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Rockland, Brown County, Wisconsin

Rockland is a town in Brown County in the U. S. state of Wisconsin. The population was 1,734 at the 2010 census. Rockland is located south of the center of Brown County and is bordered by the city of De Pere to the north; the Fox River forms the northwestern boundary of the town. Downtown Green Bay is 11 miles to the north. According to the United States Census Bureau, Rockland has a total area of 21.9 square miles, of which 21.3 square miles is land and 0.54 square miles, or 2.55%, is water. As of the census of 2000, there were 1,522 people, 483 households, 420 families residing in the town; the population density was 68.2 people per square mile. There were 495 housing units at an average density of 22.2 per square mile. The racial makeup of the town was 99.15% White, 0.07% African American, 0.20% Native American, 0.59% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 0.79% of the population. There were 483 households out of which 47.8% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 80.3% were married couples living together, 3.3% had a female householder with no husband present, 13.0% were non-families.

10.1% of all households were made up of individuals and 4.3% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 3.15 and the average family size was 3.39. In the town, the population was spread out with 32.2% under the age of 18, 6.0% from 18 to 24, 32.7% from 25 to 44, 21.6% from 45 to 64, 7.5% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 35 years. For every 100 females, there were 100.0 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 104.8 males. The median income for a household in the town was $69,583, the median income for a family was $75,129. Males had a median income of $41,953 versus $29,196 for females; the per capita income for the town was $28,484. About 0.7% of families and 1.4% of the population were below the poverty line, including 1.5% of those under age 18 and 2.7% of those age 65 or over. Alan Lasee, Wisconsin politician Jerome Martin, Wisconsin politician Joseph Martin, Wisconsin politician Town of Rockland official website

Trojan (celestial body)

In astronomy, a trojan is a small celestial body that shares the orbit of a larger one, remaining in a stable orbit 60° ahead or behind the main body near one of its Lagrangian points L4 and L5. Trojans can share the orbits of large moons. Trojans are one type of co-orbital object. In this arrangement, a star and a planet orbit about their common barycenter, close to the center of the star because it is much more massive than the orbiting planet. In turn, a much smaller mass than both the star and the planet, located at one of the Lagrangian points of the star–planet system, is subject to a combined gravitational force that acts through this barycenter. Hence the smallest object orbits around the barycenter with the same orbital period as the planet, the arrangement can remain stable over time. In the Solar System, most known trojans share the orbit of Jupiter, they are divided into the Greek camp at L4 and the Trojan camp at L5. More than a million Jupiter trojans larger than one kilometer are thought to exist, of which more than 7,000 are catalogued.

In other planetary orbits only nine Mars trojans, 22 Neptune trojans, two Uranus trojans, a single Earth trojan, have been found to date. A temporary Venus trojan is known. Numerical orbital dynamics stability simulations indicate that Saturn and Uranus do not have any primordial trojans; the same arrangement can appear when the primary object is a planet and the secondary is one of its moons, whereby much smaller trojan moons can share its orbit. All known trojan moons are part of the Saturn system. Telesto and Calypso are trojans of Tethys, Helene and Polydeuces of Dione. In 1772, the Italian–French mathematician and astronomer Joseph-Louis Lagrange obtained two constant-pattern solutions of the general three-body problem. In the restricted three-body problem, with one mass negligible, the five possible positions of that mass are now termed Lagrangian points; the term "trojan" referred to the "trojan asteroids" that orbit close to the Lagrangian points of Jupiter. These have long been named for figures from the Trojan War of Greek mythology.

By convention, the asteroids orbiting near the L4 point of Jupiter are named for the characters from the Greek side of the war, whereas those orbiting near the L5 of Jupiter are from the Trojan side. There are two exceptions, which were named before the convention was put in place, the Greek 617 Patroclus and the Trojan 624 Hektor, which were assigned to the wrong sides. Astronomers estimate that the Jovian trojans are about as numerous as the asteroids of the asteroid belt. On, objects were found orbiting near the Lagrangian points of Neptune, Earth and Venus. Minor planets at the Lagrangian points of planets other than Jupiter may be called Lagrangian minor planets. Four Martian trojans are known: 5261 Eureka, 1998 VF31, 2007 NS2, 1999 UJ7 – the only Trojan body in the leading "cloud" at L4, There seem to be 2001 DH47, 2011 SC191, 2011 UN63, but these have not yet been accepted by the Minor Planet Center. There are 22 known Neptunian trojans, but the large Neptunian trojans are expected to outnumber the large Jovian trojans by an order of magnitude.

