
Blowing a raspberry or strawberry or making a Bronx cheer is to make a noise signifying derision, real or feigned. It is made by placing the tongue between the lips and blowing, making a sound redolent of flatulence. In the terminology of phonetics, this sound can be described as an unvoiced linguolabial trill

-Science and technology:*Blowout , a sudden release of oil and gas from a well*Blowout , a sandy depression caused by the removal of sediment by wind*Blowout grass is a grass that can be found on sand dunes

BlowOut is a 2004 side-scrolling action video game developed by Terminal Reality and published by Majesco, released for the GameCube, PlayStation 2, Xbox, and PC. It is a run-and-gun shoot-em-up in the tradition of games such as Contra and Metal Slug, with a power-up-based exploration structure akin to Metroid

Blowout (hair style)
The Temple Fade, Sometimes called a "Brooklyn Fade," "Low Fade," or "Blow Out," is a hairstyle that gained popularity in the early 2000s. The hair is faded from skin to 1 cm in length from the edge of the hairline up 2 cm . The rest of the hair is left the same length, usually 2–5 cm , depending on the preference of the client

Blowout (tire)
A blowout is a rapid loss of inflation pressure of a pneumatic tire leading to an explosion. The primary cause for this is encountering an object that cuts or tears the structural components of the tire to the point where the structure is incapable of containing the pressurized air, with the escaping pressurized air adding to further tear through the tire structure.It is also fairly

Blowpipe can refer to:*The Blowpipe missile*Blowgun, a weapon*Blowpipe *Blowpipe , several Transformers characters.

Blowtorch (disambiguation)
-Tools:*A blowtorch, a simple heating torch, which burns fuel with ambient atmospheric air. In the UK the older, kerosene-fuelled, type was called a blowlamp.*A cutting torch used for cutting metal, often used to mean any oxy-fuel welding and cutting torch.

BLS (Cryptography)
In cryptography, the Boneh–Lynn–Shacham signature scheme allows a user to verify that a signer is authentic. The scheme uses a pairing function for verification and signatures are group elements in some elliptic curve. Working in an elliptic curve provides defense against index calculus attacks against allowing shorter signatures than FDH signatures

The acronym BLT may refer to one of the following:*The bacon, lettuce, and tomato sandwich*Baselland Transport, a Swiss railway company*BLT theorem, or bounded linear transformationAcronyms

Cebuano language
Cebuano, referred to by most of its speakers as Bisaya , is an Austronesian language spoken in the Philippines by about 20 million people mostly in the Central Visayas. It is the most widely spoken of the languages within the so-named Bisayan subgroup and is closely related to other Filipino languages

Cecil Beaton
Sir Cecil Walter Hardy Beaton, CBE was an English fashion and portrait photographer, diarist, painter, interior designer and an Academy Award-winning stage and costume designer for films and the theatre

Cecily of York
Cecily of York, Viscountess Welles was an English Princess and the third, but eventual second surviving, daughter of Edward IV, King of England and his queen consort, née Lady Elizabeth Woodville, daughter of Richard Woodville, 1st Earl Rivers.-Birth and Family:Cecily was born in Westminster Palace

Cedars, Dallas
The Cedars is a district in south Dallas Texas . It is adjacent to and south of downtown and Interstate 30, east of Lamar Street, north of Corinth Street, and west of Harwood Street.- History :

Cedars-Sinai Medical Center
Originally established as Kaspare Cohn Hospital in 1902, Cedars-Sinai Medical Center is a non-profit, tertiary 958-bed hospital and multi-specialty academic health science centre located in Los Angeles, California, US. Part of the Cedars-Sinai Health System, the hospital employs a staff of over 2,000 physicians and 10,000 employees

Cedric the Entertainer
Cedric Antonio Kyles , known professionally by his stage name Cedric the Entertainer, is an American actor, comedian and director

Cedza Dlamini
Prince Cedza Dlamini of Swaziland , grandson of King Sobhuza II of Swaziland and of Nelson Mandela, is a humanitarian, youth activist, spokesman for the United Nations' Millennium Development Goals, and the founder of the Ubuntu Institute for Young Social Entrepreneurs

Ceefax is the BBC's teletext information service transmitted via the analogue signal, started in 1974 and will run until April 2012 for Pages from Ceefax, while the actual interactive service will run until 24 October 2012, in-line with the digital switchover.-History:During the late 60s, engineer Geoff Larkby and technician Barry Pyatt were working at

Cefalexin or more commonly cephalexin is a first-generation cephalosporin antibiotic introduced in 1967 by Eli Lilly and Company. It is an orally administered agent with a similar antimicrobial spectrum to the intravenous agents cefalotin and cefazolin

The Central Electricity Generating Board was the cornerstone of the British electricity industry for almost 40 years; from 1957, to privatisation in the 1990s.

