Atlantic Division (NHL)

The National Hockey League has used the name Atlantic Division for two distinct groups of teams. The original Atlantic Division, the predecessor of, the Patrick Division, was formed in 1993 as part of the Eastern Conference in a league realignment; as part of a 2013 realignment, the entirety of the former Atlantic Division was realigned into the Metropolitan Division. The Atlantic Division name was assigned to a new division comprising the entirety of the former Northeast Division plus the Florida Panthers and the Tampa Bay Lightning from the now-dissolved Southeast Division, the Detroit Red Wings, who moved from the Central Division of the Western Conference. Florida Panthers New Jersey Devils New York Islanders New York Rangers Philadelphia Flyers Tampa Bay Lightning Washington Capitals The Atlantic Division is formed as a result of NHL realignment The New Jersey Devils, New York Islanders, New York Rangers, Philadelphia Flyers, Washington Capitals come from the Patrick Division The Tampa Bay Lightning come from the Norris Division The Florida Panthers are added as an expansion team New Jersey Devils New York Islanders New York Rangers Philadelphia Flyers Pittsburgh Penguins The Florida Panthers, Tampa Bay Lightning, Washington Capitals move to the new Southeast Division The Pittsburgh Penguins come from the Northeast Division Boston Bruins Buffalo Sabres Detroit Red Wings Florida Panthers Montreal Canadiens Ottawa Senators Tampa Bay Lightning Toronto Maple Leafs The Northeast and Southeast Divisions are dissolved due to NHL realignment The New Jersey Devils, New York Islanders, New York Rangers, Philadelphia Flyers, Pittsburgh Penguins move to the Metropolitan Division The Boston Bruins, Buffalo Sabres, Montreal Canadiens, Ottawa Senators, Toronto Maple Leafs come from the Northeast Division The Florida Panthers and Tampa Bay Lightning come from the Southeast Division The Detroit Red Wings come from the Central Division 1994 – New York Rangers 1995 – Philadelphia Flyers 1996 – Philadelphia Flyers 1997 – New Jersey Devils 1998 – New Jersey Devils 1999 – New Jersey Devils 2000 – Philadelphia Flyers 2001 – New Jersey Devils 2002 – Philadelphia Flyers 2003 – New Jersey Devils 2004 – Philadelphia Flyers 2005 – no season 2006 – New Jersey Devils 2007 – New Jersey Devils 2008 – Pittsburgh Penguins 2009 – New Jersey Devils 2010 – New Jersey Devils 2011 – Philadelphia Flyers 2012 – New York Rangers 2013 – Pittsburgh Penguins 2014 – Boston Bruins 2015 – Montreal Canadiens 2016 – Florida Panthers 2017 – Montreal Canadiens 2018 – Tampa Bay Lightning 2019 – Tampa Bay Lightning 1994 – New York Rangers 1995 – New Jersey Devils 2000 – New Jersey Devils 2003 – New Jersey Devils 2009 – Pittsburgh Penguins 1994 – New York Rangers 2014 – Boston Bruins 2019 – Tampa Bay Lightning Teams in bold are in the division.

NHL History

Shirakumo-class destroyer

The Shirakumo-class destroyers was a class of two torpedo boat destroyers of the Imperial Japanese Navy. The Shirakumo-class destroyers were ordered under the 1900 fiscal budget as a follow-on to the earlier Murakumo class. Both were ordered from the yard of John I. Thornycroft & Company in Chiswick, England. Identical to the previous Murakumo class, the Shirakumo class was larger in displacement with a more powerful engine; the main difference externally between the vessels was in the design of their rudders. With the previous class, the rudder was semi-balanced, had a portion exposed above the waterline; this made the vessel vulnerable to disablement by stray gunfire. The design of the Shirakumo-class destroyers was similar to that of the two-stack torpedo boat destroyers produced by Thornycroft for the Royal Navy. Both vessels had a flush deck design with a distinctive "turtleback" forecastle, intended to clear water from the bow during high speed navigation, but was poorly designed for high waves or bad weather.

The bridge and forward gun platform were raised above the bow, resulting in a wet conning position. More than half of the small hull was occupied by the engine room. With fuel and weaponry, there was little space left for crew quarters. All were powered by triple expansion steam engines for 7,000 shp and had coal-fired water-tube boilers. Armament was one QF 12 pounder 12 cwt gun on a bandstand on the forecastle, five QF 6 pounder Hotchkiss and 2 single tubes for 18-inch torpedoes. Both Shirakumo-class destroyers arrived in Japan in time to be used in combat service during the Russo-Japanese War of 1904–1905 and were assigned to the 4th Destroyer Squadron under Admiral Dewa Shigeto. Both played an distinguished role in the crucial Battle of Tsushima. On 28 August 1912, both vessels were re-classified as third-class destroyers and were removed from front line combat service, they were converted to auxiliary minesweepers on 1 April 1922, but were used for only a year until converted to unarmed utility vessels.

Cocker, Maurice. Destroyers of the Royal Navy, 1893–1981. Ian Allan. ISBN 0-7110-1075-7. Evans, David. Kaigun: Strategy and Technology in the Imperial Japanese Navy, 1887–1941. US Naval Institute Press. ISBN 0-87021-192-7. Howarth, Stephen; the Fighting Ships of the Rising Sun: The Drama of the Imperial Japanese Navy, 1895–1945. Atheneum. ISBN 0-689-11402-8. Jane, Fred T; the Imperial Japanese Navy. Thacker, Spink & Co. ASIN: B00085LCZ4. Jentsura, Hansgeorg. Warships of the Imperial Japanese Navy, 1869–1945. US Naval Institute Press. ISBN 0-87021-893-X. Lyon, David; the First Destroyers. Mercury Books. ISBN 1-84560-010-X

Lake Island (British Columbia)

Lake Island is an island on the coast of the Canadian province of British Columbia. It is located between Mathieson Channel and Lady Trutch Passage, is flanked by Dowager Island, Lady Douglas Island, a long finger shaped peninsula of the Canadian mainland to the east. Lake Island is not a lake island, as it is in an inlet of the Pacific Ocean, lies only some 6 kilometres from the open sea. Lake Island is part of a volcanic area called the Milbanke Sound Group and includes monogenetic cinder cones. Basaltic tuff breccias on Lake Island originated from Helmet Peak. List of islands of Canada