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Nights into Dreams

Nights into Dreams is a 1996 action game developed by Sonic Team and published by Sega for the Sega Saturn. The story follows teenagers Elliot Edwards and Claris Sinclair, who enter Nightopia, a dream world where all dreams take place. With the help of Nights, an exiled "Nightmaren", they begin a journey to stop the evil ruler Wizeman from destroying Nightopia and the real world. Players control Nights flying through Elliot and Claris's dreams to gather enough energy to defeat Wizeman and save Nightopia; the game is presented in 3D and imposes time limits on every level, in which the player must accumulate points to proceed. Development began after the release of Sonic & Knuckles in 1994, although the concept originated during the development of Sonic the Hedgehog 2 two years prior. Development was led by Sonic Team veterans Yuji Naka, Naoto Ohshima, Takashi Iizuka. Naka began the project with the main idea revolving around flight, Ohshima designed the character Nights to resemble an angel that could fly like a bird.

Ohshima designed Nights as an androgynous character. The team conducted research on dreaming and REM sleep, was influenced by the works and theories of psychoanalysts Carl Jung and Sigmund Freud. An analogue controller, the Saturn 3D controller, was designed alongside the game and included with some retail copies. Nights into Dreams received acclaim for its graphics, gameplay and atmosphere, it has appeared on several lists of the greatest games of all time. An abbreviated Christmas-themed version, Christmas Nights, was released in December 1996; the game was ported to the PlayStation 2 in 2008 in Japan and a high-definition version was released worldwide for PlayStation 3, Xbox 360, Windows in 2012. A sequel, Nights: Journey of Dreams, was released for the Wii in 2007. Nights into Dreams is split into seven levels, referred to as "Dreams"; the levels are distributed between the two teenage characters: three are unique to Claris, three to Elliot, each play through an identical final seventh level, "Twin Seeds".

Only Claris' "Spring Valley" and Elliot's "Splash Garden" levels are available, successful completion of one of these unlocks the next level in that character's path. Completed stages may be revisited to improve the player's high scores. Points are accumulated depending on how fast the player completes a level, extra points are awarded when the player flies through rings; each level is split up into four "Mares" set in Nightopia and a boss fight which takes place in Nightmare. In each level, players control Claris or Elliot, who have their Ideyas of hope, wisdom and purity stolen from them by Wizeman's minions, leaving behind only their Ideya of courage; the goal of each Mare is to recover one of the stolen Ideya by collecting 20 blue chips and delivering them to the cage holding the Ideyas, which overloads and releases the orb it holds. If the player walks around the landscape for too long, they are pursued by a sentient alarm clock which awakens the character and end the level if it comes into contact with the player.

The majority of the gameplay centres on flying sequences, which are triggered by walking into the Ideya Palace near the start of each level so that the character merges with the imprisoned Nights. Once the flying sequence is initiated, the time limit begins. In the flying sections, the player controls Nights' flight along a predetermined route through each Mare, resembling that of a 2D platformer; the player has only a limited period of time available before Nights falls to the ground and transforms back into Claris or Elliot, each collision with an enemy subtracts five seconds from the time remaining. The player's time is replenished each time they return an Ideya to the Ideya Palace. While flying, Nights can use a "Drill Dash" to travel faster, as well as defeat certain reverie enemies scattered throughout the level. Grabbing onto certain enemies causes Nights to spin around, which launches both Nights and the enemy in the direction the boost was initiated. Various acrobatic manoeuvres can be performed, including the "Paraloop", whereby flying around in a complete circle and connecting the trail of stars left in Nights' wake causes any items within the loop to be attracted towards Nights.

The game features a combo system known as "Linking", whereby actions such as collecting items and flying through rings are worth more points when performed in quick succession. Power-ups may be gained by flying through several predetermined rings, indicated by a bonus barrel; the power-ups include point multiplier and an air pocket. The player receives a grade based on their score at the end of each Mare, an overall grade for the level after clearing all four Mares. Nights is transported to Nightmare for a boss fight against one of Wizeman's "Level Two" Nightmarens; each boss fight has a time limit, the game ends if the player runs out of time during the battle. Upon winning the boss fight, the player is awarded a score multiplier based on how the boss was defeated, applied to the score earned in the Nightopia section to produce the player's final score for that Dream; the game features a multiplayer mode, which allows two players to battle each other by using a splitscreen. One player controls Nights.

The winner is determined by the first player to defeat the other, accomplished by hitting or paralooping the other player three times. The game features an artificial life system known as "A-Life", which involves e

Dave Newsham

David Newsham is a British auto racing driver and businessman. He is the managing director of Norscott Vending, he raced in the British Touring Car Championship from 2011-2017, but in 2016, he competed in the British Rallycross Championship, only entering two rounds of the BTCC in place of Kelvin Fletcher. He announced his retirement from the BTCC on 9 January 2018. Born in Carmarthen, Newsham joined the TOCA tour in 2008, competing in the final two rounds of the Renault Clio Cup UK; this led to a full season in 2009. He scored one race finished fifth on points at the end of the season. In 2010, he switched to Team Pyro and dominated the series, winning the championship title with twelve race wins. In 2011, Newsham stepped up to the British Touring Car Championship. Newsham started the season driving with a Super 2000 BMW 320si, he scored a point in his first race at Brands Hatch, but a disappointing weekend at Donington Park which included two retirements prompted him to leave the team. After leaving Geoff Steel Racing, Newsham drove a NGTC SEAT León for Special Tuning Racing.

