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Blackwater, Arizona

Blackwater is a native village and census-designated place on the Gila River Reservation in Pinal County, United States. The population was 1,062 at the 2010 census, up from 504 in 2000. Blackwater is located at 33°1′56″N 111°35′45″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the CDP has a total area of 17.9 square miles, all land. Blackwater first appeared on the 1990 U. S. Census as a census-designated place; as of the census of 2000, there were 504 people, 135 households, 110 families residing in the CDP. The population density was 76.5 people per square mile. There were 140 housing units at an average density of 21.3/sq mi. The racial makeup of the CDP was 0.99% White, 0.20% Black or African American, 94.64% Native American, 3.37% from other races, 0.79% from two or more races. 15.08 % of the population were Latino of any race. There were 135 households out of which 48.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 34.1% were married couples living together, 34.1% had a female householder with no husband present, 17.8% were non-families.

13.3% of all households were made up of individuals and 4.4% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 3.73 and the average family size was 3.98. In the CDP the population was spread out with 41.5% under the age of 18, 12.3% from 18 to 24, 23.0% from 25 to 44, 17.7% from 45 to 64, 5.6% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 22 years. For every 100 females there were 90.2 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 98.0 males. The median income for a household in the CDP was $33,438, the median income for a family was $28,854. Males had a median income of $35,909 versus $31,250 for females; the per capita income for the CDP was $8,674. About 30.1% of families and 26.9% of the population were below the poverty line, including 21.8% of those under age 18 and 63.0% of those age 65 or over. In 2010, Blackwater had the lowest median household income of all places in the United States with a population over 1,000. Blackwater Community School, a grade K-2 Bureau of Indian Education Grant School, Akimel O'Otham Pee Posh Charter School Inc. a grade 3-5 state charter school, are co-located and operate de facto as a single school.

Blackwater Community School opened in 1939 to serve Sacaton Flats. The school had fewer than 100 students. In 2000 the charter school opened. S. Congress had a moratorium on the expansion of BIE schools, the Blackwater community wanted an expansion of the Blackwater Community School; the charter school opened as a way of expanding the school. Blackwater is located in the Coolidge Unified School District, its primary and secondary schools are: West elementary schools. McGreal, Chris. "A reservation town fighting alcoholism and ghosts from the past". The Guardian. Retrieved November 22, 2015

Rich à la Rakha

Rich à la Rakha is a 1968 studio album by Buddy Rich and Alla Rakha. LP side A "Khanda Kafi" – 5:18 "Duet in Dadra" – 4:19 "Rangeelā" – 7:40LP side B "Nagma E Raksh" – 4:44 "Tal Sawari" – 14:30 Buddy Rich – drums, dholki Alla Rakha – tabla Ravi Shankarconductor Paul Hornflute Nodu C. Mullick – tamboura, manjeeraProductionWoody Woodward – art direction Lanky Linstrot – engineer, audio engineer Ken Hunt – liner notes Collin Walcott Richard Bock – producer, audio production Gabor Halmos – design World Pacific WPS-21453

Peter R. Holland

Peter R. Holland is an English theoretical physicist, known for his work on foundational problems in quantum physics and in particular his book on the pilot wave theory and the de Broglie-Bohm causal interpretation of quantum mechanics. Holland was educated at Hazelwick Comprehensive School in Crawley, West Sussex and at Imperial College, he did his Ph. D. on algebraic topological methods in physics under David Bohm at Birkbeck College. Holland has worked at the University of London, Universite Pierre et Marie Curie, Bristol UWE and the University of Oxford, he is an editor of Physics Letters A. In 1993, Holland published his book “The Quantum Theory of Motion’’ in which he presented a comprehensive account of the causal interpretation of quantum mechanics initiated by Louis de Broglie and, in a more complete form, by David Bohm. Recent workDrawing upon numerical trajectory-based methods for solving the Schrödinger equation, upon methods of hydrodynamics, Holland showed in 2004 how the time evolution of the wavefunction could be derived from the dynamical evolution of a congruence of spacetime trajectories.

