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Gulf of Boothia

The Gulf of Boothia is a body of water in Nunavut, Canada. Administratively it is divided between the Kitikmeot Region on the west and the Qikiqtaaluk Region on the east, it merges north into Prince Regent Inlet, the two forming a single bay with different names for its parts. It is surrounded by, Baffin Island and Hecla Strait, the Melville Peninsula, the Canadian mainland, the Boothia Peninsula and Bellot Strait if the Gulf can be said to extend that far north; the south end is Committee Bay, northwest of which are the Simpson Pelly Bay. In addition to its connection to Prince Regent Inlet one can use an icebreaker to go east through the Fury and Hecla Strait, or, with luck, pass the Bellot Strait westward. In 1822, it was seen by some of William Edward Parry's men, who went on foot along the ice-choked Fury and Hecla Strait. In 1829, it was entered by John Ross, frozen in for four years and named it for his patron Sir Felix Booth, its south end was explored by John Rae in 1846–1847, who reached it overland from the south


In taxonomy, Phaeobacter is a genus of the Rhodobacteraceae. Martens T, Heidorn T, Pukall R, Simon M, Tindall BJ, Brinkhoff T. "Reclassification of Roseobacter gallaeciensis Ruiz-Ponte et al. 1998 as Phaeobacter gallaeciensis gen. nov. comb. Nov. description of Phaeobacter inhibens sp. nov. antibiotic-producing members of the Roseobacter clade, reclassification of Ruegeria algicola Uchino et al. 1998 as Marinovum algicola gen. nov. comb. Nov. and emended descriptions of the genera Roseobacter and Leisingera". Int. J. Syst. Evol. Microbiol. 56: 1293–1304. Doi:10.1099/ijs.0.63724-0. PMID 16738106. Garrity GM, Holt JG. "Taxonomic Outline of the Archaea and Bacteria". In DR Boone, RW Castenholz. Bergey's Manual of Systematic Bacteriology Volume 1: The Archaea and the branching and phototrophic Bacteria. New York: Springer Verlag. Pp. 155–166. ISBN 978-0-387-98771-2. PubMed references for Phaeobacter PubMed Central references for Phaeobacter Google Scholar references for Phaeobacter NCBI taxonomy page for Phaeobacter Search Tree of Life taxonomy pages for Phaeobacter Search Species2000 page for Phaeobacter MicrobeWiki page for Phaeobacter LPSN page for Phaeobacter

Dong Zijian

Dong Zijian is a Chinese actor. He is best known for his roles in Young Style, Mountains May Depart, De Lan and At Cafe 6. Dong is born in China, his father, Dong Zhi Hua is an actor. He studied at the Beijing Haidian Foreign Language Shi Yan School, Yew Chung International School of Beijing and Beijing NO.80 Middle School in his earlier years. In 2014, he was admitted to the Central Academy of Drama. Dong made his debut in the youth drama film Young Style by Liu Jie, for which he won the Best Actor award at the China Movie Channel Media Awards. In 2014, Dong featured in the horror film Bunshinsaba 3, directed by Ahn Byeong-ki. In 2015, he was nominated for the Best Actor award at the Cannes Film Festival for his performance in Mountains May Depart, a realistic melodrama pic directed by Jia Zhangke. Dong reunited with director Liu Jie to star in his film, De Lan, a rural tale that revolves around a loan officer who travels to a remote village and strikes up a complicated relationship with a Tibetan woman.

