Under Cover of Darkness

“Under Cover of Darkness”

Single by The Strokes

from the album Angles

B-side
“You’re So Right”

Released
9 February 2011

Format

7″
digital download

Recorded
2010

Genre

Indie rock
garage rock revival

Length
3:56

Label

RCA
Rough Trade

Writer(s)
The Strokes

Producer(s)

Joe Chiccarelli
Gus Oberg
The Strokes

The Strokes singles chronology

“You Only Live Once”
(2006)
“Under Cover of Darkness”
(2011)
“Taken for a Fool”
(2011)

“Under Cover of Darkness” is a song by American rock band The Strokes. The single served as the lead single for their fourth studio album, Angles and was released online on 9 February 2011 as a free download for 48 hours exclusively.[1] It was the first single release from the band in five years, following the release of “You Only Live Once” in 2006. “Under Cover of Darkness” received positive reviews, managing to reach BBC Radio 1’s A Playlist; before going on to debut at number 47 on the respective chart.[2] In October 2011, NME placed it at number 133 on its list “150 Best Tracks of the Past 15 Years”.[3]

Contents

1 Music video
2 Commercial performance
3 In popular culture
4 Track listing
5 Charts
6 Release history
7 References
8 External links

Music video[edit]
The music video for the song was released on March 2, 2011. The video was directed and produced by Warren Fu at Loew’s Jersey Theatre in Jersey City, New Jersey on February 17, 2011. The video begins with a clip of the music video for “You Only Live Once”, and contains a reference to the song “Last Nite”. The reference occurs when Julian Casablancas throws his microphone stand (which he also did in the video for “Last Nite”) as he’s saying “everybody’s singing the same song for 10 years”.[citation needed]
Commercial performance[edit]
“Under Cover of Darkness” is the third most successful single in the bands discography. It peaked at number 12 on Billboard’s Alternative Songs chart and charted a total of 17 weeks.[4]
In popular culture[edit]
“Under Cover Of Darkness” was made available for download on July 24, 2012 to play in Rock Band 3 Basic and PRO mode utilizing real guitar / bass guitar, and MIDI compatible electronic drum kits / keyboards. It appears on the setlist for Rocksmith which was released in October, 2011 in North America. The song is also featured on the soundtrack for basketball simulation game NBA 2K15 which was released on October, 2014 in North America.
Track listing[edit]

Digital downl
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François Aupetit

François Aupetit (born March 2, 1913, date of death unknown) was a French boxer who competed in the 1936 Summer Olympics.
In 1936 he was eliminated in the first round of the lightweight class after losing his fight to Czesław Cyraniak.
External links[edit]

François Aupetit’s profile at Sports Reference.com

This biographical article related to a French boxer is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

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Statute of Westminster 1275

The Statute of Westminster of 1275 (3 Edw. I), also known as the Statute of Westminster I, codified the existing law in England, in 51 chapters.
Chapter 5, known as the Freedom of Election Act 1275,[citation needed] is still in force in the United Kingdom. William Stubbs says of it:[1]

This act is almost a code by itself; it contains fifty-one clauses, and covers the whole ground of legislation. Its language now recalls that of Canute or Alfred, now anticipates that of our own day; on the one hand common right is to be done to all, as well poor as rich, without respect of persons; on the other, elections are to be free, and no man is by force, malice or menace, to disturb them. The spirit of the Great Charter is not less discernible: excessive amercements, abuses of wardship, irregular demands for feudal aids, are forbidden in the same words or by amending enactments. The inquest system of Henry II of England, the law of wreck, and the institution of coroners, measures of Richard and his ministers, come under review as well as the Provisions of Oxford and the Statute of Marlborough.