The method achieves the same result as Richard Feynman's path integral formulation but, instead of using Feynman's'all possible paths' between two points, it employs at most one path. This is a considerable conceptual advantage in understanding quantum motion and is a computational benefit too. Another difference with Feynman is that, while the trajectories do the job of evolving the quantum system in time, the initial wavefunction is integral to the trajectory dynamical equations, as it provides the initial density and the initial velocity. Using Riemannian geometry Holland formulated this method in general terms that includes as special cases quantum many-particle systems and spin, he has applied it to other field theories such as electromagnetism and second-order wave equations. Holland has published many peer-reviewed articles on the foundations of physics including the quantum potential, quantum hydrodynamics, quantum field theory, hidden-variables theories, quantum back-reaction, quantum Hamilton-Jacobi theory, classical-like quantum systems, the history of physics.

Book Peter R. Holland: The Quantum Theory of Motion: An Account of the De Broglie-Bohm Causal Interpretation of Quantum Mechanics, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, ISBN 0-521-35404-8 hardback, ISBN 0-521-48543-6 paperback, transferred to digital printing 2004 and available as an e-book from 2010Selected recent articles P. Holland: Quantum potential energy as concealed motion, Found. Phys. 45 doi:10.1007/s10701-014-9852-7 arXiv:1410.0165 P. Holland: On systems having Poincaré and Galileo symmetry, Ann. Phys. 351, 935 doi:10.1016/j.aop.2014.10.009 arXiv:1409.5628 P. Holland: The roads not taken: empty waves, wavefunction collapse and protective measurement in quantum theory in Protective Measurement and Quantum Reality, ed. S. Gao ISBN 9781107069633 arXiv:1409.5817 P. Holland: Dynamics-dependent symmetries in Newtonian mechanics, Phys. Scr. 89, 015101 doi:10.1088/0031-8949/89/01/015101 arXiv:1409.5619 P. Holland: Symmetries and conservation laws in the Lagrangian picture of quantum hydrodynamics, in Concepts and Methods in Modern Theoretical Chemistry: Statistical Mechanics, eds.

S. K. Ghosh and P. K. Chattaraj ISBN 9780367380311 arXiv:1211.0983 P. Holland: Hydrodynamics, particle relabelling and relativity, Int. J. Theor. Phys. 51, 667 doi:10.1007/s10773-011-0946-0 arXiv:1105.3764, 18 May 2011 P. Holland: A quantum of history, Contemp. Phys. 52, 355 doi:10.1080/00107514.2011.582160 arXiv:1409.5956 P. Holland: Quantum field dynamics from trajectories, in Quantum Trajectories, Ed. P. Chattaraj article P. Holland: Foreword, in Quantum Trajectories, ed. P. Chattaraj article P. Holland: Spin-like current from phase space distributions, J. Phys. A: Math. Theor. 42, 135304 article. A: Math. Theor. 42, 075307 article. Phys. 36, 369-384 P. Holland: Quantum back-reaction and the particle law of motion, J. Phys. A: Math. Gen. 39, 559 article online 26 October 2005 P. Holland: What’s wrong with Einstein’s 1927 hidden-variable interpretation of quantum mechanics?, Found. Phys. 35, 177-196 article arXiv:quant-ph/0401017 P. Holland: Hydrodynamic construction of the electromagnetic field, Proc. R. Soc.

