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Jmol is computer software for molecular modelling chemical structures in 3-dimensions. Jmol returns a 3D representation of a molecule that may be used as a teaching tool, or for research e.g. in chemistry and biochemistry. It is written in the programming language Java, so it can run on the operating systems Windows, macOS, Unix, if Java is installed, it is free and open-source software released under a GNU Lesser General Public License version 2.0. A standalone application and a software development kit exist that can be integrated into other Java applications, such as Bioclipse and Taverna. A popular feature is an applet that can be integrated into web pages to display molecules in a variety of ways. For example, molecules can be displayed as ball-and-stick models, space-filling models, ribbon diagrams, etc. Jmol supports a wide range of chemical file formats, including Protein Data Bank, Crystallographic Information File, MDL Molfile, Chemical Markup Language. There is a JavaScript-only version, JSmol, that can be used on computers with no Java.

The Jmol applet, among other abilities, offers an alternative to the Chime plug-in, no longer under active development. While Jmol has many features that Chime lacks, it does not claim to reproduce all Chime functions, most notably, the Sculpt mode. Chime requires plug-in installation and Internet Explorer 6.0 or Firefox 2.0 on Microsoft Windows, or Netscape Communicator 4.8 on Mac OS 9. Jmol operates on a wide variety of platforms. For example, Jmol is functional in Mozilla Firefox, Internet Explorer, Google Chrome, Safari. Chemistry Development Kit Comparison of software for molecular mechanics modeling Jmol extension for MediaWiki List of free and open-source software packages List of molecular graphics systems Molecular graphics Molecule editor Proteopedia PyMOL SAMSON SMILES Official website Wiki with listings of websites and moodles Willighagen, Egon. "Fast and Scriptable Molecular Graphics in Web Browsers without Java3D". Doi:10.1038/npre.2007.50.1

Nihalgarh railway station

Nihalgarh railway station is a railway station in Amethi district, Uttar Pradesh. Its code is NHH, it serves Jagdishpur town. The station consists of two platforms; the main line of the Oudh and Rohilkhand Railway from Lucknow to Rae Bareli and Mughal Sarai serves the south-western portion. Some of the trains that runs from Nihalgarh are: Lokmanya Tilak TerminusSultanpur Express Mahamana Express Suhaildev SF Express Begampura Express Himgiri Superfast Express Akal Takht Express Indore–Patna Express Marudhar Express Sadhavana Express Ahmedabad - Sultanpur Express Varanasi - Sultanpur Passenger Howrah - Amritsar Express Varanasi Junction railway station Sultanpur Junction railway station Varanasi–Sultanpur–Lucknow line NHH/Nihalgarh

A Year with Frog and Toad

A Year With Frog and Toad is a musical written by brothers Robert and Willie Reale, based on the Frog and Toad children's stories written and illustrated by Arnold Lobel. The musical follows the woodland adventures of two amphibious friends, a worrywart toad and a perky frog, with their assorted colorful hopping and flying companions, over the course of a year; the show broke new ground by bringing professional children's theatre to Broadway, sparking the interest of the age 3-to-10 set. Arnold Lobel's daughter, Adrianne Lobel, commissioned a musical based on her father's characters, she designed the set, based on her father's writings. Her husband, actor Mark Linn-Baker, adapted the stories into a theatrical script, played Toad in the musical's Broadway debut; the intimate, 5-actor piece is played by community theatre companies. The musical was workshopped in 2000 at New York Stage and Film and first produced by the Children's Theatre Company, premiering on August 23, 2002, closing on November 2, 2002.

