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ESP

ESP may refer to: Eastern State Penitentiary, a museum in Philadelphia, former prison Extrasensory perception, a paranormal ability Extra-solar planet, a planet located outside the Solar System Empire State Plaza in Albany, New York, U. S. A Empire State Pullers, a New York tractor pulling circuit English for specific purposes, a subset of English language learning and teaching Equally spaced polynomial in mathematics Effective Sensory Projection, a term used in the Silva method European Skeptics Podcast, a weekly podcast representing several European skeptic organisations in Europe ESP, a collaboration between Space Tribe and other artists ESP Guitars, a manufacturer of electric guitars E. S. P. 1965 album by Miles Davis E. S. P. 1983 album by soul singer Millie Jackson E. S. P. 1987 album by the Bee Gees "E. S. P.", title track of the album ESP, 2000 album by The System ESP-Disk, a 1960s free-jazz record label based in New York The Electric Soft Parade, a British band formed in 2001 Eric Singer Project, side project founded in the 1990s by musician Eric Singer E.

S. Posthumus, an independent music group formed in 2000, that produces cinematic style music "E. S. P.", 1978 song by Buzzcocks from the album Love Bites "E. S. P.", 1988 song by Cacophony from the album Go Off! "E. S. P.", a 1970 episode of UFO E. S. P. A horror Philippine drama by GMA Network EFI system partition, a partition used by machines that adhere to the Extensible Firmware Interface'Elder Scrolls plugin', the. ESP file-format used in computer games such as The Elder Scrolls III: Morrowind Email service provider, an organization offering e-mail services Psychology of programming is sometimes referred to as'empirical study of programming' or ESP Encapsulating Security Payload, an encryption protocol within the IPsec suite ESP game, an online human computation game Event stream processing, technology that acts on data streams ESP Cheat, displaying contextual information such as the health and position of other participants, which would be hidden from the player. Extended Stack Pointer register in Intel IA-32 assembler Various processors by Espressif Systems, like the ESP32 or the ESP8266 Electric submersible pump, an artificial lift system that electrically drives multiple centrifugal stage pumps to lift oil and water from wells Electron spin trapping, a scientific technique Electronic skip protection in portable CD players Electro-selective pattern, Olympus-proprietary metering technology for digital cameras Electrostatic precipitator, a device that removes particles from a flowing gas Enhanced Smart Power, Scooter engine technology from Honda Electronic stability control known as Electronic Stability Program, a computer device used in cars to improve traction Equalizing snoop probe, a high-speed digital signal probe by Agilent External stowage platform, a type of cargo platform used on the International Space Station External static pressure, the air pressure faced by a fan blowing into an air duct in a heating and air conditioning system Enterprise Simulation Platform, the Lockheed-Martin commercial version of the Microsoft Flight Simulator X franchise, now called Prepar3D.

Email service provider, a specialist organisation that offers bulk email marketing services Easy Software Products, a software-development company, originator of the Common UNIX Printing System Entertainment Software Publishing, a Japanese video-game publisher Spanish language, non-ISO language code ISO 3166-1, the 3-letter ISO code for Spain Spanish peseta, the ISO 4217 code for the former currency of Spain ESP, the acronym for "Edd Smith's People" and "Edd Smith Place" in "The Pirate's Chest" bookstore in the fictional work The Cat Who Went Bananas Ezilenlerin Sosyalist Partisi, a Turkish political party

T. W. Camm

Thomas William Camm was an English stained glass designer and manufacturer. Born in Spon Lane, West Bromwich, he worked for the ornamental department of Chance Brothers in Smethwick until it closed down in 1865, when he set up his own company of Camm Brothers; this was bought by the Birmingham firm of R. W. Winfield in 1882, but by 1888 Camm was again working independently as T. W. Camm. Camm's work was acclaimed, his studio won medals in Paris in 1878, in Sydney in 1879 and in Turin in 1911, the American architect Ralph Adams Cram wrote: at the present moment a large number of artists in England are producing work of most singular beauty and perfection. Amongst these I have no hesitation in placing Mr. Camm as the first, his daughter Florence Camm produced most of the artwork for the company after his death in 1912. Other artist-makers who worked for the company included Florence Evelyn Loach and her husband Albert Fell, they both acted as models for Florence Camm's work, including the'Dante and Beatrice' windows, which are now in Birmingham Museum and Art Gallery