A 461, 3659-3679 P. Holland: Computing the wavefunction from trajectories: particle and wave pictures in quantum mechanics and their relation, Ann. Phys. 315, 505-531 article H. R. Brown, P. Holland: Dynamical vs. variational symmetries: Understanding Noether’s first theorem, Mol. Phys. 102, 1133-1139 PITT-PHIL-SCI 2194, online P. Holland: Uniqueness of conserved currents in quantum mechanics, Ann. Phys. 12, 446-462 article arXiv:quant-ph/0305175 H. R. Brown, P. Holland: Simple applications of Noether’s first theorem in quantum mechanics and electromagnetism, Am. J. Phys. 72, 34-39 arXiv:quant-ph/0302062 online P. Holland, C. Philippidis: Implications of Lorentz covariance for the guidance formula in two-slit quantum interference, Phys. Rev. A 67, 062105 article arXiv:quant

2004 Siebel Open – Doubles

Hyung-Taik Lee and Vladimir Voltchkov were the defending champions but only Lee competed that year with Brian Vahaly. Lee and Vahaly lost in the quarterfinals to Chris Haggard. James Blake and Mardy Fish won in the final 6–2, 7–5 against Rick Leach and Brian MacPhie. Champion seeds are indicated in bold text while text in italics indicates the round in which those seeds were eliminated. Scott Humphries / Mark Merklein Jordan Kerr / Jim Thomas Todd Perry / Thomas Shimada Rick Leach / Brian MacPhie 2004 Siebel Open Doubles Draw

Natalia Duritskaya

Natalia Duritskaya is a Russian painter and a member of the Union of Artists of Russia. Duritskaya was born in Taganrog on 16 July 1960, was a student of Leonid Stukanov and Yuri Fesenko. From 1978 to 1982 she studied at the M. B. Grekov Rostov artistic school in, Rostov-on-Don, she worked. In 1987 she participated in the “One-day exhibition” of the future “Iskustvo ili smert’” company that became famous among art critics. From 1996 until 1999, she taught at the Children's artistic school. Since 2005, she is an instructor at the Rostov School of Arts No. 1. Since 1999, she works in Rostov-on-Don. ART4. RU Contemporary Art Museum, Moscow. Музей современного изобразительного искусства на Дмитровской, Rostov-on-Don. Краснодарский краевой художественный музей имени Ф. А. Коваленко, Krasnodar. Taganrog Art Museum, Taganrog. Collection of the House-museum of Maksimilian Voloshin, Koktebel. Volgodonsk Art Museum, Volgodonsk. Gallery «Piter», Taganrog. Токарев, Александр Павлович, Starocherkasskaya. Private collections in Switzerland, United States, Russia.

2008 — «Midnight Alarm”. Club “Old grand piano”, Volgodonsk. Taganrog Art Museum, Taganrog. Museum of town building and lifestyle, Taganrog. Apartment exhibition, Rostov-on-Don. Apartment exhibition, Rostov-on-Don. DHS showroom, Taganrog. Halperin V. Vetvi Pamyati // Molot. — 2008. — 1 February. Vladimirova M. A ty kakoe derevo // Taganrogskaya pravda. — 2008. — 19 January Shabelnikov Yu. Duritskaya // Novaya taganrogskaya gazeta. — 2006. — 2 December Vystavka ROSSIYA // Taganrogskaya pravda. — 2004. — 29 January Encyclopedia of Taganrog. — Taganrog: Anton, 1998. — 624 p. — ISBN 5-88040-017-4. Voskovskaya T. Zhizn’ stilya ili styl’ zhizni? // Gorod. — 1995. — № 44. Pertsov A. Natalia Duritskaya // Catalog of the “Tikhaya zhizn’ mertvoi natury" exhibition. — 1995. Official website About the “VETVI” exhibition on the site “Art critics association” V. Halperin. Vetvi Pamyati

Phlogophora scita

Phlogophora scita is a moth of the family Noctuidae. It is found in most countries of continental Europe, from France to Belarus and Turkey, from Germany and Poland to Italy and Greece In the Alps it is found up to heights of 1,600 meters; the wingspan is 40–48 mm. The moth flies from June to September depending on the location; the first stage larvae feed on various Ferns, including Dryopteris, Blechnum spicant and Pteridium aquilinum. They overwinter and feed on various plants in spring, including Viola, Crataegus, Prunus spinosa, Rubus idaeus, Quercus. Fauna Europaea Funet Taxonomy