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Froebel College of Education

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Froebel College, along with Coláiste Mhuire of Marino and the Church of Ireland College of Education Rathmines had been associated with Trinity College, Dublin, which both awarded the degree of Bachelor in Education (B.Ed.) and the Higher Diploma in Education (Primary Teaching). The College also ran a BA degree in Early Childhood – Teaching and Learning (NUIM) and a one-year Post-Graduate Diploma in Special Education (NUIM). From September 2010, incoming students of Froebel College were being accredited by National University of Ireland, Maynooth (NUIM).

Contents

1 History

1.1 Name

2 Move to NUI Maynooth
3 References
4 External links

History[edit]

Freidrich Froebel, who laid the foundation for modern education based on the recognition that children have unique needs and capabilities. He created the concept of the “kindergarten” and also coined the word now used in German and English. He also developed the educational toys known as Froebel Gifts.

The college was established in 1943 by the Congregation of Dominican Sisters Sion Hill, who also ran the St Catherine’s College of Education for Home Economics from 1929 to 2007, in Sion Hill, Blackrock. The 1970s saw the college’s qualifications attain B.Ed. status, when Froebel had its degrees accredited by the University of Dublin. In 2008 a refurbishment of the buildings in Blackrock was completed. In April 2010 plans for Froebel College to move to NUI Maynooth were announced.[1] In October 2016 Froebel College moved to a new permanent home, a purpose built facility on the Maynooth University campus.
Froebel Education is associated with progressive child-centred education. It seeks to foster quality teaching and learning, creativity, integration and sound practical classroom management in whatever situations teachers work with children.
Name[edit]
Froebel College of Education took its name from the 1
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Joakim Eriksson

Joakim Eriksson

Born
(1976-06-22) June 22, 1976 (age 40)
Södertälje, SWE

Height
5 ft 11 in (180 cm)

Weight
182 lb (83 kg; 13 st 0 lb)

Position
Centre

Shot
Left

Played for
SHL
 Djurgårdens IF
 Linköpings HC
 Södertälje SK
SM-liiga
 Espoo Blues

Playing career
1996–2015

Joakim Eriksson (born June 22, 1976) is a retired Swedish professional ice hockey player and current general manager of the Djurgårdens IF of the Swedish Hockey League.[1] He has previously played for SHL teams Djurgårdens IF, Linköpings HC and Södertälje SK. Eriksson also played in Finland for Espoo Blues in the SM-liiga.
External links[edit]

Joakim Eriksson profile at Eurohockey.com
Joakim Eriksson’s career statistics at The Internet Hockey Database
Eriksson retires

References[edit]

^ Mattsson, Sebastian (9 April 2015). “Djurgården värvar: Fyra spelare klara”. Expressen. Retrieved 9 April 2015. 

This biographical article relating to a Swedish ice hockey centre is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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2980 Cameron

2980 Cameron

Discovery [1]

Discovered by
S. J. Bus

Discovery site
Siding Spring Obs.

Discovery date
2 March 1981

Designations

MPC designation
2980 Cameron

Named after

Alastair Cameron[2]

Alternative names

1981 EU17 · 1977 EL3
1979 SQ7

Minor planet category

main-belt

Orbital characteristics [1]

Epoch 13 January 2016 (JD 2457400.5)

Uncertainty parameter 0

Observation arc
14091 days (38.58 yr)

Aphelion
3.0334 AU (453.79 Gm)

Perihelion
2.1018 AU (314.42 Gm)

Semi-major axis

2.5676 AU (384.11 Gm)

Eccentricity
0.18142

Orbital period

4.11 yr (1502.8 d)

Mean anomaly

252.45°

Mean motion

0° 14m 22.38s / day

Inclination
7.2772°

Longitude of ascending node

172.25°

Argument of perihelion

254.30°

Earth MOID
1.12812 AU (168.764 Gm)

Jupiter MOID
2.32697 AU (348.110 Gm)

Jupiter Tisserand parameter
3.397

Physical characteristics

Absolute magnitude (H)

13.4

2980 Cameron, provisionally designated 1981 EU17, is a main-belt asteroid discovered by prolific American astronomer Schelte Bus at Siding Spring Observatory, Australia, on March 2, 1981. It orbits the Sun every 4.11 years at a distance of 2.1–3.0 AU.[1]
The asteroid was named after astrophysicist and cosmogonist Alastair G. W. Cameron (1925–2005), who was associate director for theoretical astrophysics at the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics. He was an early advocate of the concepts of a turbulent accretion disk solar nebula, and of the origin of the Moon by a giant impact on the proto-Earth. He also studied the nucleosynthesis in stars and supernovae, and the cosmic abundances of nuclides.[2]
References[edit]

^ a b c “JPL Small-Body Database Browser: 2980 Cameron (1981 EU17)” (2015-07-19 last obs.). Jet Propulsion Laboratory. Retrieved 15 April 2016. 
^ a b Schmadel, Lutz D. (2003). Dictionary of Minor Planet Names – (2980) Cameron. Springer Berlin Heidelberg. p. 245. ISBN 978-3-540-29925-7. Retrieved 17 October 2015. 

