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Nuts Entertainment

Nuts Entertainment is a Philippine television sketch comedy show broadcast by GMA Network. Starring Joey De Leon, Janno Gibbs and Anjo Yllana, it premiered on April 30, 2003 on the network's KiliTV line up; the show concluded on December 2008 with a total of 608 episodes. It was replaced by Kapuso Movie Festival in its timeslot; the show was popular for its unscripted and off-the-wall party games between two teams of cast members with celebrity guests and audience participants. The party games proved so popular that the sketch comedies were dropped to give more time to them; the games have evolved from being just played in the studio to popular tourist resorts around the country and done in a sort of Amazing Race fashion. Other popular segments of the show were Balakubak: Balita At Kuwentong Bakla, a no-holds-barred celebrity hotseat interview portion, Jak en Poy, a pie-throwing and water balloon battle between two teams of ordinary citizens led by Cookie and Belli based on the outcome of the game of Rock Paper Scissors.

In December 2008, the show had a Christmas holiday drama special called "Nut's Entertainment Holiday Drama Special", with included the Nuts casts for their acting and dramatic skills instead of comedy laughs. The episode was the last to be aired. Repertory cast membersJoey De Leon Janno Gibbs Anjo Yllana Featured cast membersMike "Pekto" Nacua was discovered by Joey De Leon. Nacua was a former segment host of a defunct ABC-5 Gag Show, Wow Mali Wow Maling Mali. John Feir was winner of the show's beauty pageant segment "30 Gays". Iwa Moto was a First Princess in the reality contest StarStruck Season 3. Joey De Leon, one of the judges of StarStruck, took her under his wing as a comedy protégée. Alfred Vargas Ehra Madrigal Keempee de Leon Ariel Villasanta Maverick Relova Uncredited regular castBaba Gee PeejayFormer castRufa Mi MC Anne Curtis Richard Gutierrez Joyce Jimenez Gelli de Belen Carmina Villaroel Sherwin Ordonez Brad Turvey Aleck Bovick Greg Turvey Jacky Woo Jak en Poy Balakubak: Balita at Kuwentong Bakla Kaso de Bola Asar Talo 30 Gays L.

B. M. I Write the Songs Korteng Mani Here and Everywhere Manibela / Manobela Pu-Tetris Ka! Pares Pares

(524522) 2002 VE68

2002 VE68, provisional designation 2002 VE68, is a sub-kilometer sized asteroid and temporary quasi-satellite of Venus. It was the first such object to be discovered around a major planet in the Solar System. In a frame of reference rotating with Venus, it appears to travel around it during one Venerean year but it orbits the Sun, not Venus, it was discovered on 11 November 2002 at Lowell Observatory. As of February 2013, 2002 VE68 has been observed telescopically 457 times with a data-arc span of 2,947 days and it was the target of Doppler observations in 5 occasions, its semi-major axis of 0.7237 AU is similar to that of Venus but its eccentricity is rather large and its orbital inclination is significant. The spectrum of 2002 VE68 implies that it is an X-type asteroid and hence an albedo of about 0.25 should be assumed. The body is calculated to measure 236 meters in diameters, its rotational period is 13.5 hours and its light curve has an amplitude of 0.9 mag which hints at a elongated body a contact binary.

The existence of retrograde satellites or quasi-satellites was first considered by J. Jackson in 1913 but none was discovered until 100 years later. 2002 VE68 was the first quasi-satellite to be discovered, in 2002, although it was not recognized as such. 2002 VE68 was identified as a quasi-satellite of Venus by Seppo Mikkola, Ramon Brasser, Paul A. Wiegert and Kimmo Innanen in 2004, two years after the actual discovery of the object. From the perspective of a hypothetical observer in a frame of reference rotating with Venus, it appears to travel around the planet during one Venusian year although it does not orbit Venus but the Sun like any other asteroid; as quasi-satellite, this minor body is trapped in a 1:1 mean-motion resonance with Venus. Besides being a Venus co-orbital, this Aten asteroid is a Mercury grazer and an Earth crosser. 2002 VE68 exhibits resonant behavior with Mercury and Earth. It seems to have been co-orbital with Venus for only the last 7,000 years, is destined to be ejected from this orbital arrangement about 500 years from now.

