The European Community number is a unique seven-digit identifier, assigned to substances for regulatory purposes within the European Union by the European Commission. The EC Inventory comprises EINECS, ELINCS and the NLP list; the EC number may be written in a general form as: NNN-NNN-R, where R is a check digit and N represents integers. The check digit is calculated using the ISBN method. According to this method, the check digit R is the following sum modulo 11: R = mod 1 1 If the remainder R is equal to 10, that combination of digits is not used for an EC number. To illustrate, the EC number of dexamethasone is 200-003-9. N1 is 2, N2 through N5 are 0, N6 is 3. 2 + 2 × 0 + 3 × 0 + 4 × 0 + 5 × 0 + 6 × 3 11 = 20 11 = 1 + 9 11 The remainder is 9, the check digit. There is a set of 181 ELINCS numbers for which the checksum by the above algorithm is 10 and the number has not been skipped but issued with a checksum of 1; the EC Inventory includes the substances in the following inventories. The content of these inventories is fixed and official.
European Chemicals Agency applies the EC number format to what it calls "List number". The number are assigned under the REACH Regulation without being recognised. Hence, they are not official because they have not been published in the Official Journal of the European Union. List numbers shall not be used for any official purposes. Registration, Evaluation and Restriction of Chemicals European chemical Substances Information System CAS registry number
Jesse James McCrary Jr. was an American lawyer from the U. S. state of Florida. A civil rights activist, he entered state politics and served as Secretary of State of Florida for five months from 1978-1979, becoming the first black member of the Florida Cabinet since the end of Reconstruction. McCrary was born in 1937 in Blitchton, the son of a Baptist preacher, he attended Howard Academy in Ocala. There he was active in sports, playing several sports, he was the quarterback of the school's championship football team. He was a political science major at Florida Agricultural and Mechanical University, where he was a civil rights activist, organizing sit-ins in Tallahassee, he was on the debate team, a member of the drama club and an ROTC cadet. He did a stint in Army Intelligence before graduating from FAMU Law with his Juris Doctor in 1965. In 1967, McCrary became Florida's first assistant Attorney General, he advised the state Racing Commission. Three years he became the first black lawyer to argue a case before the Supreme Court of the United States on behalf of a Southern state.
In the 1970s, McCrary was a partner in the law firm of McCrary and Leethrough. He issued a report critical of Opa-locka's government and police department, was the Dade County School Board's first black attorney, was appointed by Governor Reubin Askew to a Florida Industrial Commission judgeship. At the time, he was Florida's highest-paid black official. After returning to private practice for five years, McCrary was appointed in 1977 to the Florida Constitution Revision Commission by Askew; the following year, Askew appointed him Secretary of State of Florida to finish the unexpired term of Bruce Smathers, who had resigned to run for governor. As Secretary of State, he recommended judicial appointees to the governor. McCrary was active in the community in the 1980s and 1990s, he represented an embattled county commissioner in a public corruption scandal. He was part of the effort to have the board allow single-member districts. In 1991, he served as the unpaid chair of a local community services organization which he saved form bankruptcy.
In 2000, he was appointed to the Board of Miami Children's Hospital. In 2001, he was named to a commission that made recommendations to Senior Judge Lenore C. Nesbitt in a federal condemnation suit brought by the National Park Service to acquire land for Everglades National Park. In 2003, the Florida Legislature passed a resolution recognizing his work on ten landmark Florida Supreme Court cases, he died in 2007 of lung cancer. SourcesBrecher, Elmer. "Civil rights trailblazer dies of lung cancer". Miami Herald. Retrieved October 31, 2007. "House 9101: A resolution honoring Jesse J. McCrary, Jr". Online Sunshine. 2003. Retrieved October 31, 2007. Richardson, Ullyssia R.. "Community to honor attorney Jesse McCrary 36 years of service". Miami Times. 80. P. 1A. Archived from the original on November 1, 2006. Retrieved October 31, 2007. "Secretary of State History". Florida Department of State. Archived from the original on October 16, 2007. Retrieved October 31, 2007. "Online Catalog". State Archives of Florida. Archived from the original on June 28, 2004.
Retrieved October 31, 2007. "Williams v. Florida, 399 U. S. 78". Justia. 1970. Retrieved October 31, 2007. "Welcome". The Wilkie D. Ferguson Jr. Bar Association. Archived from the original on May 1, 2007. Retrieved October 31, 2007
The critical and popular success of the Fox television series 24 has led to the series being extended into other arenas media created for mobile devices and the internet. In addition, the series has spawned video and board games, soundtracks from both the series and the video game, a number of original novels inspired by the series. There have been games, paperback novels, graphic novels, action figures, trading cards and an energy drink based on the show. 24 has had its own bi-monthly official magazine that lasted for two years. 24: Conspiracy is a low budget, cellphone-only spin-off of 24 set in Washington, D. C, it spans 24 one-minute episodes and takes place during Day 4, as indicated by a reference to the Heller kidnapping happening that day. It does not take place in real time. All of the episodes were released together as a special for the season 4 DVD boxset; the Rookie named The Rookie CTU, is a series of online webisodes set at CTU in Los Angeles. It is made by many of the same crew members.