External links[edit]

Dictionary of Minor Planet Names, Google books
2980 Cameron at the JPL Small-Body Database

Discovery · Orbit diagram · Orbital elements · Physical parameters

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Minor planets navigator

2979 Murmansk
2980 Cameron
2981 Chagall

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Inuvialuit

“Inuvialuk” redirects here. For their language, see Inuvialuktun.

Person
Inuvialuk

People
Inuvialuit

Language
Inuvialuktun

Aklavik

Inuvik

Paulatuk

Sachs Harbour

Tuktoyaktuk

Ulukhaktok

Inuvialuit communities in the Northwest Territories

Indigenous peoples
in Canada

First Nations
Inuit
Métis

History

Paleo-Indians
Pre-colonization
Genetics
Residential schools
Indian hospitals
Conflicts
First Nations
Inuit

Politics

Crown and Indigenous peoples
Treaty rights
Health Policy
Numbered Treaties
Royal Commission
Self-government
Indian Act
British Columbia Treaty Process
Idle No More
Lateral violence
Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women
Politics
Organizations
Case law

Indigenous and Northern
Affairs Canada

Culture

Indigenous cultures
Indigenous personalities
Country food
Music

Demographics

Indian reserves
AB

FN
Métis

Atlantic CA
BC
MB
ON
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SK
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Pacific Coast

Linguistics

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Traditional beliefs

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Wiktionary

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The Inuvialuit (ɪnˈuviˌaluət) (sing. Inuvialuk; the real people[1]) or Western Canadian Inuit are Inuit people who live in the western Canadian Arctic region. They, like all other Inuit, are descendants of the Thule who migrated eastward from Alaska.[2] Their homeland – the Inuvialuit Settlement Region – covers the Arctic Ocean coastline area from the Alaskan border, east through the Beaufort Sea and beyond the Amundsen Gulf which includes some of the western Canadian Arctic Islands, as well as the inland community of Aklavik and part of the Yukon.[3][4] The land was demarked in 1984 by the Inuvialuit Final Agreement.

Contents

1 History and migration
2 Language
3 Culture
4 Communities
5 References
6 External links

History and migration[edit]
Before the 20th century. the Inuvialuit Settlement Region was primarily inhabited by Siglit Inuit, but in the second half of the 19th century, their numbers were decimated by the introduction of new diseases. Nunatamiut, Alaskan Inuit, moved into traditional Siglit areas in the 1910s and 20s, enticed in p
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John Chaplin (disambiguation)

John Chaplin is a former American track and field athlete and coach.
John Chaplin may also refer to:

Jack Chaplin (1882-1951), Scottish association football coach
Sir John Chaplin (died 1730), of the Chaplin baronets
John Worthy Chaplin (1840–1920), English recipient of the Victoria Cross

See also[edit]

Chaplin (surname)

This disambiguation page lists articles about people 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.

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KWrite

KWrite

Developer(s)
KDE (Christoph Cullmann, Anders Lund, Joseph Wenninger, Hamish Rodda, et al.)

Stable release
16.12.1 (12 January 2017; 24 days ago (2017-01-12)) [±][1]

Development status
Active

Written in
C++

Operating system
Cross-Platform

Type
Text editor

License
LGPL

Website
kate-editor.org

A screenshot illustrating block selection mode

KWrite is a lightweight text editor by KDE, which, after K Desktop Environment 2, is based on the KATE text editor, and the KDE KParts technology, which allows it to use many of KATE’s features.

Contents

1 Features
2 See also
3 References
4 External links

Features[edit]

Export to HTML, PDF, or PostScript formats
Block selection mode (see screenshot)
Code folding
Bookmarks
Syntax highlighting
Encoding selection
End-of-line mode selection (Unix, Windows, Macintosh)
Word completion
Supports Plugins
Supports Vi input mode

See also[edit]

Free software portal

Comparison of text editors
Kate

References[edit]

^ “KDE Ships KDE Applications 16.12.1”. KDE. 12 January 2017. 