Darren Waterston

Darren Waterston is an American artist, known for his ethereal paintings. Waterson was born in California in 1965, he received his BFA at the Otis Art Institute in Los Angeles. From 1986-87 he studied at the Akademie der Kunst, Berlin and Fachhochschule für Kunst, Münster, Germany. In 2011, Waterston finished Forest Eater which comprised fifty paintings and works on paper and four site-specific sculptures; the largest of the sculptures is “Wrath,” a forbidding eighteen-foot long vertical lava formation, which hung from the museum’s ceiling. The project was conceived for the Honolulu Contemporary Art Museum Filthy Lucre, presents a dystopian version of The Peacock Room, James McNeill Whistler’s 1876 decorative masterpiece. Waterston's work, like The Peacock Room and considers the conflation of painting, architecture and artistic ego; the project was conceived for the Massachusetts Museum of Contemporary Art and first exhibited in 2014. In May 2015, it opened at the Arthur M. Sackler Gallery, while The Peacock Room of the adjoining Freer Gallery of Art undergoes renovation.

Of The Flowering: The Fourfold Sense, DeWitt Cheng wrote: "Darren Waterston’s older paintings were lyrical misty landscapes with silhouetted flora and fauna. His newer works, symbolist abstractions, become mindscapes in which ambiguous transparent forms arise, float and sink amid mist, swirls and vermicular coils of brushstrokes. In these apocalyptic dreams, he imagines flashing, otherworldly realms at the brink of consciousness."Of Waterston's exhibition Last Days, Regina Hackett wrote: "If there's a more imitated painter in America than Darren Waterston, I can't imagine who it would be. Waterston's silky rot and colored goo are gorgeous, they imply a world in which the air has evolved to carry a weightless and more sophisticated kind of consciousness. Working in oils on panel, Waterston creates worlds inside the world, what Gerald Manley Hopkins' described in God's Grandeur:'Because the Holy Ghost over the bent/ World broods with warm breast and with ah! Bright wings.' In the current exhibit, titled'Last Days,' Waterston merges beauty with blight.

He paints starlight inside a cave, roots in the air, minerals dissolving into liquids.'Fallen' features a hollowed-out and free-floating tree trunk. White orchids with stale, shadowed edges hang suspended under fragments of enameled blue sky." Miller, Tyrus. 2006 David Pagel, Galerie Jean-Luc and Takako Richard, catalog. 2003 Jacquelynn Baas, “Material, Immaterial: Waterston’s Ghosts,” Charles Cowles Gallery, catalog. 2001 Benjamin Weissman, “Story of Waterston,” Darren Waterston, St. Ann’s Press, Los Angeles. 2000 Tim Burton, Kohn Turner Gallery, catalog. 2000 Carmine Iannaccone, “An Anatomy of Beguilement: Style in the Work of Darren Waterston,” Kohn Turner Gallery, catalog. 1999 Peter Clothier, “In the Reeds and the Rushes,” The Fresno Art Museum, catalog. 1997 Noriko Gamblin, “Darren Waterston,” Charles Cowles Gallery, catalog. 1992 Noriko Gamblin, “Elegies,” Long Beach Museum of Art, catalog. 2012 DC Moore Gallery, "Remote Futures, DC Moore Gallery, 2012 Waterston, Darren. "Darren Waterston".

Artforum. P. 209. Croisier, Ellen. "Darren Waterston's "Remote Futures" at DC Moore Gallery". Untapped. Voorhies, James. Calling Beauty. Columbus, Ohio: Columbus College of Art and Design. ISBN 978-0-9797476-5-6. Darren Waterston – Inman Gallery

Fomivirsen

Fomivirsen is an antisense antiviral drug, used in the treatment of cytomegalovirus retinitis in immunocompromised patients, including those with AIDS. It was administered via intraocular injection, it was discovered at the NIH and was licensed and developed by Isis Pharmaceuticals, which subsequently licensed it to Novartis. It was licensed by the FDA for CMV in Aug 1998, was the first antisense drug, approved. Novartis withdrew the marketing authorization in the EU in 2002 and in the US in 2006; the drug was withdrawn because while there was a high unmet need for drugs to treat CMV when the drug was discovered and developed due to the CMV arising in people with AIDS, the development of HAART reduced the number of cases of CMV. It is an antisense oligonucleotide -- a synthetic 21 member oligonucleotide with phosphorothioate linkages and has the sequence: 5'-GCG TTT GCT CTT CTT CTT GCG-3' It blocks translation of viral mRNA by binding to the complementary sequence of the mRNA transcribed from the template segment of a key CMV gene UL123, which encodes the CMV protein IE2.

