Baby Looney Tunes is an American/Canadian animated television series depicting toddler and preschool versions of Looney Tunes characters. It was produced by Warner Bros. Animation; the show premiered as a full series on June 3, 2001 and returned to WB stations before or after the Kids' WB block from 2001 to 2003 and continued to air on Cartoon Network from 2004 to 2006 and when the series ended on October 16, 2006, it began airing reruns from 2006–2010. The show marked as the first preschool animated series from Warner Bros. Animation. Although it was broadcast in the 4:3 aspect ratio, Baby Looney Tunes is the first Warner Bros. animated series to be produced in the widescreen aspect ratio. Baby Bugs – He is indicated to be the oldest of the babies, which makes him their official leader, his leadership however does tend to cause tension with Lola and Daffy. Bugs sometimes gets teased for loving Lola and gets annoyed by Daffy's name calling. Baby Tweety – A yellow canary; the youngest and the smallest of the gang.
Depicted as the brainstormer, because he comes up with ideas when the others are fresh out of them. He is sensitive about his small frame and curious about what he encounters. Baby Daffy – He is second in the lead after Bugs, he always wants his personal gain. When he does not get what he wants he believes he is treated unfairly, not noticing the inconvenience inflicted on the others, but half the time he does have good intentions. He is known to have a fear of robots. Daffy is jealous of Bugs, he seems to say "Wahoo" a lot similar to his earliar shorts. Quite he has made fun of Bugs by making fun of he's name and other things. Baby Lola – Sometimes, she takes charge, her independence is greater than the others and she has more boyish tendencies than the other girls. Baby Taz – As much as Taz is well behaved, he mistakes various objects for food and sometimes breaks things with his spin, he has a sense of fun. He is more cheeky, crying when things go wrong or when Daffy steals from him. Baby Sylvester – A cute Tuxedo cat.
The tallest of the babies, not counting Bugs and Lola's ears. At times, he is shy and anxious, he makes an easy target for Daffy to hoax and trade with, he is seen using his claws. He likes to get attention from Granny more than the others. Sylvester is afraid of lightning and he hates pickles. Baby Melissa – She sticks with Petunia, she is a practical and creative sort with a friendly personality, but at times she can be a control freak and get on the others' nerves. Baby Petunia – She sticks with Melissa, she is more intelligent than the other babies with insatiable curiosity. In the episode "Let Harder They Fall", she is no longer wearing diaper anymore like other babies but by the time Petunia wears yellow, frilly training underpants with a white bow in the middle and "Petunia the Piggy Bank", she learned to save money. Granny – She offers professional love and care for the babies to keep them happy. Being the only adult in their lives, the babies are fascinated and inspired by her intelligence and ability to overcome problems when they arise with ease.
Granny is strict and old fashioned. Floyd Minton – Granny's nephew. Sometimes he is overwhelmed by the responsibility he takes on the babies, but he is determined never to let Granny down, he keeps an eye on one of the individual babies in each episode during Season 2. Several other Looney Tunes characters have made cameos over the course of the show's run as guest spots or during songs. Baby Prissy, Baby Marc Antony and Baby Penelope appear in the songs, “Down By The Cage”, “Paws and Feathers” and “Vive Le Pew", respectively. Baby Marvin, Baby Elmer, Baby Instant Martians, Baby Gossamer and Baby Foghorn appear in “War Of The Weirds”, “Bully For Bugs”, “A Mid-Autumn Night’s Scream”, “Stop and Smell Up the Flowers“ and "Cock A Doodle Do It!", respectively. Baby Wile E. and Baby Road Runner appear in multiple songs, as do Baby Pepe, Baby Porky and Baby Sam. In 1997, Warner Bros. Animation announced a new show, it was under the name Lil' Looney Critters, but in April 1999, they changed the name to Baby Looney Tunes.
