Introduction to KS-1 | Demographics of Ice Age 1

Demographics of ice age 1

As of the census of 2000, there were 1,692 people, 700 households, and 476 families residing in the CDP. The population density was 915.0 per square mile (353.1/km2). There were 726 housing units at an average density of 392.6/sqmi (151.5/km2). The racial makeup of the CDP was 95.86% White, 1.48% African American, 0.06% Native American, 0.65% Asian, 0.35% from other races, and 1.60% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 1.89% of the population.

There were 700 households, out of which 29.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 51.7% were married couples living together, 11.6% had a female householder with no husband present, and 31.9% were non-families. 26.3% of all households were made up of individuals, and 10.7% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.40 and the average family size was 2.91.

In the CDP, the population was spread out, with 23.1% under the age of 18, 5.7% from 18 to 24, 30.9% from 25 to 44, 22.6% from 45 to 64, and 17.6% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 39 years. For every 100 females, there were 90.5 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 88.6 males.

The median income for a household in the CDP was $37,917, and the median income for a family was $45,909. Males had a median income of $32,917 versus $23,696 for females. The per capita income for the CDP was $21,964. About 11.5% of families and 9.3% of the population were below the poverty line, including 17.1% of those under age 18 and 6.6% of those age 65 or over.


Mechanism of KS-1

The VDRL is a nontreponemal serological screening for syphilis that is also used to assess response to therapy, to detect central nervous system involvement, and as an aid in the diagnosis of congenital syphilis. The basis of the test is that an antibody produced by a patient with syphilis reacts with an extract of ox heart (diphosphatidyl glycerol). It therefore detects anti-cardiolipin antibodies (IgG, IgM or IgA), visualized through foaming of the test tube fluid, or "flocculation".

The rapid plasma reagin (RPR) test uses the same antigen as the VDRL, but in that test, it has been bound to several other molecules, including a carbon particle to allow visualization of the flocculation reaction without the need of a microscope.Many other medical conditions can produce false positive results, including some viruses (mononucleosis, hepatitis), drugs, pregnancy, rheumatic fever, rheumatoid arthritis, lupus, and leprosy.

The syphilis anti-cardiolipin antibodies are beta-2 glycoprotein independent, whereas those that occur in the antiphospholipid antibody syndrome (associated to lupus for example) are beta-2 glycoprotein dependent, and this can be used to tell them apart in an ELISA assay. This test is very useful as the trend of titres are correlated to disease activity (i.e. falling titres indicate successful treatment). It has a very good sensitivity for syphilis, except in late tertiary form.


Guildford Flames season of ice age 1

The 199697 season, was the Guildford Flames' fifth year of ice hockey. Despite the fact the Guildford Flames advised with the setting up of the new top league in British Ice Hockey - the Ice Hockey Superleague, they opted to become members of the lower British National League. The unsettled Flames suffered from the loss of both their general manager and managing director and the five-year-old club, under coach Wayne Crawford, struggled through the campaign with a turnover of 41 players.

The Guildford Flames game against the Solihull Blaze on Saturday 8 March 1997 was abandoned at 14.25 when the plexi-glass broke irreparably when Mark Finney of the Flames and Blaze defenceman Steve Carpenter collided in the corner in an off-the-puck incident. Play was stopped and rink staff were called to the scene. Unfortunately, after over an hour of repair work, the engineers and the match referee - Jamie Craiper, concluded that the boards were not in a fit state for the game to be resumed safely, and the match was abandoned. Guildford who were leading 3-0 at the time were rewarded the 3-0 victory. Solihull went bust just two days later with debts in excess of a quarter-of-a-million pounds.

The Guildford Flames had their own hour long radio show on County Sound Radio 1476am, every Saturday throughout the season, running from 12-1pm. It was hosted by Peter Gordon and Ryan Campbell.


Galt Arena Gardens of ice age 1

The Galt Arena Gardens is one of the oldest continuously-operating ice hockey arena in the world and the oldest operating arena in Ontario. Galt Arena Gardens was built throughout 1921 and opened in January 1922. It is located in the city of Galt, which is now a part of the city of Cambridge, Ontario. It is the home of the junior hockey team, Cambridge Redhawks as well as the Special Hockey International team, Cambridge Ice Hounds. The arena is noted for its impressive external facade. Hockey legend Gordie Howe played a season in the arena for the Galt Red Wings before playing in the National Hockey League.

Former New York Americans centreman Norman Himes grew up right across the street from the arena at 91 Shade Street. He played OHA senior hockey in the arena for the Galt Terriers. Ontario Hockey Association teams including the Galt Rockets and Galt Black Hawks also played at the building.

Several ice hockey arenas are older, including the Aberdeen Pavilion in Ottawa, built in 1898, and the Stannus Street Rink, of Windsor, Nova Scotia, built in 1897, but are no longer in operation for ice hockey. The 1910 Matthews Arena in Boston is still in operation, but it closed for several seasons due to fires and for renovations.