2010 TK7 was confirmed to be the first known Earth trojan in 2011. It is located in the L4 Lagrangian point. 2011 QF99 was identified as the first Uranus trojan in 2013. It is located at the L4 Lagrangian point. A second one, 2014 YX49, was announced in 2017. 2013 ND15 is the first one to be identified. The large asteroids Ceres and Vesta have temporary trojans. Whether or not a system of star and trojan is stable depends on how large the perturbations are to which it is subject. If, for example, the planet is the mass of Earth, there is a Jupiter-mass object orbiting that star, the trojan's orbit would be much less stable than if the second planet had the mass of Pluto; as a rule of thumb, the system is to be long-lived if m1 > 100m2 > 10,000m3. More formally, in a three-body system with circular orbits, the stability condition is 27 < 2. So the trojan being a mote of dust, m3→0, imposes a lower bound on m1/m2 of 25+√621/2 ≈ 24.9599. And if the star were hyper-massive, m1→+∞ under Newtonian gravity, the system is stable whatever the planet and trojan masses.

And if m1/m2 = m2/m3 both must exceed 13+√168 ≈ 25.9615. However, this all assumes a three-body system. Lissajous orbit List of objects at Lagrangian points Tadpole orbit

Live at Les Cousins

Live At Les Cousins is a 1996 double live album by English folk/rock singer-songwriter Roy Harper. The album was recorded in Les Cousins, a folk and blues club in the basement of a restaurant in Greek Street, in the Soho district of London, England; the club was most popular during the second British folk revival of the mid-1960s, was notable as a venue in which musicians of that period met and learnt from each other. It was influential in the careers of numerous artists. On the night 30 August 1969, EMI brought their equipment to record Harper's performance as he felt one of his songs needed to be recorded live to capture the full essence of the song; the track was included on his 1970 release, Flat Baroque and Berserk, however the rest of the recording remained in the archives of Abbey Road Studios for nearly 30 years. This album makes available the four reels of tape found and includes Harper's commentary between the songs; the album is notable for being the earliest known live recording of Harper, for capturing Harper and the audience "in a mood typical for the period" and, according to AllMusics Brian Downing, it shows Harper "coming out of his Jansch-inspired, neo-Dylan period into his more progressive, acoustic one".

All tracks credited to Roy Harper Disc 1 "You Don't Need Money" - 6:22 "North Country" - 8:06 "Hors D'Oeuvres" - 6:17 "Blackpool"- 6:38 "She's The One" - 2:24 "She's The One" - 8:20 "Goldfish" - 5:11 "East Of The Sun" - 12:19Disc 2 "McGoohan's Blues" - 19:48 "Feeling All The Saturday" - 3:09 "Zengem" - 1:20 "Che" - 6:29 "Davey" - 8:53 "I Hate The White Man" - 10:38 "Goodbye" - 10:33 "Tom Tiddler's Ground" - 4:47 Roy Harper - Guitar and vocals Tom Tiddler's Ground Roy Harper Official Site Excellent Roy Harper resource Roy Harper Discography and information

Pie-IX Boulevard

Pie-IX Boulevard, named after Pope Pius IX, is a major boulevard on the island of Montreal. It runs for 11 km in a northwest/southeast direction between Henri Bourassa Boulevard and Notre-Dame East. Pie-IX Boulevard runs past the Olympic Stadium; the boulevard forms part of Quebec Route 125. Pie-IX metro station is named for the street; the boulevard is serviced by the 139 Pie-IX regular service bus, the reserved bus lane 439 rush hour bus. Prior to 2002, the boulevard hosted the sole bus rapid transit line in Montreal, the 505 BRT Pie-IX, which used contracirculating lanes and dedicated bus stations, it is projected. The Montréal-Nord commuter rail station is located on Pie-IX Boulevard. Pie IX Bridge

Bank Indonesia

Bank Indonesia is the central bank of the Republic of Indonesia. Perry Warjiyo is its current governor. King William I of the Netherlands granted the right to create a private bank in the Indies in 1826, named "De Javasche bank" or "The Java Bank", it was founded on 24 January 1828 and became the circulation bank of the Dutch East Indies. The bank issued the Netherlands Indies gulden. In 1881, an office of the Java Bank was opened in Amsterdam. Followed the opening of an office in New York. By 1930 the bank owned sixteen office branches in the Dutch East-Indies: Bandung, Semarang, Surakarta, Malang, Banda Aceh, Padang, Banjarmasin, Pontianak and Manado; the Java Bank was operated as a private bank and individuals as well as industries etc. could get help in the bank's offices. Bank Indonesia was founded on 1 July 1953 from the nationalisation of De Javasche Bank, three years after the recognition of Indonesia's independence by Netherlands. For the next 15 years, the Bank of Indonesia carried on commercial activities as well as acting as the nation's national bank and is in charge in issuing Indonesian rupiah currency.

