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Industrial park

An industrial park is an area zoned and planned for the purpose of industrial development. An industrial park can be thought of as a more "heavyweight" version of a business park or office park, which has offices and light industry, rather than heavy industry. Industrial parks are located on the edges of, or outside, the main residential area of a city, are provided with good transportation access, including road and rail. One such example is the large number of industrial estates located along the River Thames in the Thames Gateway area of London. Industrial parks are located close to transport facilities where more than one transport modes coincide, including highways, railroads and ports. Another common feature of a North American industrial park is a water tower, which helps to hold enough water to meet the park's demands and for firefighting purposes, advertises the industrial park and locality, as the community's name and logo are painted onto its surface; this idea of setting land aside through this type of zoning has several purposes: By concentrating dedicated infrastructure in a delimited area, to reduce the per-business cost of that infrastructure.

Such infrastructure includes roadways, railroad sidings, high-power electric supplies, high-end communications cables, large-volume water supplies, high-volume gas lines. To attract new business by providing an integrated infrastructure in one location. Eligibility of Industrial Parks for benefits. To set apart industrial uses from urban areas to try to reduce the environmental and social impact of the industrial uses. To provide for localized environmental controls that are specific to the needs of an industrial area. Different industrial parks fulfill these criteria to differing degrees. Many small communities have established industrial parks with only access to a nearby highway, with only the basic utilities and roadways. Public transportation options may be non-existent. Industrial parks in developing countries such as Pakistan face a myriad of additional difficulties; this includes the availability of a skilled workforce and the clustering together of radically different industrial sectors, which leads to unfavorable outcomes for quality centered industries.

An industrial park specializing in biotechnology is called a biotechnology industrial park. It may be known as a bio-industrial park or eco-industrial cluster. Flatted factories exist in cities like Hong Kong, where land is scarce; these are similar to flats, but house individual industries instead. Flatted factories have cargo lifts and roads that serve each level, providing access to each factory lot. Energy park Industrial district Cyberpark Media related to Industrial parks at Wikimedia Commons

Fred Mackey

Frederick C. "Fritz" Mackey was coach. He served as the head football coach at Butler University from 1932 to 1934, compiling a record of 10–11–2. Mackey was the head baseball coach at Ohio Wesleyan University from 1930 to 1932, at his alma mater, Ohio State University, from 1939 to 1944, tallying a career college baseball coaching mark of 10–11–2. Mackey played football and baseball at Ohio State, before graduating in 1926, he was an assistant football coach at Ohio State from 1935 to 1944 and a member of the staff for the national championship-winning 1942 Ohio State Buckeyes football team. After leaving coaching, Mackey worked for an actuary firm, he retired around 1970 to Sun City, where he died in July 1987. Fred Mackey at Find a Grave

Amphisbaena fuliginosa

Amphisbaena fuliginosa known as the black-and-white worm lizard, speckled worm lizard or spotted worm lizard, is a species of amphisbaenian in the genus Amphisbaena. The ecology of A. fuliginosa is poorly known due to its fossorial habits. However, this species can be distinguished from others because of its characteristic white and black mosaic pattern that covers both the dorsal and ventral side, it is found in northern South America including the island of Trinidad, southwards to the Brazilian Cerrado biome. The southernmost areas of the Brazilian Cerrado where A. fuliginosa is found is Minas Gerais, Goiás. A. fuliginosa grows to a total length of 30–45 centimetres. It inhabits Amazonian forest areas, it spends most of its time underground. A. fuliginosa will feed on insect, that it can find while burrowing. When it finds its prey it will use its strong jaws to kill it; this species is oviparous