Though it is a matter of dispute when peine forte et dure (Law French for “hard and forceful punishment”) was first introduced, chapter 3 states that those felons standing mute shall be put in prison forte et dure.[2]

Contents

1 History
2 Chapters
3 See also
4 References

History[edit]
The Statute of Westminster of 1275 was one of two English statutes largely drafted by Robert Burnell and passed during the reign of Edward I. Edward I had returned from the Ninth Crusade on 2 August 1274 and was crowned King of England on 19 August.[3] His first Parliament was summoned for the quinzaine of the Purification on 16 February 1275 but was prorogued until the day after Easter on 22 April 1275 and met at Westminster, its main work being the consideration of the Statute of Westminster I. This was drawn up, not in Latin, but in Norman French, and was passed “by the assent of Archbishops, Bishops, Abbots, Priors, Earls, Barons, and [all] the Commonalty of the Realm, being thither summoned.”[4]
Chapters[edit]
The Statute of Westminster I is composed of 51 chapters:

Chapter
Short title
Title
Notes

1
Peace of the Church and the Realm Act 1275
The Peace of the Church and the Realm shall be maintained. Religious Houses shall not be overcharged.
Repealed for England and Wales by the Statute Law Revision Act 1863. Repealed for Ireland by the Statute Law (Ireland) Revision Act 1872. I

Liu Zhao (footballer)

Liu Zhao
刘钊

Personal information

Full name
Liu Zhao

Date of birth
(1985-01-11) January 11, 1985 (age 32)

Place of birth
Qingdao, Shandong, China

Height
1.78 m (5 ft 10 in)

Playing position
Left-back
Striker

Youth career

1999–2003
Shandong Luneng

Senior career*

Years
Team
Apps
(Gls)

2003–2011
Shandong Luneng
41
(0)

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only and correct as of 1 Jan 2012.

This is a Chinese name; the family name is Liu.
Liu Zhao (simplified Chinese: 刘钊; traditional Chinese: 劉釗; pinyin: Liú Zhāo) (born 11 January 1985 in Qingdao, Shandong) is a Chinese football player who lasted played for Shandong Luneng. He is a versatile left-footed player who is able to play in numerous positions on the left side of the field.[1]

Contents

1 Club career
2 Honours
3 References
4 External links

Club career[edit]
A graduate of the Shandong Luneng youth system, Liu Zhao would begin his professional football career when he made his senior club debut on July 6, 2003 in a league game vs Beijing Guo’an. Due to injury Liu Zhao was, however, unable to add many more games to his debut and while he scored his first goal for Shandong on May 26, 2005 in an AFC Champions League group game vs BEC Tero Sasana FC, in Thailand from a free-kick in a 4-0 win he would still spend much of the season injured.[2] It was only within the 2008 Chinese Super League when Liu Zhao spent much of the season injury free that he started to establish himself within the Shandong team when he played in ten league games and helped them win the league title.[3] After finally establishing himself as a regular within the side throughout the 2009 campaign the club brought in Branko Ivanković the following season to win back the league title, however this saw Liu Zhao limited to only four league appearances while Shandong won the 2010 Chinese Super League.[4] After being unable to break back into the team the following season and with his contract now finished, Liu Zhao would decide to leave the club.[5]
Honours[edit]
Shandong Luneng

Chinese Super League: 2008, 2010

References[edit]

^ “Liu Zhao”. football-lineups.com. Retrieved 2012-08-07. 
^ “Asian Club Competitions 2005”. rsssf.com. 19 Mar 2006. Retrieved 2012-08-07. 
^ “China 2008”. rsssf.com. 3 Apr 2009. Retrieved 2012-08-07. 
^ “China 2010”. rsssf.com. 21 Jun 2012. Retrieved 2012-08-07. 
^ “鲁能首批离队名单出炉
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Vittori

Vittori is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:

Arturo Vittori (born 1971), Italian architect
Dario Vittori (1921–2001), Italian-born Argentine actor
Girolamo Vittori (17th century), Italian Hispanist and lexicographer
Joseph Vittori (1929–1951), United States Marine
Loreto Vittori, Italian castrato and composer
Nicolò Vittori (1909–1988), Italian rower
Pascal Vittori (born 1966), New Caledonian politician
Roberto Vittori (born 1964), Italian air force officer and astronaut

This page or section lists people with the surname Vittori. If an internal link intending to refer to a specific person led you to this page, you may wish to change that link by adding the person’s given name(s) to the link.

Computational steering

Computational steering is the practice of manually intervening with an otherwise autonomous computational process, to change its outcome. The term is commonly used within the numerical simulation community, where it more specifically refers to the practice of interactively guiding a computational experiment into some region of interest.[citation needed]

Contents

1 Examples
2 System design
3 Disambiguation
4 Computational steering software
5 References

Examples[edit]
A simple, but contrived, example of computational steering is:

In a simulated chess match with two automated players: manually forcing a certain move at a particular time for one player, to change the evolution of the game.

