Nice is the seventh most populous urban area in France and the capital of the Alpes-Maritimes department. The metropolitan area of Nice extends beyond the administrative city limits, with a population of about 1 million on an area of 721 km2. Located in the French Riviera, on the south east coast of France on the Mediterranean Sea, at the foot of the Alps, Nice is the second-largest French city on the Mediterranean coast and the second-largest city in the Provence-Alpes-Côte d'Azur region after Marseille. Nice is 13 kilometres from the principality of Monaco and 30 kilometres from the French-Italian border. Nice's airport serves as a gateway to the region; the city is nicknamed Nice la Belle, which means Nice the Beautiful, the title of the unofficial anthem of Nice, written by Menica Rondelly in 1912. The area of today's Nice contains Terra Amata, an archaeological site which displays evidence of a early use of fire 380,000 years ago. Around 350 BC, Greeks of Marseille founded a permanent settlement and called it Nikaia, after Nike, the goddess of victory.

Through the ages, the town has changed hands many times. Its strategic location and port contributed to its maritime strength. For centuries it was a dominion of Savoy, was part of France between 1792 and 1815, when it was returned to the Kingdom of Piedmont-Sardinia until its re-annexation by France in 1860; the natural environment of the Nice area and its mild Mediterranean climate came to the attention of the English upper classes in the second half of the 18th century, when an increasing number of aristocratic families took to spending their winters there. The city's main seaside promenade, the Promenade des Anglais owes its name to visitors to the resort; the clear air and soft light have appealed to notable painters, such as Marc Chagall, Henri Matisse, Niki de Saint Phalle and Arman. Their work is commemorated in many of the city's museums, including Musée Marc Chagall, Musée Matisse and Musée des Beaux-Arts. Nice has the second largest hotel capacity in the country and it is one of its most visited cities, receiving 4 million tourists every year.

It has the third busiest airport in France, after the two main Parisian ones. It is the historical capital city of the County of Nice; the first known hominid settlements in the Nice area date back about 400,000 years. Nice was founded around 350 BC by the Greeks Phoceans of Phocaea in Anatolia, was given the name of Nikaia in honour of a victory over the neighbouring Ligurians; the city soon became one of the busiest trading ports on the Ligurian coast. The ruins of Cemenelum are in Cimiez, now a district of Nice. In the 7th century, Nice joined. In 729 the city repulsed the Saracens. During the Middle Ages, Nice participated in the wars and history of Italy; as an ally of Pisa it was the enemy of Genoa, both the King of France and the Holy Roman Emperor endeavoured to subjugate it. During the 13th and 14th centuries the city fell more than once into the hands of the Counts of Provence, but it regained its independence though related to Genoa; the medieval city walls surrounded the Old Town. The landward side was protected by the River Paillon, covered over and is now the tram route towards the Acropolis.

The east side of the town was protected by fortifications on Castle Hill. Another river flowed into the port on the east side of Castle Hill. Engravings suggest that the port area was defended by walls. Under Monoprix in Place de Garibaldi are excavated remains of a well-defended city gate on the main road from Turin. In 1388 the commune placed itself under the protection of the Counts of Savoy. Nice participated – directly or indirectly – in the history of Savoy until 1860; the maritime strength of Nice now increased until it was able to cope with the Barbary pirates. In 1561 Emmanuel Philibert, Duke of Savoy abolished the use of Latin as an administrative language and established the Italian language as the official language of government affairs in Nice. During the struggle between Francis I and Charles V great damage was caused by the passage of the armies invading Provence. In 1538, in the nearby town of Villeneuve-Loubet, through the mediation of Pope Paul III, the two monarchs concluded a ten years' truce.

In 1543, Nice was attacked by the united Franco-Ottoman forces of Francis I and Barbarossa Hayreddin Pasha, in the Siege of Nice. Pestilence appeared again in 1550 and 1580. In 1600, Nice was taken by the Duke of Guise. By opening the ports of the county to all nations

Felipe OchagavĂ­a

Felipe Ochagavía Eguiguren, is a Chilean retired footballer that who played as goalkeeper. Ochagavía started his career at Primera División de Chile club O'Higgins, he progressed from the under categories club all the way to the senior team. Ochagavía won the Apertura 2013-14 with O'Higgins. In the tournament, he didn't play in any game. In 2014, he won the Supercopa de Chile against Deportes Iquique. In that match, he was in the bench as the second goalkeeper, he participated with the club in the 2014 Copa Libertadores where they faced Deportivo Cali, Cerro Porteño and Lanús, being third and being eliminated in the group stage. O'HigginsPrimera División: Apertura 2013-14 Supercopa de Chile: 2014 O'HigginsMedalla Santa Cruz de Triana: 2014 Ochagavía at Football Lineups Felipe Ochagavía at Soccerway