External links[edit]

Homepage of KWrite
KWrite user wiki
Handbook

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Software
Compilation

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digiKam
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Office

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Plan

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System

Dolphin
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Utilities

Ark
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KWrite

Platform

User interface

Current

KWin
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Landmines in the Vietnam War

Since the outbreak of the First Indochina War in 1946 and later the bloodier Second Indochina War of the 1960s and 1970s, countless numbers of land mines have been planted in what is now the Socialist Republic of Vietnam. Many of these devices that did not detonate at some point or another remain a very dangerous menace that continues plaguing the country and surrounding areas.

Ordnance and use of mines[edit]
French mines[edit]
The French made limited use of mines in the beginnings of the independence war in Indochina.[1]
American and South Vietnamese mines[edit]
The M14 mine blast-type anti-personnel mine used by the United States during the Vietnam War was known as the “toe popper.”[2] Earlier examples of the toe-popper were the Soviet-made PMK-40[3] and the World War II “ointment box.”[4] The United States also used the M16 mine, a copy of the German “Bouncing Betty”.
North Vietnamese mines[edit]
The North Vietnamese forces made extensive use of a variety of homemade booby traps including the old French trou de loup set with Bengali punji sticks.
The North Vietnamese termed the smaller mines đạp lôi (đạp lôi “step-mine”) or mìn muỗi (mìn muỗi “mosquito mine”). Their equivalent of the American toe popper was a booby trap made from an empty .50 caliber machine gun shell filled with gunpowder or other explosive powder and scrap metal. The casing is sealed in wax and placed in a bamboo cylinder with a nail in the bottom, which is then buried in the ground so only the wax on top is showing.[5] When a person steps on the wax top the casing is pressed in to the nail which then blows scrap metal into the soldier’s foot. Dap loi is rarely fatal but can blow a toe off and causes very painful wounds. Its most prevalent use was during the Vietnam War by Vietcong guerrillas attempting to find simple methods to slow the advancing U.S. forces down.[6][7] The MD-82 mine[when?] was a Vietnamese copy of the M-14 “toe popper.”
Casualties[edit]
Vietnamese[edit]
American landmines caused extensive casualties and amputees within among the Vietnamese civilian population.[8]
American[edit]
Landmines were a leading cause of American casualties. In 1965 alone, 65–70% of US Marine Corps casualties were caused by mines and booby-traps.[9][10]
After the war[edit]
After the Fall of Saigon in April 1975 and the end of the Vietnam War, the Vietnamese government was left with the legacy of both Vietnamese and American mines. The US government has recently given some fi
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Roularta Media Group

Roularta Media Group

Industry
Media

Founded
1954; 63 years ago (1954)

Headquarters
Roeselare, Belgium

Key people

Willy De Nolf (founder)
Rik de Nolf (CEO)

Products
L’Express
Knack

Parent
Koinon NV

Website
Roulerta Media Group

Roularta Media Group is a publishing and broadcasting company based in Roeselare, Belgium.
History and profile[edit]

Roeselare-Roularta

Roularta Media Group is a publishing company from Belgium.[1] The company was established by lawyer Willy De Nolf[1] in 1954,[2][3] and is a subsidiary of Koinon NV.[4] The group operates in the France, Netherlands, and Portugal in addition to its native Belgium.[2][5] The chief executive officer of the company is Rik de Nolf,[4] who succeeded his father, Willy De Nolf, in the post in 1981.[1]
In the early years the group published and distributed free newspapers in the Dutch-speaking regions of Belgium.[1][3] The first publication of the company was a weekly magazine, De Weekbode.[3]
The group has two main segments: Print media and audiovisual media.[2] The print media segment consists of free newspapers such as De Streekkrant, De Zondag and Steps published in Belgium[6] and magazines.
Roularta Media Group has both Dutch language and French language magazines in Belgium.[7][8] The group was top magazine publishing company in Belgium in 2008 with total revenue of 101,062,000 €.[9] The same year it owned 24.2% of the French language magazines and 10.6% of the Dutch language magazines in the country.[7]
The group is the sole owner of news magazines published in the country and has a monopoly in this sector.[10] News magazines Knack and Le Vif/L’Express are owned by it.[6][11] The Belgian business magazine Trends is also part of the company.[8][12]
In addition, the group is the owner of some French magazines most of which it acquired in 2006.[13] These include L’Express,[14] L’Expansion, L’Etudiant and Point de Vue.[4] At the beginning of 2015 the group sold some of its French titles, namely L’Express, L’Expansion, Mieux Vivre Votre Argent, Lire, Classica, Pianiste and Studio Cine Live, to French businessman Patrick Drahi.[13] The group also owned the Norwegian magazine Vi over 60 from 1999 to June 2008.[15][16]
The other segment includes co-ownership of VMMA[17] which includes TV and radio activities (Q-music, 4FM) and of the Regionale Media Maatschappij which owns two local TV channels, Focus TV and WTV.[6] Kanaal Z/Canal Z which is a Belgian news and business chan