In January 2001, they ended production and the pilot aired on June 3, 2001. They restarted production 5 days and re-ended production. Underscoring for the series was written by veteran animation composers Steven and Julie Bernstein, they were nominated for a Daytime Emmy in 2006. They composed the score for the Easter movie, Baby Looney Tunes' Eggs-traordinary Adventure, writing the music and lyrics for the featured songs. Warner Home Video has released 15 of the 53 episodes of Baby Looney Tunes, including the DVD of the only Baby Looney Tunes movie: Eggs-traordinary Adventure. In the United Kingdom, 4 volumes were released on DVD from July 15, 2013; each disc contains 4 half-hour episodes. The Old Grey Hare Little Go Beep Looney Tunes Official website Baby Looney Tunes on IMDb Baby Looney Tunes at TV.com Baby Looney Tunes at Cartoonito DVD review of Baby Looney Tunes Volume Three: Puddle Olympics and production notes
Moyna is a community development block that forms an administrative division in Tamluk subdivision of Purba Medinipur district in the Indian state of West Bengal. Purba Medinipur district is part of the upper Indo-Gangetic Eastern coastal plains. Topographically, the university can be divided into two parts – entirely flat plains on the west and north, the coastal plains on the south; the vast expanse of land is composed of younger and coastal alluvial. The elevation of the district is within 10 metres above mean sea level; the district has a long coastline of 65.5 km along its south eastern boundary. Five coastal CD Blocks, Khejuri II, Contai II, Contai I, Ramnagar I and II, are affected by cyclones and tornadoes. Tidal floods are quite regular in these five CD Blocks. Floods occur in 21 of the 25 CD Blocks in the district; the major rivers are Haldi, Rasulpur and Keleghai, flowing in north to south or North-west direction. River water is an important source of irrigation; the district has a low 899 hectare forest cover, 0.02% of its geographical area.
Moyna is located at 22°14′00″N 87°47′00″E. Moyna CD Block is bounded by Panskura CD Block in the north and Nandakumar CD Blocks in the east, Bhagabanpur I CD Block in the south and Pingla and Sabang CD Blocks, in Paschim Medinipur district, in the west, it is located 16 km from the district headquarters. Moyna CD Block has an area of 154.51 km2. It has 1 panchayat samity, 11 KG gram panchayats, 159 kilogram sansads, 85 mouzas and 85 inhabited villages. Moyna police station serves this block. Headquarters of this CD Block is at Dakshin Moyna. Gram panchayats of Moyna block/ panchayat samiti are: Bakcha, Gokulnagar, Moyna I, Moyna II, Naichanpur I, Naichanpur II, Ramchak and Tilkhoja; as per 2011 Census of India Moyna CD Block had a total population of 226,927, of which 220,630 were rural and 6,597 were urban. There were 117,989 males and 108,938 females. Population below 6 years was 26,488. Scheduled Castes numbered 56,820 and Scheduled Tribes numbered 316; as per 2001 census, Moyna block had a total population of 196,503, out of which 101,890 were males and 94,613 were females.
Moyna block registered a population growth of 12.73 per cent during the 1991-2001 decade. Growth by decade for the combined Midnapore district was 14.87 per cent. Decadal growth in West Bengal was 17.84 per cent. Census Town in Moyna CD Block: Goasafat. Large villages in Moyna CD Block: Saorabere Jalpai, Ramchandrapur, Gokul Nagar, Chongra, Sudampur, Purbba Dakshinmayna, Kalage Chhia, Gojina, Arankiyarana and Narikeldaha. Other villages in Moyna CD Block: Ram Chak and Naichhanpur; as per the 2011 census the total number of literates in Moyna CD Block was 173,043 out of which 95,941 were males and 77,102 were females. As per the 2011 census, literacy in Purba Medinipur district was 87.02%. Purba Medinipur had the highest literacy amongst all the districts of West Bengal in 2011. See – List of West Bengal districts ranked by literacy rate As per the 2001 census, Bengali was the mother-tongue of 90.5%of the population of Purba Medinipur district, followed by Santali, Kurmali Thar, Telugu, Mundari, Koda/ Kora, Munda and others.
Census information about language is available above only. The West Bengal Official Language Bill, 2012, included Hindi, Santhali and Punjabi as official languages if it is spoken by a population exceeding 10 per cent of the whole in a particular block or sub-division or a district. Subsequently, Kamtapuri and Kurmali were included in the list of minority languages by the West Bengal Official Language Bill, 2018. However, as of 2019, there is no official / other reliable information about the areas covered. In 2011 census Hindus formed 90.65 % of the population in Moyna CD Block. Muslims formed 9.27 % of the population. Others formed 0.08 % of the population. The District Human Development Report for Purba Medinipur has provided a CD Block-wise data table for Modified Human Poverty Index of the district. Moyna CD Block registered 23.89 on the MHPI scale. The CD Block-wise mean MHPI was estimated at 24.9. Eleven out of twentyfive CD Blocks were found to be deprived in respect of grand CD Block average value of MHPI: All the CD Blocks of Haldia and Contai subdivisions appeared backward, except Ramnagar I & II, of all the blocks of Egra subdivision only Bhagabanpur I appeared backward and in Tamluk subdivision none appeared backward.