Some real examples of computational steering are:

In a population dynamics simulation: changing selection pressures exerted between hosts and parasites, to examine the effect on their coevolution.[1]

In a fluid dynamics simulation: resetting the phase state of an immiscible fluid, to speed the search for its critical separation temperature.[2]

System design[edit]
Computational steering systems are a manner of feedback control system, where some or all of the feedback is provided interactively by the operator.
All computational steering mechanisms have three fundamental components:

A target system that is being studied
A representation of the target system, typically a graphical visualization, that can be perceived by the investigator
A set of controls that the investigator can use to provide feedback that modifies the state, behavior, or product of the system being studied

Disambiguation[edit]
There appears to be a distinction that the term computational steering is used only when referring to interaction with simulated systems, not operational ones. Further clarification on this point is needed. For example: Vetter (who is apparently well acquainted with the computational steering field[3] ) refers to the following practice as interactive steering.

In a grid computing framework: adjusting the cache size of a computational process, to examine the effect on its performance.[4]

Computational steering software[edit]

SciRun
Cumulvs
CSE
RealityGrid
EStA

References[edit]

^ Bullock, Seth; John Cartlidge; Martin Thompson (2002). “Prospects for Computational Steering of Evolutionary Computation”. Workshop Proceedings of the Eighth International Conference on Artificial Life. MIT Press. pp. 131–137. 
^ Love, Peter; Jeremy Martin (2000). “Steering High

Dancé

Dancé may refer to the following places in France:

Dancé, Loire, a commune in the Loire department
Dancé, Orne, a commune in the Orne department

See also[edit]

Dance

This disambiguation page lists articles about distinct geographical locations with the same name.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

Gurupá

Not to be confused with Gurupi.

This article is about a city on the island of Marajó; for the island, see Ilha Grande do Gurupá; for the Amazon.com content delivery system, see Gurupa; for the Portuguese colonial land grant, see captaincy of Gurupá.

This article may be expanded with text translated from the corresponding article in Portuguese. (January 2014) Click [show] for important translation instructions. 

Google’s machine translation is a useful starting point for translations, but translators must revise errors as necessary and confirm that the translation is accurate, rather than simply copy-pasting machine-translated text into the English Wikipedia.
Do not translate text that appears unreliable or low-quality. If possible, verify the text with references provided in the foreign-language article.
After translating, {{Translated page}} must be added to the talk page to ensure copyright compliance.
For more guidance, see Wikipedia:Translation.

[[Category:{{{topic}}} articles needing translation from Portuguese Wikipedia]]

Gurupá

Municipality

Location in the State of Pará

Coordinates: 01°24′18″S 51°38′24″W / 1.40500°S 51.64000°W / -1.40500; -51.64000Coordinates: 01°24′18″S 51°38′24″W / 1.40500°S 51.64000°W / -1.40500; -51.64000

Country
 Brazil

Region
North

State
 Pará

Area

 • Total
8,540.032 km2 (3,297.325 sq mi)

Elevation
20 m (70 ft)

Population (2010)

 • Total
29,062

 • Density
3.4/km2 (9/sq mi)

Time zone
BST (UTC-3)

Postal Code
68300-000

Gurupá or Santo Antonio de Gurupá is a municipality on the Amazon River in state of Pará, northern Brazil located near the world’s largest river island, Marajó, 300 km upstream from the upper mouth of the river on the Atlantic coast.[1]
The city is a center for palm heart extraction and commerce. It is a municipal seat and major river boat port.
History[edit]
Gurupá is derived from an indigenous language word or sound for the warble of a pica-pau bird, a species of woodpecker.
Gurupá was founded in 1609 as a Dutch trading post that they called Mariocai, after the indigenous peoples living there. It was the third of three trading posts established by the Dutch along the lower reaches of the Amazon and Xingu Rivers. The Dutch traded for dye, timber and mother-of-pearl. They also cultivated sugarcane along the Xingu river, to the