During this time, its distance to Venus has been and will remain larger than about 0.2 AU. 2002 VE68 is included in the Minor Planet Center list of Potentially Hazardous Asteroids because it comes frequently to within 0.05 AU of Earth. Approaches as close as 0.04 AU occur with a periodicity of 8 years due to its near 8:13 resonance with Earth. 2002 VE68 was discovered during the close approaches of 11 November 2002. During the last close encounter on 7 November 2010, 2002 VE68 approached Earth within 0.035 AU, brightening below 15th magnitude. Its next fly-by with Earth happened on 4 November 2018 at 0.038 AU. Numerical simulations indicate that an actual collision with Earth during the next 10,000 years is not although dangerously close approaches to about 0.002 AU are possible, a distance within Earth's Hill sphere. This minor planet was numbered by the Minor Planet Center on 18 May 2019; as of 2019, it has not been named. 2001 CK32 2012 XE133 2013 ND15 Further readingRetrograde satellite orbits, by Jackson, J. 1913, Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, Vol. 74, pp. 62–82.

Understanding the Distribution of Near-Earth Asteroids Bottke, W. F. Jedicke, R. Morbidelli, A. Petit, J.-M. Gladman, B. 2000, Vol. 288, Issue 5474, pp. 2190–2194. A Numerical Survey of Transient Co-orbitals of the Terrestrial Planets Christou, A. A. 2000, Vol. 144, Issue 1, pp. 1–20. Debiased Orbital and Absolute Magnitude Distribution of the Near-Earth Objects Bottke, W. F. Morbidelli, A. Jedicke, R. Petit, J.-M. Levison, H. F. Michel, P. Metcalfe, T. S. 2002, Vol. 156, Issue 2, pp. 399–433. Asteroid 2002 VE68, a quasi-satellite of Venus, by Mikkola, S. Brasser, R. Wiegert, P. & Innanen, K. 2004, Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, Vol. 351, Issue 3, pp. L63-L65. Transient co-orbital asteroids Brasser, R. Innanen, K. A. Connors, M. Veillet, C. Wiegert, P. Mikkola, S. Chodas, P. W. 2004, Vol. 171, Issue 1, pp. 102–109. The population of Near Earth Asteroids in coorbital motion with Venus Morais, M. H. M. Morbidelli, A. 2006, Vol. 185, Issue 1, pp. 29–38. On the dynamical evolution of 2002 VE68, by de la Fuente Marcos, Carlos.

Asteroid 2012 XE133: a transient companion to Venus de la Fuente Marcos, Carlos. List Of Aten Minor Planets, Minor Planet Center List of Potentially Hazardous Asteroids Image acquired during the last 2002 VE68 close approach, 7 November 2010 Light curve 2002 VE68 Goldstone Radar Observations 2002 VE68 at NeoDyS-2, Near Earth Objects—Dynamic Site Ephemeris · Obs prediction · Orbital info · MOID · Proper elements · Obs info · Close · Physical info · NEOCC 2002 VE68 at the JPL Small-Body Database Close approach · Discovery · Ephemeris · Orbit diagram · Orbital elements · Physical parameters

Harish Raghavendra

Harish Raghavendra is an Indian vocalist and actor from Chennai, India. He is the son of photographer P. V Raghavendran. Harish is best known for his songs like Hey Azhagiya Theeyee from Minnale, Nirpadhuve Nadapadhuve from Barathi, Devathayai Kanden from Kadhal Kondein, Sakkarai Nilave from Youth, Melliname Melliname from Shahjahan and Anbe Enn Anbe from Dhaam Dhoom, he has acted in a few Tamil Movies. He debuted, he played a brother-role for Ajith Kumar in Thirupathi, written and directed by Perarasu. Harish made his debut into the music industry as a singer at the age of 18, his first song was a Telugu song for the movie Panjaram and he subsequently sung'Vaa Saghi' for the movie Arasiyal. He was in his final year of college at the time. After that, he was not active in the music industry. In the mean time, he graduated from Vivekananda College with a Degree in Commerce and Masters in Mass Communication & Journalism, he took up Software Engineering as well. Software Engineering would have been his main career if not for music.

Being a police officer was one of his ambitions when he was studying. He re-entered the music industry through the well known classical song Nirpadhuve Nadapathuve from the movie Bharathi; the music was composed by Ilaiyaraja. The song became a massive hit back in the year 2000 and it brought him fame along with Tamil Nadu State award; this was the time he changed his name from Harish to Harish Raghavendra, per Ilaiyaraja's recommendation. Before he could join the software industry, Ye Azhagiye Theeye from Minnale scored a roaring success back to back. Since he has sung over 3000 songs in various Indian language movies, predominantly Tamil, he has worked for most of the well known music composers that include Yuvan Shankar Raja, Vidyasagar, D. Imman, Vijay Antony, Harris Jayaraj & many others, his charming sharp voice has always been a point of attraction for many music directors, so he managed to sing in various languages such as Tamil, Kannada, Malayalam & Hindi. He has sung some devotional songs as well.