In modern usage, a céilidh or ceilidh is a traditional Gaelic social gathering, which usually involves playing Gaelic folk music and dancing. It originated in Ireland, but is now common throughout the Irish and Scottish diasporas

Celebration, Florida
Celebration is a census-designated place and a master-planned community in Osceola County, Florida, United States, located near Walt Disney World Resort and originally developed by The Walt Disney Company

A celebrity, also referred to as a celeb in popular culture, is a person who has a prominent profile and commands a great degree of public fascination and influence in day-to-day media

Celebrity branding
Celebrity branding is a type of branding, or advertising, in which a celebrity uses his or her status in society to promote a product, service or charity

Celebrity Deathmatch
Celebrity Deathmatch is a claymation television show that depicts celebrities against each other in a wrestling ring, almost always ending in the loser's gruesome death. It was known for its excessive amount of blood used in every match and exaggerated physical injuries

Celebrity Equinox
Celebrity Equinox is a Solstice-class cruise ship built by Meyer Werft in Germany. Celebrity Equinox is the second of the five Solstice-class vessels, owned and operated by Celebrity Cruises. She is a sister ship of Celebrity Solstice, Celebrity Eclipse, Celebrity Silhouette and the forthcoming Celebrity Reflection

Apium graveolens is a plant species in the family Apiaceae commonly known as celery or celeriac , depending on whether the petioles or roots are eaten: celery refers to the former and celeriac to the latter. Apium graveolens grows to 1 m tall

The celesta or celeste is a struck idiophone operated by a keyboard. Its appearance is similar to that of an upright piano or of a large wooden music box . The keys are connected to hammers which strike a graduated set of metal plates suspended over wooden resonators

Celestial Church of Christ
The Celestial Church of Christ is an African Initiated Church founded by the Rev. Samuel Biléhou Joseph Oschoffa on 29 September 1947 in Porto-Novo, Benin

Celestial equator
The celestial equator is a great circle on the imaginary celestial sphere, in the same plane as the Earth's equator. In other words, it is a projection of the terrestrial equator out into space

Celestial navigation
Celestial navigation, also known as astronavigation, is a position fixing technique that has evolved over several thousand years to help sailors cross oceans without having to rely on estimated calculations, or dead reckoning, to know their position

Celestine or celestite is a mineral consisting of strontium sulfate. The mineral is named for its occasional delicate blue color.-Occurrence:Celestine occurs as crystals, and also in compact massive and fibrous forms

Celia Cruz
Celia Cruz was a Cuban-American salsa singer, and was one of the most successful Salsa performers of the 20th century, having earned twenty-three gold albums

Celia Green
Celia Elizabeth Green is a British writer on philosophical skepticism, twentieth-century thought, and psychology.- Biography :

Celiac artery
The celiac artery, also known as the celiac trunk, is the first major branch of the abdominal aorta. Branching from the aorta anterior to the upper border of L1 vertebra in humans, it is one of three anterior/ midline branches of the abdominal aorta The celiac (or coeliac) artery, also known as the celiac trunk, is the first major branch of the abdominal aorta. Branching from the aorta anterior to the upper border of L1 vertebra (almost immediately after entering the abdominal cavity through the diaphragm at T12) in humans, it is one of three anterior/ midline branches of the abdominal aorta The celiac (or coeliac) artery, also known as the celiac trunk, is the first major branch of the abdominal aorta. Branching from the aorta anterior to the upper border of L1 vertebra (almost immediately after entering the abdominal cavity through the diaphragm at T12) in humans, it is one of three anterior/ midline branches of the abdominal aorta (the others are the

Celibacy is a personal commitment to avoiding sexual relations, in particular a vow from marriage. Typically celibacy involves avoiding all romantic relationships of any kind. An individual may choose celibacy for religious reasons, such as is the case for priests in some religions, for reasons of personal development and self-discovery, or for many other reasons

Cell (biology)
The cell is the basic structural and functional unit of all known living organisms. It is the smallest unit of life that is classified as a living thing, and is often called the building block of life. The Alberts text discusses how the "cellular building blocks" move to shape developing embryos. It is also common to describe small molecules such as amino acids as ""

Cell adhesion
Cellular adhesion is the binding of a cell to a surface, extracellular matrix or another cell using cell adhesion molecules such as selectins, integrins, and cadherins. Correct cellular adhesion is essential in maintaining multicellular structure

Cell biology
Cell biology is a scientific discipline that studies cells – their physiological properties, their structure, the organelles they contain, interactions with their environment, their life cycle, division and death. This is done both on a microscopic and molecular level