The arena was most recently renovated in 1997, replacing the concrete floor, the spectator seating and the dressing rooms. The renovation reduced seating capacity from 2,000 to 1,100.


Recording and release dates, and chronological order of KS-1

Historically, Picture Music was incorrectly identified as Schulze's third album, allegedly preceding Blackdance (1974), based on an erroneous liner note stating it was recorded in 1973. His first five albums were displayed in correct order on the back cover of his next album, Timewind, but his tenth album X (1978) displayed the previous albums with Picture Music explicitly identified as the third, dated 1973, implying this was the release date as well. The same declaration was made on his twentieth album (not counting collaborations and records made under the name Richard Wahnfried), EnTrance (1988).

When preparing a detailed discography in the 1990s, Schulze's biographer and publicity manager Klaus D. Mller researched his personal diaries and discovered that the album did not go to press until early 1975. The album is now identified as a January 1975 release at Schulze's website, which Mller maintains. Despite the album sounding somewhere between Blackdance and Timewind, Mller concluded at the time that the album was probably recorded before Blackdance, but released after. Later, Mller discovered that Schulze had not acquired an EMS VCS 3 synthesizer until mid 1974, so the album must have been recorded in the latter half of that year, after the recording of Blackdance. Therefore, the official discography was revised again, and Picture Music is now regarded as Schulze's fourth album for both recording and release dates.


Death and legacy of ice age 1

He died in his sleep on 20 February 1902 at the young age of 41. In the week preceding his death, he had refereed a football match between Ludgrove's own XI and Oxford University and played hockey on the ice at Trent Park near the school, when he complained of tiredness. On the day he died he had visited the House of Commons with M.P. Colonel William Kenyon-Slaney, whose son was then a pupil at Ludgrove. He was buried at Little Shelford, Cambridgeshire, where he was brought up.

'ATB' left a widow and three children. His youngest daughter, Olive Mary, became an author and also wrote for the satirical magazine Punch. His only son, John H. M. Dunn, became a 2nd Lieutenant with the Royal Field Artillery and was killed in action in the First World War on the Somme in September 1916. His eldest daughter, Marjorie Florence, was awarded an MBE in 1920 for her work with the Red Cross during that war. His wife Helen outlived him by 26 years and died in 1949 aged 81.

After his death the Arthur Dunn Cup was instituted in his memory, based on an idea he proposed shortly before his death. This is a football competition for 'Old Boys' teams of various leading independent schools, and was first competed for in the 190203 season.


HAR1A of KS-1

HAR1A is expressed in Cajal-Retzius cells, contemporaneously with the protein reelin.

HAR1A was identified in August 2006 when human accelerated regions (HARs) were first investigated. These 49 regions represent parts of the human genome that differ significantly from highly conserved regions of our closest ancestors in terms of evolution. Many of the HARs are associated with genes known to play a role in neurodevelopment. One particularly altered region, HAR1, was found in a stretch of genome with no known protein-coding RNA sequences. Two RNA genes, HAR1F and HAR1R, were identified partly within the region. The RNA structure of HAR1A has been shown to be stable, with a secondary structure unlike those previously described.

HAR1A is active in the developing human brain between the 7th and 18th gestational weeks. It is found in the dorsal telencephalon in fetuses. In adult humans, it is found throughout the cerebellum and forebrain; it is also found in the testes. There is evidence that HAR1 is repressed by REST in individuals with Huntington's disease, perhaps contributing to the neurodegeneration associated with the disease.

Further work on the secondary structure of HAR1A has suggested that the human form adopts a different fold to that of other mammals exemplified by the chimpanzee sequence.


History of ice age 1

The system got its name from Ronald Greeley of NASA who named it during his study of lava tubes for the Oregon Department of Geology and Mineral Industries. He based it on one of the first discoveries in the system: Arnold Ice Cave. The cave was discovered by Americans as early as 1889 and referred to as the Crook County Ice Caves. Arnold Ice Cave was also the site of an early ice mining operation. The ice was sold to the city of Bend and relieved the ice market which was cornered by one of the early saloon keepers. At one time, a trench was chopped into the ice by Jim Anderson and Phil Coyner in the 1950s. They gained access to about a half mile of passage. Years later, after the ice mining had ceased, the cave filled back up with ice, and the inner passages in the cave proved to be inaccessible to exploration attempts. Many years later, in the early 1970s, Ronald Greeley, during his research on lava tubes, named one of the caves in the system. Deg Cave was named after the initials of Donald E. Gault, the Branch Chief for Planetology at NASA Ames Research Center.

Though Americans lay claim to the discovery of the caves, they had been known long before to Native Americans and as early as 1370 AD. This was determined from carbon dating nearby Charcoal Cave no. 1.

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