It was the first antisense antiviral approved by the FDA. MedlinePlus DrugInfo uspdi-203675 DDB 31313"Vitravene Drug Information: Uses, Side Effects, Drug Interactions and Warning". RxList. 2004-12-08. Archived from the original on 2008-12-05. Retrieved 2009-05-20

Riviera-Pays-d'Enhaut District

Rivera-Pays-d'-Enhaut District is a district in Vaud canton. Riviera-Pays-d'Enhaut has an area, as of 2009, of 282.9 square kilometers. Of this area, 112.91 km2 or 39.9% is used for agricultural purposes, while 112.05 km2 or 39.6% is forested. Of the rest of the land, 26.41 km2 or 9.3% is settled and 31.45 km2 or 11.1% is unproductive land. Riviera-Pays-d'Enhaut has a population of 84,980. In 2008 there were 484 live births to Swiss citizens and 297 births to non-Swiss citizens, in same time span there were 654 deaths of Swiss citizens and 95 non-Swiss citizen deaths. Ignoring immigration and emigration, the population of Swiss citizens decreased by 170 while the foreign population increased by 202. There were 48 Swiss women who immigrated back to Switzerland. At the same time, there were 1,336 non-Swiss men and 1,521 non-Swiss women who immigrated from another country to Switzerland; the total Swiss population change in 2008 was an increase of 341 and the non-Swiss population increased by 1,368 people.

This represents a population growth rate of 2.2%. The age distribution, as of 2009, in Riviera-Pays-d'Enhaut is. Of the adult population, 10,286 people or 13.0 % of the population are between 29 years old. 10,452 people or 13.2% are between 30 and 39, 12,450 people or 15.8% are between 40 and 49, 9,856 people or 12.5% are between 50 and 59. The senior population distribution is 8,491 people or 10.8% of the population are between 60 and 69 years old, 5,880 people or 7.4% are between 70 and 79,there are 3,707 people or 4.7% who are 80 and 89, there are 745 people or 0.9% who are 90 and older. On 1 September 2006, the former Pays-d'Enhaut district and Vevey district were dissolved and merged into the new Riviera-Pays-d'Enhaut district; the municipalities of Château-d'Oex, Rossinière and Rougemont came from the Pays-d'Enhaut district. The municipalities of Blonay, Corseaux, Corsier-sur-Vevey, Montreux, Saint-Légier-La Chiésaz, La Tour-de-Peilz and Veytaux came from the Vevey district. In the 2007 federal election the most popular party was the SP.

The next three most popular parties were the FDP and the Green Party. In the federal election, a total of 17,788 votes were cast, the voter turnout was 43.1%. In the 2009/2010 school year there were a total of 8,052 students in the local and district school systems. In the Vaud cantonal school system, two years of non-obligatory pre-school are provided by the political districts. During the school year, the district provided pre-school care for a total of 817 children. There were 456 children. There were 4,183 students in the primary school program; the obligatory lower secondary school program lasts for six years and there were 3,611 students in those schools. There were 258 students who were home schooled or attended another non-traditional school; the following municipalities are located within the district

Catherine Doherty (camogie)

Catherine Doherty is a camogie player and a purchaser, who played in the 2009 All Ireland camogie final. She played cornerforward on her first All Ireland final appearance in 2001. and her brother, who won an All-Ireland Intermediate medal in 2008. Another brother, has donned the county colours in various grades while an uncle, Joe Doherty, played Senior with Kilkenny in 1965. Catherine won a Purcell Cup medal with Carlow I. T. and was picked on the combined Purcell team in 2005. She played camogie/shinty for Ireland in Centenary Year and represented Leinster in the Gael Linn in 2000, 2002, 2005 and 2009. Has won a National League and Leinster Junior and Senior titles with Kilkenny, as well as Junior and Intermediate medals with the club, her senior debut was in 2000.. Official Camogie Website Kilkenny Camogie Website Review of 2009 championship in On The Ball Official Camogie Magazine https://web.archive.org/web/20091228032101/http://www.rte.ie/sport/gaa/championship/gaa_fixtures_camogie_oduffycup.html Fixtures and results] for the 2009 O'Duffy Cup All-Ireland Senior Camogie Championship: Roll of Honour Video highlights of 2009 championship Part One and part two Video Highlights of 2009 All Ireland Senior Final Report of All Ireland final in Irish Times Independent and Examiner