In Moyna CD Block in 2011, total workers formed 38.26% of the total population and amongst the class of total workers, cultivators formed 20.12%, agricultural labourers 47.6%, household industry workers 3.16% and other workers 29.08%. There are 85 inhabited villages in Moyna CD block. All 85 villages have power supply. All 85 villages have drinking water supply. 30 villages have post offices. 84 villages have telephones. 19 villages have a pucca approach road and 37 villages have
Jaun is a municipality in the district of Gruyère in the canton of Fribourg in Switzerland. It is the only German-speaking municipality in Gruyère. Jaun is first mentioned in 1228 as Balavarda. In 1397 it was mentioned as Youn. Jaun has an area, as of 2009, of 55.2 square kilometers. Of this area, 23.47 km2 or 42.5% is used for agricultural purposes, while 21.46 km2 or 38.9% is forested. Of the rest of the land, 0.95 km2 or 1.7% is settled, 0.45 km2 or 0.8% is either rivers or lakes and 8.91 km2 or 16.1% is unproductive land. Of the built up area and buildings made up 0.5% and transportation infrastructure made up 1.0%. Out of the forested land, 33.4% of the total land area is forested and 5.2% is covered with orchards or small clusters of trees. Of the agricultural land, 5.3% is pastures and 37.1% is used for alpine pastures. Of the water in the municipality, 0.3 % is in lakes and 0.5 % streams. Of the unproductive areas, 10.9 % is unproductive 5.2 % is too rocky for vegetation. The municipality is located in the Jaun pass at an elevation of 1,027 m.
It consists of the linear village of Jaun and the hamlets of Im Fang, Weibelsried, Zur Eich and a number of scattered farm houses. The Jaun Pass connects it with Boltigen in the canton of Bern; the blazon of the municipal coat of arms is Sable a Saltire Argent. Jaun has a population of 644; as of 2008, 3.5% of the population are resident foreign nationals. Over the last 10 years the population has changed at a rate of -5.7%. Migration accounted for -6.6%, while births and deaths accounted for 1.3%. Most of the population speaks German as their first language, French is the second most common and Serbo-Croatian is the third; as of 2008, the population was 48.3 % female. The population was made up of 15 non-Swiss men. There were 313 11 non-Swiss women. Of the population in the municipality, 524 or about 75.5% were born in Jaun and lived there in 2000. There were 75 or 10.8% who were born in the same canton, while 53 or 7.6% were born somewhere else in Switzerland, 26 or 3.7% were born outside of Switzerland.
As of 2000, children and teenagers make up 30.1% of the population, while adults make up 50.6% and seniors make up 19.3%. As of 2000, there were 307 people who never married in the municipality. There were 9 individuals who are divorced; as of 2000, there were 254 private households in the municipality, an average of 2.7 persons per household. There were 72 households that consist of 41 households with five or more people. In 2000, a total of 247 apartments were permanently occupied, while 87 apartments were seasonally occupied and 17 apartments were empty; as of 2009, the construction rate of new housing units was 1.4 new units per 1000 residents. The vacancy rate for the municipality, in 2010, was 1.11%. The historical population is given in the following chart: In the 2011 federal election the most popular party was the SVP which received 41.9% of the vote. The next three most popular parties were the CVP, the FDP and the SP; the SVP improved their position in Jaun rising to first, from second in 2007 The CVP moved from first in 2007 to second in 2011, the FDP moved from below fourth place in 2007 to third and the SPS moved from third in 2007 to fourth.
A total of 253 votes were cast in this election, of which 2.8 % were invalid. As of 2010, Jaun had an unemployment rate of 0.9%. As of 2008, there were 85 people employed in the primary economic sector and about 30 businesses involved in this sector. 86 people were employed in the secondary sector and there were 10 businesses in this sector. 53 people were employed with 20 businesses in this sector. There were 287 residents of the municipality who were employed in some capacity, of which females made up 35.2% of the workforce. In 2008 the total number of full-time equivalent jobs was 170; the number of jobs in the primary sector was 51, of which 47 were in agriculture and 5 were in forestry or lumber production. The number of jobs in the secondary sector was 81 of which 26 or were in manufacturing and 53 were in construction; the number of jobs in the tertiary sector was 38. In the tertiary sector. In 2000, there were 23 workers who commuted into 118 workers who commuted away; the municipality is a net exporter of workers, with about 5.1 workers leaving the municipality for every one entering.
Of the working population, 9.1% used public transportation to get to work, 61% used a private car. From the 2000 census, 626 or 90.2% were Roman Catholic, while 32 or 4.6% belonged to the Swiss Reformed Church. Of the rest of the population, there were 2 members of an Orthodox church. There were 7. 8 belonged to no church, are agnostic or atheist, 19 individuals did not answer the question. Jau
Hartland Point Lighthouse is a Grade II listed building at Hartland Point, England. The point marks the western limit of the Bristol Channel with the Atlantic Ocean continuing to the west. Trinity House, the lighthouse authority for England and Wales, have a lighthouse on the tip of the peninsula. Designed by Sir James Douglass, construction began in November 1873 by contractor Mr Yerward of Wales under the supervision of resident engineer Henry Norris and Norris having completed Souter Lighthouse in 1871; the tower is 18 metres tall with the lamp being 37 metres above mean sea level. It was blessed by Frederick Temple, Bishop of Exeter, who became Archbishop of Canterbury, the light was lit for the first time by Lady Stucley of Hartland Abbey during the opening ceremony on 1 July 1874; the optic, a first-order rotating catadioptric array, had been installed earlier that year. It flashed alternately red and white, the pattern being two white flashes followed by one red flash every thirty seconds.