The Rookie utilizes the same CTU set as the series, uses many of the same production elements, such as graphics, editing techniques, music, giving it an "authentic" look and feel. One exception, however, is. Unilever's Degree Men antiperspirant is a sponsor of "The Rookie" series; the stories revolve around rookie CTU agent, Jason Blaine, with appearances by Video Surveillance Manager Angie Lawson and CTU Deputy Director Alton Maxwell. In the first season, "Coffee Run", consisting of three parts, Blaine witnesses a bank robbery in progress during his coffee run. Without a gun, Blaine enters the bank in an attempt to stop the robbery; the second season, "Mistaken Identity", finds Blaine hand-delivering a Blackberry to his boss in his boss' car. He receives a call from Russian terrorists. A third season, "Extraction", contains six parts and focuses on Blaine having to rescue Alton Maxwell from a drug smuggler named Esteban Salazar. 24: Day Zero is a series of online animated webisodes set at CTU in Los Angeles.
It is a prequel series, focusing on Jack Bauer's first 18 months at CTU. The series debuted following the airing of the Season 6 finale; as with "The Rookie", Degree Men is a sponsor of the "Day Zero" series. 24: Day 6 Debrief is a series of two-minute online webisodes starring Kiefer Sutherland and is set 35 hours after the events of Season 6. Available to American Express cardholders, the series explains what happened to Jack Bauer in China and set up the events of Season 7, it is in the Season 6 DVD's special features. Like 24: Day Zero, this series debuted on May 21, 2007 after the airing of the Season 6 finale. American Express is a sponsor of this series and hosted the webisodes on a special page of the Fox website. Various soundtracks have been created for the show, its properties; the most notable is 24: The Soundtrack which contains nineteen tracks of music composed for the first three seasons by 24's multi-Emmy award winning composer Sean Callery, including the show's full theme song which, prior to the soundtrack's release, had never been aired.
A second soundtrack was released 13 November in the UK and 14 November in the US with music from seasons 4 and 5. The soundtrack to 24: Redemption was released on November 24, 2008 as part of the bridge between seasons 6 and 7. 24: The House Special Subcommittee's Findings at CTU written by Marc Cerasini, was a guide to the first season, as written by an in-universe journalist by the same name. The book contained Jack Bauer's grand jury testimony as well as character profiles and autopsy reports. Titan Books published 24: The Official Companion Seasons 1 & 2 in 2006 in the US and UK; the second volume, 24: The Official Companion Seasons 3 & 4, was released in the UK in February 2007, released in the US in May 2007. 24: The Official Companion Season 5 was released in November 2007. 24: The Official Companion Guide Season 6 was released with a bonus DVD in January 2008. All the guides are written by Tara DiLullo Bennett; these are quite popular among fans of the show, due to their accuracy and the fact that they are considered'official' merchandise.
In 2003, an unofficial guide to season 1 of 24 was written by Jim Sangster. That year, Mark Wright published an unofficial guide to season 2 of 24, Keith Topping published A Day in the Life: The Unofficial and Unauthorised Guide to 24. Paperback novels have been published by Harper Entertainment under the title 24: Declassified, they are: Operation Hell Gate, written by Marc Cerasini, released September 27, 2005 Veto Power, by John Whitman, released on October 25, 2005 Trojan Horse, by Marc Cerasini, released on January 31, 2006 Cat's Claw, by John Whitman, released on December 26, 2006 Vanishing Point, by Marc Cerasini, released on February 27, 2007 Chaos Theory, by John Whitman, released on May 29, 2007 Storm Force, by David Jacobs, released on December 26, 2007 Collateral Damage, by Marc Cerasini, released on February 26, 2008 Trinity, by John Whitman, released on April 29, 2008 Head Shot, by David Jacobs, released on April 28, 2009 Death Angel, by David Jacobs, released on April 27, 2010 Deadline, by James Swallow, released on August 5, 2014 Rogue, by David Mack, released on September 8, 2015 Trial by Fire, by David Ward, released on August 23, 2016 (ISBN 978-0-7653
John Macfarlane "Dutch" Holland was a New Zealand athlete who competed in hurdles events. His greatest international success was in the 400 metre/440 yards hurdles. Born in the Auckland suburb of Mount Albert on 20 December 1926, Holland was the son of Rachel Colquhoun Holland and Daniel Dealy Holland, a journalist, his sister, was the principal of St Cuthbert's College from 1969 to 1989. Holland first came to national prominence when he won the New Zealand under-19 220 yards hurdles title in 1945, he went on to win a total of 11 senior national athletics titles: the 120 yards hurdles in 1950, 1951, 1952, 1955. He was the New Zealand record-holder for all three hurdles disciplines. Competing for New Zealand in the men's 400 m hurdles at the 1948 Summer Olympics in London, Holland won his heat, but finished sixth in his semi-final and did not progress further. Four years at the 1952 Summer Olympics held in Helsinki, he competed in the same event, winning the bronze medal. Holland competed at the 1950 British Empire Games held in Auckland, where he won the silver medal in the 440 yards hurdles, a bronze medal as a member of the New Zealand 4 x 400 yards relay team with Dave Batten, Derek Steward and Jack Sutherland.