Cell disruption
Cell disruption is a method or process for releasing biological molecules from inside a cell.- Choice of disruption method:The production of biologically-interesting molecules using cloning and culturing methods allows the study and manufacture of relevant molecules.Except for excreted molecules, cells producing molecules of interest must be disrupted

Cell division
Cell division is the process by which a parent cell divides into two or more daughter cells . Cell division is usually a small segment of a larger cell cycle. This type of cell division in eukaryotes is known as mitosis, and leaves the daughter cell capable of dividing again. The corresponding sort of cell division in prokaryotes is known as binary fission

Cell growth
The term cell growth is used in the contexts of cell development and cell division . When used in the context of cell division, it refers to growth of cell populations, where one cell grows and divides to produce two "daughter cells"

Cell membrane
The cell membrane or plasma membrane is a biological membrane that separates the interior of all cells from the outside environment. The cell membrane is selectively permeable to ions and organic molecules and controls the movement of substances in and out of cells. It basically protects the cell from outside forces. It consists of the lipid bilayer with embedded proteins

Cell site
A cell site is a term used to describe a site where antennas and electronic communications equipment are placed, usually on a radio mast, tower or other high place, to create a cell in a cellular network

Cell theory
Cell theory refers to the idea that cells are the basic unit of structure in every living thing. Development of this theory during the mid 17th century was made possible by advances in microscopy. This theory is one of the foundations of biology

Cell wall
The cell wall is the tough, usually flexible but sometimes fairly rigid layer that surrounds some types of cells. It is located outside the cell membrane and provides these cells with structural support and protection, and also acts as a filtering mechanism. A major function of the cell wall is to act as a pressure vessel, preventing over-expansion when water enters the cell

Cellular differentiation
In developmental biology, cellular differentiation is the process by which a less specialized cell becomes a more specialized cell type. Differentiation occurs numerous times during the development of a multicellular organism as the organism changes from a simple zygote to a complex system of tissues and cell types

Cellular network
A cellular network is a radio network distributed over land areas called cells, each served by at least one fixed-location transceiver known as a cell site or base station. When joined together these cells provide radio coverage over a wide geographic area

Cellular respiration
Cellular respiration is the set of the metabolic reactions and processes that take place in the cells of organisms to convert biochemical energy from nutrients into adenosine triphosphate , and then release waste products. The reactions involved in respiration are catabolic reactions that involve the redox reaction

Cellular waste product
Cellular waste products are formed as a byproduct of cellular respiration, a series of processes and reactions that generate energy for the cell, in the form of ATP

Cellulite is a topographic skin change that occurs in most postpubertal females. It presents as a modification of skin topography evident by skin dimpling and nodularity that occurs mainly in women on the pelvic region, lower limbs, and abdomen, and is caused by the herniation of subcutaneous fat within fibrous connective tissue, leading to a padded or orange peel–like appearance

Cellulose triacetate
Cellulose triacetate, also known simply as triacetate, CTA and TAC, is manufactured from cellulose and a source of acetate esters, typically acetic anhydride

Celosia is a small genus of edible and ornamental plants in the amaranth family, Amaranthaceae. The generic name is derived from the Greek word κηλος , meaning "burned," and refers to the flame-like flower heads. Species are commonly known as woolflowers, or, if the flower heads are crested by fasciation, cockscombs

Celtiberian language
Celtiberian is an extinct Indo-European language of the Celtic branch spoken by the Celtiberians in an area of the Iberian Peninsula lyingbetween the headwaters of the Duero, Tajo, Júcar and Turia rivers and the Ebro river

Celtic music
Celtic music is a term utilised by artists, record companies, music stores and music magazines to describe a broad grouping of musical genres that evolved out of the folk musical traditions of the Celtic people of Western Europe

Celtic mythology
Celtic mythology is the mythology of Celtic polytheism, apparently the religion of the Iron Age Celts. Like other Iron Age Europeans, the early Celts maintained a polytheistic mythology and religious structure

Celtic pantheon
The gods and goddesses, or deities of the Celts are known from a variety of sources, including written Celtic mythology, ancient places of worship, statues, engravings, cult objects and place or personal names.