De Lan won the Best Feature Film award at the Shanghai International Film Festival. In 2016, he starred in the Taiwanese coming-of-age film At Cafe 6, he had a supporting role in the thriller film Hide and Seek which co-starred Wallace Huo. In 2017, Dong starred in a comedy film by first-time director Xiang Guoqiang, he was praised for his excellent portrayal as a young roustabout. He featured in Han Han's drama film Duckweed, patriotic war film The Founding of an Army as Deng Xiaoping; the same year, Dong was cast as one of the three protagonists in Namiya, the Chinese remake of Japanese novel Miracles of the Namiya General Store. In 2018, Dong starred in the comedy film Dude's Manual; the same year, Dong made his small-screen debut in the television series Like a Flowing River, based on the novel Da Jiang Dong Qu by Ah Nai and set in the period of Chinese economic reform. Forbes China listed Dong under their 30 Under 30 Asia 2017 list which consisted of 30 influential people under 30 years old who have had a substantial effect in their fields

List of Japanese anniversaries and memorial days

This is a list of Japanese anniversaries and memorial days or kinenbi. Many dates have been selected because of a special relationship with the anniversary, but some are the product of Japanese wordplay; these are listed by month in date order. Those excluded from the list are as follows: Public holidays in Japan such as New Year's Day, National Foundation Day, etc. Traditional festivals such as Tanabata and Setsubun Personal anniversaries Anniversaries and memorial days that are only held in a certain locality Anniversaries created by companies or organizations to promote a product or event that were not continued or were not commemorated. February 14: Valentine's Day March 14: White Day April 18: Invention Day — Japan Patent Office April 20: Postal Day — Japan Post Holdings April 23: Children's reading Day June 5: Environment Day June 10: Anniversary of Time June 23: Okinawa Memorial DayOkinawa Prefecture October 1: International Music Day November 1: Classics Day — established on November 1, 2008, the 1000th anniversary of The Tale of Genji.

December 1: Motion Picture Day — Motion Picture Producers Association of Japan

Carlos Osoro Sierra

Carlos Osoro Sierra is a Spanish Roman Catholic prelate who has served as Archbishop of Madrid since 2014 and been a cardinal since 2016. Osoro was born in Castañeda in northern Spain on in 1945, he studied at the Escuela Normal and taught in Santander where its bishop Juan Antonio de Val Gallo ordained him in 1973. He was the vicar general for Santander from 1976 until 1994, he received his episcopal consecration in 1997. Osoro became the Archbishop of Oviedo in 2002 and Archbishop of Valencia in 2009. Pope Francis named him as the Archbishop of Madrid in August 2014. Osoro Sierra is considered to be an orthodox prelate known for his pastoral sensitivities. Pope Francis announced that he would elevate Osoro Sierra to the rank of cardinal on 19 November 2016, where he was made Cardinal-Priest of Santa Maria in Trastevere. Francis made him a member of the Congregation for Catholic Education on 23 December 2017. Pope Francis has referred to Osoro Sierra as "Don Carlos the pilgrim", alluding to the cardinal's frequent walks around his archdiocese during which he mingles with the people to get to know them better.

He has made religious vocations one of his chief priorities and in Valencia the number of seminarians grew from 51 in 2012 to 61 in 2013 due to his efforts. Upon his arrival in Madrid he planned to launch a diocesan plan for evangelization in order to reach out to those cut off from the Church and to renew vigor in the Christian faith, he invites adolescents to join him at the start of each month for a vigil in which to dialogue with them to understand their needs and concerns and he celebrates Mass in prisons. Osoro Sierra visited cloistered convents when he arrived in Madrid. Osoro Sierra was once asked whether he would define himself as a conservative prelate, but he insisted that he was "a man of the Church" and not one of labels which seek to distract the Church's work. Despite some news reports in April 2016 that Osoro had prohibited Cardinal Gerhard Müller from discussing his book at a Madrid college because Osoro deemed it "against the pope", Osoro welcomed Müller to a discussion of the book on 3 May at the Universidad Francisco de Vitoria, a Roman Catholic university in Madrid.