31 Minutos

31 minutos is a children's television series and musical group from Chile. Conceived and developed by Pedro Peirano and Álvaro Díaz under their production company Aplaplac, the show first aired in March 2003 by the sign of Televisión Nacional de Chile, running for four seasons; the name and logo of the program are a parody of "60 minutos", a newscast of the same channel, broadcast in the between 1976 and 1988. The program focuses on a team of journalists - all performed by puppets - anchored by Tulio Triviño. While some segments tend toward the ridiculous and surreal, others are educational and intend to impart an explicit or implicit message; the show's original broadcast consisted of three seasons, from 2003 to 2005, as well as an appearance for the Teletón 2003 and a Christmas special that same year. On March 27, 2008, 31 minutes, la película was released in movie theatres all over South America"; the third season of the series ended on October 2, 2005 and for nine years no new episodes were aired.

However, on September 1, 2012 Aplaplac confirmed to the Chilean newspaper La Tercera that the series would return to television because of a resurgence in popularity. Production on the fourth season began on October 11, 2013, it was released on October 4, 2014 through TVN; the 12-episode season ended on December 27, 2014. From September 2004 to January 2007, the show was broadcast all over Latin America by Nickelodeon and in 2015 it was reissued by Cartoon Network, it is broadcast in Mexico by Once TV and Once Niños. The worldwide success of the series, spawned similar productions in other countries, including the Chilean Banana from Canal 13 and the Colombian Kikirikí el notizín, broadcast by Señal Colombia. In addition to being a television series, 31 minutos tours as a band, playing songs written for the show; the genre of the band is difficult to define as their songs span many styles, including alternative rock, pop, hip-hop and reggae. The show is available in Netflix Latinoamérica since 2020.

Aplaplac began developing and conceiving 31 Minutos as part of a children's television grant application from CNTV. The grant provided the production company with enough funds to produce 21 episodes, as well as a contract to broadcast the series on the National Television of Chile; the popularity of the series caused it to be renewed for a second and third season, with funding from the channel itself. The show's creators set out to develop the type of TV program that they would have liked to watch as children; this - combined with an interest in creating something outside the confines of traditional children's television, led them to develop the show as a puppetry-driven satire of news broadcasts. The show's basic premise consisted of an all-puppet newsteam doing everything possible to give the image of "serious news," but always failing; as the program progressed, its creators began to expand upon the personalities and storylines of the characters themselves, the show took on a larger focus on narrative.

The show is praised for appealing to wide range of ages, transcending the normal narrow audience of most children's media. The surrealist and comedic nature of the characters is laced with - as well as references to social and political events in Chile, attracting larger audiences among young adults. Many of the characters are pastiches of real journalists from Chilean television, the show makes frequent reference to events that characterized Chile in the 1970s and 1980s; the popularity of the program was reflected in the appearance of several products based on this, including a musical album called 31 minutos with the songs that were part of the musical classification of the first season of the program, known as the Ranking Top. He sold all his copies in 1 day. In addition to the self-titled album, on July 22, 2004, 31 canciones de amor y una canción de Guaripolo were released, a name that alludes to the well-known book Veinte poemas de amor y una canción desesperada, which includes the songs of the second season.

The subjects of the third season are in the disc Ratoncitos, those of the fourth season in Arwrarwrirwrarwro. On Friday September 17, 2004, the Latin American channel Nickelodeon premiered the series, broadcast the first 2 seasons until January 2007. Thanks to the Nickelodeon children's audience, the program was internationalized, with a good reception in countries like Mexico and Brazil. On June 19, 2005, the third season began on National Television of Chile; this one was constituted only of 15 chapters and not of 20, like the previous ones, due to the stress and the cost that had the producer Aplaplac for the recording of an episode. This season was not aired on Nickelodeon, but it has been seen on the various local channels that have broadcast the series. Mexico was the first country apart from Chile to broadcast the series on open television, when it premiered on July 17, 2006 in Once Niños, the public channel bar Once TV; the series was broadcast in three different periods, from July 17, 2006 to September 4, 2010, from August 29, 2011 to August 30, 2012, from January 2 to July 26, 2013.

It returned for the fourth time to that channel as of September 1, 2014 and left the air on September 2, 2016. On April 3, 2017 returns to premiere, this time with chapters of the fourth season. In 2010, 31 minutes he made a