In the most general sense of the word, a cement is a binder, a substance that sets and hardens independently, and can bind other materials together. The word "cement" traces to the Romans, who used the term opus caementicium to describe masonry resembling modern concrete that was made from crushed rock with burnt lime as binder

Cement mill
A cement mill is the equipment used to grind the hard, nodular clinker from the cement kiln into the fine grey powder that is cement

A cemetery is a place in which dead bodies and cremated remains are buried. The term "cemetery" implies that the land is specifically designated as a burying ground. Cemeteries in the Western world are where the final ceremonies of death are observed

Cemetery Hill
Cemetery Hill is a Gettysburg Battlefield landform which had 1863 military engagements each day of the July 1–3 Battle of Gettysburg. The northernmost part of the Army of the Potomac defensive "fish-hook" line, the hill is gently sloped and provided a site for American Civil War artillery

CEMEX is the world's largest building materials supplier and third largest cement producer. Founded in Mexico in 1906, the company is based in Monterrey, Mexico

CEN/XFS or XFS provides a client-server architecture for financial applications on the Microsoft Windows platform, especially peripheral devices such as EFTPOS terminals and ATMs which are unique to the financial industry

Cengkareng is a subdistrict of West Jakarta, Jakarta, Indonesia. Soekarno-Hatta International Airport, the largest airport in Indonesia and the headquarters of Garuda Indonesia, is located just to the west of Cengkareng

A cenotaph is an "empty tomb" or a monument erected in honour of a person or group of people whose remains are elsewhere. It can also be the initial tomb for a person who has since been interred elsewhere. The word derives from the Greek κενοτάφιον = kenotaphion

A cenote is a deep natural pit, or sinkhole, characteristic of Mexico and Central America, resulting from the collapse of limestone bedrock that exposes groundwater underneath

Censorship in Malaysia
Censorship is a growing issue in Malaysia as it attempts to adapt to a modern knowledge-based economy. Malaysia has one of the world's strictest forms of media censorship, with nearly a hundred movies banned in this decade alone on the pretext of upholding morality

Census in Australia
The Australian census is administered once every five years by the Australian Bureau of Statistics. The most recent census was conducted on 9 August 2011; the next will be conducted in 2016. Prior to the introduction of regular censuses in 1961, they had also been run in 1901, 1911, 1921, 1933, 1947, and 1954. Participating in the census is compulsory

Cent (United States coin)
The United States one-cent coin, commonly known as a penny, is a unit of currency equaling one one-hundredth of a United States dollar. The cent's symbol is ¢. Its obverse has featured the profile of President Abraham Lincoln since 1909, the centennial of his birth. From 1959 to 2008, the reverse featured the Lincoln Memorial

Centella asiatica
Centella asiatica is a small herbaceous annual plant of the family Mackinlayaceae or subfamily Mackinlayoideae of family Apiaceae, and is native to India, Sri Lanka, northern Australia, Indonesia, Iran, Malaysia, Melanesia, Papua New Guinea, and other parts of Asia

A centenarian is a person who is or lives beyond the age of 100 years. Because current average life expectancies across the world are less than 100, the term is invariably associated with longevity. Much rarer, a supercentenarian is a person who has lived to the age of 110 or more, something only achieved by about one in a thousand centenarians

Centennial College (Ontario)
Centennial College of Applied Arts and Technology is the oldest publicly funded community college in Ontario, opened on October 17, 1966 in Scarborough, Ontario.

Center for Complex Systems and Brain Sciences
The Center for Complex Systems and Brain Sciences is a multi-disciplinary research institute, internationally active in the fields of complexity science and neuroscience. The center is located in the Charles E. Schmidt College of Science, Florida. This center was founded by J. A

Center for Constitutional Rights
Al Odah v. United States:Al Odah is the latest in a series of habeas corpus petitions on behalf of people imprisoned at the Guantanamo Bay detention center. The case challenges the Military Commissions system’s suitability as a habeas corpus substitute and the legality, in general, of detention at Guantanamo.Arar v. Ashcroft:This case challenges U.S

Center for Science in the Public Interest
Center for Science in the Public Interest is a Washington, D.C.-based non-profit watchdog and consumer advocacy group focusing on nutritional education and awareness.-History and funding:

Center for Veterinary Medicine
The Center for Veterinary Medicine is a branch of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration that regulates the manufacture and distribution of food, food additives, and drugs that will be given to animals. These include animals from which human foods are derived, as well as food additives and drugs for pets or companion animals

Center of mass
In physics, the center of mass or barycenter of a system is the average location of all of its mass. In the case of a rigid body, the position of the center of mass is fixed in relation to the body

Center Parcs
Center Parcs is a European network of holiday villages incorporating a UK-based company, Center Parcs UK, which runs holiday villages in the United Kingdom and a sister enterprise, Center Parcs Europe, that operates in numerous locations in continental Europe

Center pivot irrigation
Center-pivot irrigation , also called circle irrigation, is a method of crop irrigation in which equipment rotates around a pivot

Center Street Cemetery, Wallingford
The Center Street Cemetery in Wallingford, Connecticut is a cemetery dating from 1670.Lyman Hall, a native of Connecticut who moved to Georgia and was a signer of the Declaration of Independence in 1776, is memorialized here, as is Moses Yale Beach, newspaper publisher and founder of the Associated Press.The tomb, set on the north end of the 300-year-old Center Street Cemetery, lies