Pope Francis named him a member of the Congregation for Oriental Churches on 6 August 2019. "Osoro Sierra Card. Carlos". Holy See Press Office. Archived from the original on 20 November 2016. Retrieved 24 October 2017. Droujinina, Marina. "Espagne: Mgr Carlos Osoro, archevêque de Madrid et cardinal". Zenit. Retrieved 24 October 2017. Catholic Hierarchy Crux Profile

Economy of Cork

The second largest city in Ireland, has an economy focused on the city centre, which as of 2011, supported employment for 24,092 people. According to 2006 figures, the top five employers in the area were public sector organisations, included Cork University Hospital, University College Cork, Collins Barracks, Cork City Council and Cork Institute of Technology. Apple Inc. was the sixth largest employer, followed by Supervalu / Centra Distribution Ltd, Mercy University Hospital, Bon Secours Hospital and Boston Scientific. Most of the industry in Cork is concentrated around the Greater Cork area, taking in Cork city and its hinterland; the immediate Cork city area has a population of 209,000 including the suburbs. Around 42,000 workers travel into suburbs to work every day; the majority of those commuters come from Cork County, Waterford City and County, Kerry. Some of the companies within this area include Pfizer, GlaxoSmithKline, Johnson & Johnson, EMC, Apple Inc. Avery Dennison, Siemens Group and the Marriott Group, Centocor, McAfee, VMware and

There are two key third-level institutions in the city, Cork Institute of Technology and University College Cork, which are the sixth and third largest employers in the city - the latter employing 2,800 people. Information Technology multinationals such as Apple, Amazon, EMC, IBM, McAfee Ireland Limited, SolarWinds, Siemens and VMware INC have a presence in the city; as of 2017, there are about 140 multinationals operating out of Cork, which employ 32,000 people. The area around Cork is home to a number of pharmaceutical and bio-pharmaceutical companies, with a number of pharmaceutical companies located in Little Island and Ringaskiddy. Mahon Point Shopping Centre is County Cork's largest shopping center, having opened in 2005. Infrastructural investments in the Mahon area included the extension of the N25 dual carriageway via a €137 million tunnel, the Jack Lynch Tunnel, which opened in 1999. Construction began on the shopping centre in 2000, opened in 2005. Other larger retail centres in the city and suburbs include Wilton Shopping Centre, Blackpool Shopping Centre, two centres in Douglas.

Larger office buildings in the city include Half Moon Street, Penrose Wharf and The Elysian in the city centre, with Linn Dubh and The Atrium in Blackpool, City Gate Park in Mahon. The larger IDA business parks in Cork City and surroundings include Little Island Business Park and Cork Airport Business Park. Other smaller parks include Cork Business and Technology Park, Kilbarry Business and Technology Park, Carrigtwohill Business and Technology Park and Ringaskiddy Business Park. Recent city centre office developments include One Albert Quay, which consists of 175,000 sq ft of office space over nine levels on Albert Quay. Opened in March 2016, it is home to Johnson Controls, PricewaterhouseCoopers, Investec, described by its developer as "Ireland's smartest building". On the South Mall, a 46,000 sq ft office development was completed in January 2019, has KPMG and Forcepoint as tennants; as of May 2018, several developments were underway within the city, with over 1,000,000 square foot of offices under construction or in the planning stages.

This included the proposed €150 million development of the old Beamish and Crawford brewery site, planned to include accommodation, retail and an event centre. Construction on this development was proposed to commence during 2015, but as of 2018 had commenced only in certain areas of the development, with further funding received in late 2018 and construction of other zones pending permission. Other developments in the city include a €90 million office scheme at "Navigation Square" on Albert Quay, a 250,000 square foot office development at a Penrose Quay, a €400 million office, hotel and residential development at Horgans Quay and Cork Kent railway station. Following other docklands development programs, including proposals for works at Custom's House Quay, in June 2017, Cork City Council announced plans to further develop Cork's Docklands with over 200 hectares of land identified for possible redevelopment. Planned developments outside the city include a proposed data centre in Little Island, several projects around Cork Harbour.

This included a €40m redevelopment of Spike Island as a tourist attraction, with a further €40m to clean up the previous Irish Steel/Irish Ispat site on Haulbowline Island. As of late 2016, the latter project was re-estimated to a cost of least €61m, - despite queries on its viability and issues of public health - planned for completion in 2018 with a proposed opening in 2019. Economy of Dublin Economy of Belfast Economy of Limerick Economy of Ireland