List of Pig Goat Banana Cricket episodes

Pig Goat Banana Cricket is an American animated television series on Nickelodeon. Created by Dave Cooper and Johnny Ryan, the series follows the adventures of the eponymous characters Pig (Matt L. Jones), Goat (Candi Milo), Banana (Thomas F. Wilson), and Cricket (Paul Rugg). Most episodes present the escapades of the four characters separately until they meet at the end. The first season premiered on July 16, 2015.[1] Nickelodeon has commissioned a second season.[2]
Starting on September 25, 2016, all premieres of the show were moved to sister network Nicktoons.[3]

Contents

1 Series overview
2 Episodes

2.1 Pilot (2012)
2.2 Season 1 (2015–16)
2.3 Season 2 (2016–present)

3 References

3.1 Notes

Series overview[edit]

Season
Episodes
Originally aired

First aired
Last aired
Network

1
26
July 16, 2015 (2015-07-16)
November 13, 2016 (2016-11-13)
Nickelodeon (episodes 1–20)
Nicktoons (episodes 21–26)

2
26
November 20, 2016[4]
TBA
Nicktoons

Episodes[edit]
The episodes below are listed in the order they were originally broadcast.
Pilot (2012)[edit]

Title
Directed by
Written by
Original air date

Pig Goat Banana Mantis!
Dave Cooper and Nick Cross
Johnny Ryan
August 13, 2012 (2012-08-13) (Online)

Pig, Goat, Banana, and Mantis live in a semi-isolated cement tree house they inherited from their Old Uncle Robot. They grew up in the tree house, raised by their Uncle, until the trithalium crystals in his cerebrex burned out, causing him to permanently deactivate, leaving them suddenly on their own. Because they all grew up in the same treehouse together, they have developed a really close bond, but they still have very different personalities that often clash in dramatic ways. However, even though they do battle with each other from time to time, they always come together whenever a crisis threatens their home or strange family unit.

Season 1 (2015–16)[edit]

No.
overall
No. in
series
Title
Directed by
Written by
Storyboarded by
Original air date
Prod.
code
Viewers
(millions)

Nickelodeon

1
1
“Pig Goat Banana
Cricket High Five!”
Nick Cross, Ben Jones,
and Gabe Swarr
David Sacks and Johnny Ryan
Nick Cross, Ben Jones,
Brian Morante,
and Gabe Swarr
July 16, 2015 (2015-07-16)
101
1.24[5]

Pig befriends a shopping cart, Goat tries to find somewhere to play her new song, Banana leads troopers to a cave, and Cricket uses beauty spray to impress Goat.

2
2
“Fudge-pocalypse”

Megalodiscus temperatus

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Megalodiscus temperatus

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Platyhelminthes

Class:
Trematoda

Subclass:
Digenea

Order:
Echinostomida

Family:
Diplodiscidae

Genus:
Megalodiscus

Species:
M. temperatus

Binomial name

Megalodiscus temperatus
(Stafford, 1905)

Megalodiscus temperatus is a Digenean in the phylum Platyhelminthes. This parasite belongs to the Diplodiscidae family and is a common parasite located in the urinary bladder and rectum of frogs. The primary host is frogs and the intermediate hosts of Megalodiscus temeperatus are freshwater snails in the genus Helisoma.[1]

Contents

1 Morphology
2 Reproduction
3 Geographical range
4 Life cycle
5 Transmission
6 Diagnosis
7 Treatment
8 Disease control
9 References

Morphology[edit]
Megalodiscus temperatus are flukes that contain a pair of posterior fluid filled pouch located in the oral sucker with a posterior sucker that is equal to the largest width of the body. The tegumental surface of this parasite contains various rows of indentations. The patterns of the indentation merge into several areas into folds with ridges that represent the posterior and genital pores.
Reproduction[edit]
Main article: Trematode lifecycle stages
The reproduction of Megalodiscus temperatus are displayed in the stomach and rectum of frogs and tadpoles. The snails that are diffused with miracidia releases cercariae into the water to penetrate the skin of frogs. The frogs regularly cast off the outer layers of the skin which results in their exposure to metaceriae. The metaceriae remains in the rectum of the frog and matures in the time span of four months. Tadpoles are less commonly infected, but when infected they are infected by the ingestion of cercaria. Through the process of metaphorphosis, Megalod
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