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The October Trio

This article is an orphan, as no other articles link to it. Please introduce links to this page from related articles; try the Find link tool for suggestions. (November 2010)

The October Trio is a Canadian Jazz Trio from Vancouver consisting of Josh Cole (bass), Dan Gaucher (drums), and Evan Arntzen (saxophone). Formed in 2004, the three met as students at Capilano College while studying jazz. Their influences are cited as being diverse, ranging from Vespertine-era Björk to the Wayne Shorter Quartet to local talents.[1] In March 2005, they became the regular performers at the Rime, a new music hub located in East Vancouver. There, they recorded their first live album, Live at Rime in 2005. The trio released their studio album, Day In, in 2006 and in the same year, earned the title Canadian Broadcasting Corporation’s Galaxie Rising Star Award for best new group at the Vancouver International Jazz Festival.[2] The album was also nominated for a 2007 Western Canadian Music award for Jazz Album of the year.[3] After the album, the trio began collaborating with jazz trumpeter Brad Turner in 2007 and released the album Looks Like It’s Going to Snow in 2009.[4] Turner, had previously produced Day In and is also the producer for the new record. The album is noted for its lyricism and rich arrangements. One review notes that “it easily and off-handedly incorporates funk and rock elements without becoming a collection that is dominated by a backbeat aesthetic.”[5] The band is also noted for its rhythmic complexity, as songwriter Cole enjoys the frequent play with irregular time signatures and unusual phrase lengths.[6] The trio has also opened for Dave Holland and the Monterey Quartet.[7]
The band has performed at the Vancouver International Jazz Festival, the National Jazz Awards in Toronto, the Montreal Jazz Festival, the Seattle Earshot Jazz Festival, the Portland Jazz Festival, the Calgary Jazz Festival, and the Edmonton Jazz Festival. They have also toured eastern Canada and the United States in June 2010 to promote their latest recording.[8]
Discography[edit]

Live at rime (2005)
Day In (CellarLive/2006) 2007 Western Canadian Music Award Nominee
Looks Like Its Going To Snow (Songlines/2009) 2009 Western Canadian Music Award Nominee
New Dream (Songlines) 2012

References[edit]

Citations

^ “The October Trio: Looks Like It’s Going to Snow”. Jazz Loft. Retrieved 2010-11-08. 
^ “The October Trio To Tour Throughout Eastern Canada and the US”. Jazz
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Distino di Belita

This article does not cite any sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2012) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Distino di Belita

Studio album by Cesária Évora

Released
1990

Genre
Morna / coladeira

Length
42:01

Label
Lusafrica

Cesária Évora chronology

La Diva Aux Pieds Nus
(1988)
Distino di Belita
(1990)
Mar Azul
(1991)

Alternative cover

1998 reissue cover

Distino di Belita (also known as Nova Sintra) is an album by Cesária Évora. It was co-produced by the Parisian label Mélodie.
Track listing[edit]

“Bitina”
“Nova Sintra”
“Emigranti”
“Tanha”
“Salamansa”
“Odji Maguado”
“T’imbutchode”
“Distino Di Belita”
“Nova Sintra”
“Pontero”

External links[edit]

Nova Sintra at AllMusic
“iTunes – Music – Distino di Belita”. iTunes. retrieved 23 October 2014.

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Cesária Évora

Studio albums

Mornas de Cabo Verde & Oriondino
Cesaria
La Diva aux Pieds Nus
Distino di Belita
Mar Azul
Miss Perfumado
Cesária
Cabo Verde
Café Atlantico
São Vicente di Longe
Voz d’Amor
Rogamar
Nha Sentimento
Cesaria Evora & …

Posthumous albums

Mâe carinhosa

Compilation albums

Sodade – Les Plus Belles Mornas de Cesária
Best of
Les Essentiels
Anthologie – Mornas & Coladeras
Anthology
Radio Mindelo
Cape Verde, terra d’amore editions (Vol. 1
Vol. 2
Vol. 3
Vol. 4
_in Jazz – Vol. 5)
Greatest Hits
La Collection

Live albums

Club Sodade
Live à l’Olympia
Colours of the World
Live in Paris
Live d’Amor: Cesaria Evora in Concert

Singles

“Cabo Verde”
“Mar Azul”
“Sodade”
“Nha Cancera Ka Tem Medida”
“Apocalipse”
“Cabo Verde Manda Mantenha”
“Carnaval de São Vicente”
“Nutridinha”
“Tiempo y Silencio”
“Yamore”
“Mar de Canal”
“Àfrica Nossa”
“Crepuscolare Solitudine (Crepuscular Solidão)”
“Ligereza”

Named after

Cesária Évora Airport

This 1990s album–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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