The optic had ruby glass panels mounted over three of its nine lens panels, these panels being around double the width of the other six. The light could be seen up to 25 miles away from the coast; the lighthouse was provided with a reed fog signal, sounding once every two minutes, replaced by a two-tone fog siren in the 19th century. In 1911 this was replaced with a new reed horn, oil engines replaced the caloric ones; the fog signal was sounded from a small building a little to the north-west of the lighthouse. The lighthouse was built with accommodation for their families; the large concrete structures to the south of the lighthouse were to provide the keepers with fresh water. The light was electrified in 1927, when the optic was replaced by a biform third-order sextuple-flashing rotating catadioptric optic. At the same time a new diaphone fog signal was installed. In January 1959 the lighthouse was connected to mains electricity; the tower was automated in 1984 and controlled from Trinity House Operations Centre at Harwich in Essex.
The keepers' dwellings have since been demolished to make room for a Helipad to be constructed. This was necessary due to the precarious nature of the access road, liable to frequent rock falls and landslips. Vehicular access is now difficult and the gates tend to remain locked; the fog signal was discontinued in 2010. Having carried out a thorough assessment of the requirements for Aids to Navigation off Hartland Point, Trinity House determined that the light at this location could be reduced to a nominal range of 8 nautical miles; this light can be more economically provided by a modern LED beacon in front of the original lighthouse, with no detriment to the safety of the Mariner. The old light was decommissioned in 2012; the Lighthouse was marketed and sold by Trinity House at a £500,000 guide price, consisting of "the former lighthouse, three bedroom living accommodation over two storeys, various stores, a helipad and access via a surfaced road that leads up the cliff to the gated entrance.
The site in total amounts to about 16 acres of cliff and coastline, has the best sea views in the area." List of lighthouses in England Trinity House
The Watermill of Agualva is a watermill located in the civil parish of Vila Nova, in the municipality of Praia da Vitoria, island of Terceira, in the Portuguese Azores. It is part of the inventory of historical and religious buildings registered as an Inventário do Património Imóvel dos Açores dating back to the eighteenth century, its designation as a buildings of historical significance includes two structures: a watermill/home, an ancillary building, at one time used as a barn, located along the right margin of the Ribeira da Agualva and roadway. The watermill/house is a two-story structure, with only the residential floor visible from street-level, with an outdoor oven and rectangular chimney; this simple structure was built from local volcanic rock and stone from other ruins, painted lime white. The spans are composed of curved wicker, the windows are guillotine-style single-pain double-hung sash; the roof is covered in traditional Azorean half-cane roof tiles with a simple awning. One of the exterior walls shows signs of the watermill's function, site of the waterwheel.
To the left of the main house/watermill is a simple rectangular building of one floor, used as barn of the same material as the main house. At one time it is that this building was used to house domesticated animals or storage of hay. While the building is in reasonable condition, its use as a mill and associated mechanisms have been removed. Still remains an iconic example of this type of structure, common in the Azores until the late 19th century. Notes SourcesSRTA/DRA, ed.. Inventariação - Moinhos de Vento. Angra do Heroísmo, Portugal: Secretário Regional do Turismo e Ambiente/Direcção do Ambiente
7 Aquarii, abbreviated 7 Aqr, is a binary star system in the zodiac constellation of Aquarius. 7 Aquarii is the Flamsteed designation. It is visible to the naked eye with an apparent visual magnitude of 5.5. As of 2002, the pair had an angular separation of 2.10″ along a position angle of 165°. The distance to this system, based upon an annual parallax shift of 4.9 mas, is around 660 light years. It is moving closer to the Earth with a heliocentric radial velocity of −32 km/s; the primary component is an aging giant star with a stellar classification of K4 III. It is a suspected variable star of unknown type with a maximum magnitude of 5.48. The interferometry-measured angular diameter of this star, after correcting for limb darkening, is 2.14±0.02 mas, which, at its estimated distance, equates to a physical radius of about 46 times the radius of the Sun. The star is radiating 404 times the Sun's luminosity from its enlarged photosphere at an effective temperature of 3,990 K. Image 7 Aquarii