It was choreographed by Daniel Pelzig. It next opened in New York City off-Broadway at The New Victory Theater in November 2002 playing to good reviews and sold-out houses for several weeks. A Year With Frog and Toad opened on Broadway at the Cort Theatre on April 13, 2003, but after the jump from a $30 off-Broadway ticket to a $90 Broadway ticket, the show closed on June 15, 2003, after 73 performances and 15 previews; the musical played a return engagement at the Children's Theatre Company November 16-December 31, 2004. Frog -- Jay Goede Toad -- Mark Linn-Baker Bird, Squirrel, Young Frog, Mole -- Jennifer Gambatese Bird, Squirrel, Mother Frog, Mole -- Danielle Ferland Bird, Lizard, Father Frog, Mole -- Frank Vlastnik Act I Frog and Toad are hibernating; the birds are ready for spring, as the sleeping friends sing about their friendship and the year ahead. The protagonists awaken, Toad begins to plant a garden, impatient that his plants grow slowly, he yells at the seeds but worries that they are afraid to grow.

He sings and plays the tuba to encourage them, which seems to work. The next day, Frog writes a letter to Toad, because Toad is sad that he never receives mail, gives it to Snail to deliver, they go swimming in the pond, but Toad is embarrassed to be seen in his bathing suit, he tries to slip unseen into the water. But the animals come to look at Toad in his suit, freezing, he must come out, where everyone sees him in his bathing suit. Turtle proceeds to feed the fish in the pond. On, Frog has left Toad a note that he has gone to the island on the lake to be alone, Toad worries that Frog is sad, he rides a log out to the island, bringing lunch for the two of them, but he falls off the log into the water. It turns out that Frog is in fact happy and wanted time alone to think; the two friends eat wet sandwiches without iced tea. Snail continues on his quest to deliver the letter to Toad. On, at Toad’s home, Toad is baking cookies. Frog and Toad, along with the Birds, go kooky eating cookies and wolf down the whole batch that were supposed to be for dessert.

Act II Frog and Toad try to fly a kite with some difficulty succeeding despite heckling from the birds. By the end of summer, leaves cover the Birds fly south for the winter; each of the two friends intends to surprise the other by raking his yard, but the squirrels soon make a mess of the neat piles of leaves, so neither of the friends discovers the good deed that the other has done. A few days pass as a storm comes, Frog tells Toad a scary semi-autobiographical story about a young Frog, whose parents; the story continues as the young Frog escapes from being eaten by a Terrible Frog. Now it is winter and the Moles come out to play. Snail continues to Toad's house to deliver the letter. Frog and Toad decide to go sledding down a hill. Frog falls off the sled, which bears Toad on a dangerous and bumpy path. Toad is angry. Snail arrives with the letter that Frog had sent to Toad months earlier; the letter tells. Toad forgives Frog, Snail is proud to have delivered his first letter. Frog is late on Christmas Eve, Toad is worried about all the bad things that might have happened to him Finally, Frog arrives, delayed by wrapping Toad’s present.

Frog and Toad are hibernating again in their respective beds. The Birds sing as spring approaches. Notes† Not included on Original Broadway Cast Recording The Original Broadway cast recording was released on April 6, 2004 by P. S. Classics. A Year with Frog and Toad at the Internet Broadway Database "Woodland Creatures Sing and Dress Well", New York Times, April 14, 2003 talkinbroadway review, April 13, 2003

Turbonilla marshalli

Turbonilla marshalli is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Pyramidellidae, the pyrams and their allies. The shell is small and slender, its length measures 3.6 mm. It has a light yellow color, with a darker band posterior to the periphery, another slender one about halfway between the middle of the space between the sutures and the summit; the 2 1/2 whorls of the protoconch are helicoid. Their axis is at right angles to that of the succeeding turns, in the first of which they are about one-fifth immersed; the eight whorls of the teleoconch are situated high between the sutures. They are flattened in the middle rounded at the periphery and the summit, they are marked by slender, retractive axial ribs, of which 22 occur upon the first and second, 24 upon the third to fifth, 26 upon the sixth, 24 upon the penultimate turn. The intercostal spaces are a little wider than the ribs, they are moderately well impressed. They are marked by seven strong subequal series of pits between the periphery and the subsutural color band, three fine incised lines posterior to this.