After'Panjaram', he sang for the Telugu film Neetho under Vidyasagar's baton. Since he has sung many more songs in Telugu, including films like'Cheli','Priyadarshini' and Ghajini. Harish's latest project include a song about Mahakavi Bharathi - Engal Tamizhe and the translation and rendition of the Tamil classic Thirukkural Having sung many classic hits for the major music directors, Harish is considered to be one of the leading professional singers in Tamil Music Industry, he has judged many reality shows along with few other famous singers. Harish has done a number of live concerts in various countries as well, he grabbed a Diploma in Yoga in Krishnamacharya style. His words about Ilayaraja: "Illaiyaraja is a hard taskmaster and a perfectionist. It's tough singing for him, because he does not let go till he gets the result he wants. It's like a training ground for any singer, singing for him". Tamil More info about Harish Raghavendra Soundtracks

Satala in Lydia

Satala or Satala in Lydia was a Roman era city and Bishopric in ancient Lydia. Its site is located near Adala in Asiatic Turkey; the city worshiped the typical mother and son pantheon found throughout Anatolia, although a temple was built it did not mint coint as the town was only a village. It was part of a decapolis called the Katakekaumene, May have been its religious center; the city was a see in the province of Lydia, remains a vacant and titular see to this day. It is in the province of Sardis. Known Bishops Andrew Elpidius of Satala banished after the Council of Constantinople Giuliano signed in 458 the letter of the bishops of Lydia to' Emperor Leo I after the death of Proterius of Alexandria. Michael attended the Second Council of Nicaea. Philip took part in the Council of Constantinople Today Satala Lidia survives as titular bishop of the Roman Catholic Church but the seat is vacant since 22 October 1819. Catholic Titular Bishop Nikodem Puzyna September 26, 1814 October 22, 1819. Satala, East Turkey Satala Cemetery, American Samoa

The South Australian

The South Australian was a newspaper published in Adelaide, the capital of colonial South Australia from 2 June 1838 to 19 August 1851. Between 1838 and 1844, it was published as The Southern Australian; the Southern Australian was founded by the Crown Solicitor, Charles Mann, James Hurtle Fisher. The printer was Tasmanian Archibald James Allen was the editor; the newspaper was founded as an opposition to South Australia's first newspaper, the South Australian Gazette and Colonial Register, edited by George Stevenson. As private secretary to Governor John Hindmarsh Stevenson espoused a strong party line in the pages of The Register, he was notoriously outspoken against those who disagreed with Governor Hindmarsh, was taken to court many times for libel, once was attacked in the street by Robert Torrens in response to his articles. A clear aim of the newspaper was to provide a different perspective to The Register; the new publication incorporated the Government Gazette, a useful source of revenue and guarantee of circulation held by The Register.

It is needless to shew. It will on all hands be admitted that one Journal devoted to sectional interests in the community, does not realize the idea entertained of a Free Press.... We have had indeed a corrupting monopoly; the founding of The Southern Australian carried the stated support of prominent early colonists, including William Light, Robert Gouger, John Barton Hack, BT Finniss and John Morphett. Although its stated purpose was to provide more balanced news reporting in the infant colony, a second aim was to give a critical analysis of the news reporting of the rival newspaper; the Register of last Saturday informed the public, that upwards of twenty persons were buried in the Cemetery during the previous week, that they had principally died from the slow fever, which it reported was prevalent. The truth is, that only four or five persons have been buried during the last few weeks... The slow fever, of course, is apocryphal. We cannot suppose the Editor such an idiot as to publish a statement of this kind knowingly.

We charitably presume it to be a cruel hoax, to which system our solemn brother seems to be peculiarly subject. The Southern Australian was a mixture of advertisements for the city auctioneers, the expanding mines at Burra and Kapunda, the Queen's Theatre and local shops. A'local news' column covered South Australian news. Local horse racing was well represented in its pages; the newspaper was published weekly on a Saturday Wednesdays from 9 January 1839, Thursdays from 12 December 1839, at the price of sixpence per four-page issue. From May 1840 it became bi-weekly, Fridays at sixpence for four pages; the original editor, James Allen, left in 1842. In 1844 the proprietor, Richard Blackham, sold the newspaper to Andrew Murray, who changed the newspaper's title to The South Australian, but without any interruption to the publication numbering. In July 1851 the newspaper became weekly again and the following month it ceased altogether; this was due to the rush to the Victorian gold fields, when South Australia lost much of its male work force and the colony suffered an economic downturn.

The National Library of Australia has digitised photographic copies of The Southern Australian as part of its Australian Newspapers Digitisation Project. Digitised page from Southern Australian at State Library of South Australia's SA Memory website Southern Australian at Trove South Australian at Trove