He finished fifth in the 120 yards hurdles. In 1983, Holland was named the Auckland University Track Club's athlete of the century. After a period teaching, including at Southwell School in Hamilton, Holland worked in the sales section of Shell Oil for over 25 years, he died after a long illness, survived by two sons. Holland and his Olympic team mate, Maurice Marshall, have parallel streets, Holland Road and Marshall Street, in Hamilton named after them. John Macfarlane Holland at the International Olympic Committee
Treasure Hunters is the eighth book in the Bone series. It collects issues 44-49 of Jeff Smith's self-published Bone comic book series; the book was published by Cartoon Books in 2002 and in color by Scholastic Press in 2008. This volume follows life in the old capital of Atheia as the inhabitants of the valley take shelter from the Ghost Circles and the Rat Creature armies, as the growing unrest threatens to reveal Thorn's identity to her enemies. Meanwhile, Phoney Bone comes up with a scheme to mint his own coins. Thorn, the Bone cousins, Gran'ma Ben reach Atheia at last, find the city crammed with refugees. A young girl named. Phoney and Smiley sneak Bartleby into the city in a hay wagon stolen from an innocent farmer. Gran'ma Ben takes Thorn and the Bones to meet her teacher, who runs a rooftop kitchen in the city; the Teacher tells them that the inner council who once watched over the city has been replaced with a group calling themselves the Vedu, who oppose the Dragons and anyone who associates with them.
The Teacher examines Taneal's prayer stone. The shadow of Briar appears around Fone Bone, beckoning Thorn, it takes the strength of everyone to hold her back; the teacher warns that Thorn will be at risk in her dreams, must therefore be kept awake. In the Eastern mountains, the real Briar plots with the Lord of the Locusts to attack Atheia; the human warriors of Pawa have joined forces with the Rat Creatures, forming an army larger and stronger than and confident in the knowledge that the Dragons no longer defend the Old Kingdom. Meanwhile, Kingdok lurks in a tunnel. At the barn, Smiley has brought Bartleby some breakfast; the remaining Bone cousins go through the town. In the Atheian marketplace and Fone Bone fight with a ferocious giant bee, the merchants thank the Bones for chasing the bee off, explaining that he and other bees terrorize the marketplace, they offer the Bones gold to keep the bees away. Meanwhile, Gran'ma Ben and the Teacher have kept Thorn awake, the Teacher explains that Tarsil, commander of the Royal Guard, has blamed the Dragons for the appearance of the Ghost Circles and ordered his soldiers to destroy Dragon shrines and all the Dragons' allies.
Word reaches the Royal Guard that Thorn and Ben are in the city, they conduct a search for them. Tarsil himself meets with the head of the city's merchants' guild to discuss the embargo the Royal Guard has imposed. Word soon reaches him of the presence of the crown princess Thorn, he orders his men to put her to death. Ted the bug brings Thorn word that Lucius and the others are still alive, will reach Atheia in two days' time, but Briar and her army will arrive sooner. Gran'ma Ben tells Ted to carry a message back to Lucius and his army, planning to trap Briar, the Pawans, the Rat Creatures in a pincer movement; that night, Thorn and the resistance hold a rooftop meeting to plan for the forthcoming conflict, to discuss Tarsil's oppression of Dragon lore. Hiding from the search party, another of Ben's former Teachers tells Thorn that she will soon be tested, suggests taking her from Atheia. Fone Bone reveals his and Thorn's journey inside a Ghost Circle. Thorn confirms the story; the Headmaster warns Thorn against finding it, predicting that if she, with a piece of the Locust inside her, were to come into contact with the Crown, it could destroy all existence.
Meanwhile, Phoney Bone has found the city's treasury, sneaks out with Smiley to raid it. They are caught by the Royal Guard. Gran ` ma. At the city wall, Thorn reveals her presence to one of the Royal Guard when he assaults Taneal for setting up a Dragon shrine, he soon returns with a squadron to arrest her. Boneville - Publisher Cartoon Books official website
Reuschberg is a hill in the Spessart range, located in the Landkreis Aschaffenburg, part of the Franconia region of Bavaria, Germany. It has an elevation of 415 metres; the wooded hill is located in the unincorporated area of Schöllkrippener Forst. At its foot lies the town of Schöllkrippen. To the south is the valley of the Höllenbach, to the north that of the Kleiner Laudenbach, both of which flow into the Kahl. There is a transmission mast on the hill, operated by Vodafone, located on the slope at an elevation of around 385 metres. Near the peak, there is a sort of circular rampart, known as Alte Burg or Altenburg, with remains of both earth and masonry walls, long thought to date to the La Tène period. However, excavations in 2005 indicate that it most is a 10th-century refuge castle, with some elements added later. Over the centuries, locals have used the fortification as a source of construction materials, reducing the remains to just foundations; the Hof Reuschberg, a former monastery, lies on the lower slopes, just beneath the forest fringe