The periphery of body whorl is well rounded. The base of the shell is moderately long, it is marked by the feeble continuations of the axial ribs and five subequal spaced spiral striations. The aperture is ovoid; the posterior angle is acute. The outer lip is thin, showing the external sculpture within; the columella is oblique, curved and revolute. The type specimen was found in the Pacific Ocean off Baja California peninsula. To USNM Invertebrate Zoology Mollusca Collection To World Register of Marine Species

The World's Greatest Entertainer

The World's Greatest Entertainer is the second album released by Doug E. Fresh, it was released in 1988 on Reality Records, a short-lived subsidiary of Fantasy Records, was produced by Doug E. Fresh, Eric "Vietnam" Sadler, Ollie Cotton and Carl Ryder; the album gained a fair amount of success, peaking at #88 on the Billboard 200 and #7 on the Top R&B/Hip-Hop Albums, featured the single "Keep Risin' to the Top," which peaked at #4 on the Hot R&B/Hip-Hop Singles & Tracks. "Guess? Who?" - 4:26 "Every Body Got 2 Get Some" - 3:45 "D. E. F. = Doug E. Fresh" - 4:12 "On the Strength" - 2:50 "Keep Risin’ to the Top" - 3:50 "Greatest Entertainer" - 4:42 "I'm Gettin’ Ready" - 4:52 "Cut That Zero" - 3:53 "The Plane" - 4:04 "Ev’rybody Loves a Star" - 4:00 "Crazy ’Bout Cars" - 4:30 "Africa" - 3:33 "On the Strength" "Mother Popcorn" by James Brown "Keep Risin' To The Top" "Keep Rising To The Top" by Keni Burke "Ain't No Half Steppin'" by Heatwave "Cut that Zero" "Casanova" by LeVert

Snap Judgment (game show)

Snap Judgment is an American daytime game show hosted by Ed McMahon and announced by Johnny Olson which ran on NBC from April 3, 1967 to March 28, 1969 at 10:00 AM Eastern. The program was produced by Mark Goodson and Bill Todman; the series aired during an eight-year period in which the network aired a five-minute newscast at 10:25 AM. The original format featured a word-association game played by two teams consisting of a contestant and a celebrity. Contestants completed their associations before the start of the show and their celebrity teammates had three tries to guess the association based on the clue word provided by McMahon. A correct guess won $10, while no correct identification allowed the other team to get the $10 by guessing with one try. If both teams failed to guess the contestant would reveal the first letter of the association and each celebrity had one shot at guessing the association; the first team to score $100 won the game and played a bonus round, called "The Big 5". With the contestant offstage in a soundproof room, the celebrity teammate was asked to come up with five associations to a clue word provided by the host designate one of those five as a bonus word, the one his or her teammate was most to say.

The contestant would return and have 20 seconds to come up with all five associations for $50 each. The contestant had to say the bonus word in order to double the team's winnings. To provide a greater degree of difficulty, a new rule was added requiring the contestant to guess the bonus word to double the team's winnings. For the second game on the same show, the celebrities switched teams. On December 23, 1968 the game format was changed to one identical to Password, cancelled by CBS over a year earlier. In the new format, the objective was to guess a word from one-word clues with a point structure identical to that of Password After the fifth word, point values doubled; the first team to reach 25 points won $100 and played a reformatted "Big 5", played to Password's "Lightning Round", only with 30 seconds to guess five words at $100 each. There were no returning champions in either format; each show featured two new contestants. For the first five months, Snap Judgment used as its main theme the composition "Window Shopping" by Bob Cobert.

The second theme, named after the series and composed by Score Productions, debuted on September 4, 1967 and remained until the show's end. Due to network wiping practices of the era, unlike a majority of Goodson-Todman games which were preserved using videotape or kinescope recordings, no episodes of Snap Judgment are known to exist. In 1968, a Snap Judgment board game was released by Milton Bradley. Snap Judgment on IMDb