This came to an end with the Law No.13/1968 on the Central Bank, subsequently replaced by Law No.23/1999, giving the bank independence. Thereafter, the bank reported to the parliament instead of the President, the bank's governor was no longer a member of the cabinet; the bank is led by the board of governors, comprising the governor, a senior deputy governor and at between four and seven deputy governors. The governor and deputy governors serve a five-year term, are eligible for re-election for a maximum of two terms; the governor and senior deputy governor are nominated and appointed by the president, with approval from the DPR. Deputy governors are nominated by the governor and appointed by the president, with approval of the DPR; the president has no power to dismiss a member of the board, except when a board member voluntarily resigns, is permanently handicapped, or is proven guilty of criminal offence. The senior deputy governor acts as governor in the case of the latter's office vacancy.

The Board of Governors Meeting is the bank's highest decision-making forum. It is held at least once a month to decide on general policy on monetary affairs, at least once a week to evaluate policy implementation or to decide on other strategic and principle policy; the Bank is active in promoting financial inclusion policy and is a leading member of the Alliance for Financial Inclusion. It hosted AFI's second annual Global Policy Forum in Bali, Indonesia in 2010. On 14 May 2012 Bank Indonesia announced it would be making specific commitments to financial inclusion under the Maya Declaration. By 30 December 2013, the bank's microprudential supervision functions will be transferred to Financial Services Authority. In the future, the bank will maintain Indonesian financial system and monetary stability through mixture of monetary and macroprudential instruments and policies; the Bank describes its strategic objectives as being: Maintain monetary stability Maintain the financial sustainability of the Bank of Indonesia Strengthen the effectiveness of monetary management Create a sound and effective banking system and financial system stability Maintain the security and effectiveness of the payment system Increase the effectiveness of Good Governance implementation Strengthen the organisation and build competent human resources with the support of a knowledge-based work culture Integrate the Bank of Indonesia's transformation in line with Bank Indonesia's destination statement of 2008 The aim is to integrate all Automated Teller Machines in ASEAN countries, beginning with integration first in each country.

On 16 January 2012 interconnection between Bank Mandiri ATMs and Bank Central Asia ATMs was launched. Bank Indonesia Liquidity Support is an Indonesian government policy, formulated with Bank Indonesia in the crisis period and executed by Bank Indonesia to rescue the monetary and banking system as well as the economy as a whole, it was based on the instruction and command of the President in the limited meeting of economic and development supervision and production and distribution on 3 September 1997. This policy was provided under various emergency lending schemes. BI operates 37 offices across Indonesia, five representative offices in New York City, Tokyo and Beijing. In addition, Bank Indonesia operates a well-appointed museum, housed in the former De Javasche Bank head office building in old Jakarta. Bank Indonesia have branches in all major cities of Indonesia. Singapore: 160 Robinson Road #28-05, SBF Center Singapore 068914. London: 10 City Road, London EC 1Y 2EH. Tokyo: New Kokusai Building Room 906 No.4 - 1, Marunouchi 3 - Chome Chiyoda-ku, Tokyo, 100-0005 Japan.

New York: One Liberty Plaza 165 Broadway, 31st floor New York N. Y. 10006. Beijing: Fortune Financial Center Building Lt. 46, 5 Dongsanhuan Road, Chaoyang District, Beijing 100020 J. Soedradjad Djiwandono. 2005. Bank Indonesia and the Crisis: An Insider's View. Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies. ISBN 978-981-230-308-0 Miranda S. Goeltom. 2008. Essays in Macroeconomic Policy: The Indonesian Experience. Jakarta: PT. Gramedia Pustaka Utama. ISBN 978-979-22-3339-1 Economy of Indonesia Indonesian rupiah List of banks in Indonesia Payment system Real-time gross settlement Bank Indonesia official website