In his first race for the team at Oulton Park, he set the fastest lap and scored points in race three. He started on pole position for the reversed grid race at Snetterton but fell down the order to 8th at the end after taking wheel damage, he finished the season 15th in the Drivers Championship, four places down on his teammate despite having missed the round at Thruxton. In 2012, Newsham switched to an ex-Triple Eight Race Engineering S2000 spec Vauxhall Vectra run by Team ES Racing, he achieved his first pole position at Brands Hatch at the start of the season, setting his time during the middle of the session and stayed at the top of the timesheet. He was in contention for the win in race 1 until Jason Plato made contact with him and he retired, he took a third place podium finish in the final race of the day. He scored his second best result of the season at Thruxton when he finished second in the first race. Newsham won his first BTCC race in the third race at Snetterton, added to his race wins with a lights to flag victory in the third race at Knockhill, his'local' circuit.

He secured his sixth podium of the season at Silverstone in the second race, having finished second in the first race of the day. Newsham 6th in the Independents' Trophy. To crown a first full competitive season in the BTCC, Newsham received the official BTCC fans' Driver of the Year award. Newsham tested for Speedworks Motorsport at Donington Park on 29 November 2012. On 20 December, it was confirmed, he finished 10th in the standings. Dave Newsham signed up with AmD and drove their NGTC Ford Focus for the 2014 campaign, finishing 17th overall with a best result of 2nd. Dave Newsham drove their Chevrolet Cruze, he achieved a pair of 4th place finishes during the year and finished 16th in the championship standings. Unable to secure the budget for Touring Cars in 2016, Dave ventured into the British Rallycross Championship, again driving for Power Maxed Racing. Halfway through the season, he was recalled to their Touring Car programme for two rounds only to fill in for Kelvin Fletcher, he managed a 7th place at his home race at 9th at Rockingham.

He placed 22nd in the standings. Newsham signed for BTC Norlin Racing in 2017, again driving the Chevorlet Cruze, he placed 14th in the standings. Clarke Energy Dijitul Coffee Drops Vendman BTCC official site Norscott Vending Dave Newsham Racing

St. Petersburg Catholic High School

St. Petersburg Catholic High School is a private, co-educational Roman Catholic high school in St. Petersburg, Florida, it is located in the Roman Catholic Diocese of Saint Petersburg. The campus was opened in February 1957 as Bishop Barry High School for boys. In 1973, Bishop Barry High School and the nearby Notre Dame Academy for girls merged to become St. Petersburg Catholic High School. In July 1998, the Salesians of Don Bosco took over administration of the school. In March 2017, the Diocese of St. Petersburg announced that it would resume direct control through its Office of Catholic Schools and Centers. Chris Davis, former professional football player Bill Freehan, Class of 1959, former professional baseball player for the Detroit Tigers John Kirby, Class of 1981, retired U. S. Navy rear admiral, assistant secretary of state for public affairs, deputy assistant secretary of defense for media operations Marty Lyons, Class of 1975, former professional football player for New York Jets and collegiate football player at University of Alabama Darryl Rouson, Florida State Representative and State Senator Jock Sanders, Class of 2007, former professional football player – American football wide receiver.

Roman Catholic Diocese of Saint Petersburg Salesians of Don Bosco Clearwater Central Catholic High School Tampa Catholic High School Bishop McLaughlin Catholic High School School Website School Facebook Page Alumni Facebook Page School Twitter Page School Instagram Page

78 Records

78 Records was a music store located in the central business district of Perth, Western Australia. The store sold DVDs, clothing and tickets to music and comedy events. Due to the history of the business, the large variety of music sold, promotion of local acts, the store has had a significant influence upon local culture and the music scene within Perth 78 Records first opened on 19 June 1971 on the first floor of the Padbury Building in Forrest Place. Geoff "Hud" Hudson, John Hood, John "Scruff" McGregor started the store to provide music, unavailable from other outlets. In its infancy, 78 Records boasted about 300 titles, all on vinyl and imports, with a strong leaning towards blues but encompassing an extensive range of other genres, though space was constrained as the store was housed in two small rooms, it was the three owners' love of the blues that inspired the store's logo, with its photographic representation of Blind Lemon Jefferson. The name 78 Records derives from the format on which his original recordings were released.78 Records expanded by providing customers with music, hard to come by in the early 1970s, such as Rolling Stones Sticky Fingers, Jethro Tull's Aqualung and Neil Young's Harvest.

In 1973, rumours started regarding the proposed demolition of the Padbury Buildings, which eventuated with the construction of Forrest Chase in the re-designed Forrest Place during the late 1980s. In May 1974, 78 Records moved into what was a tin shed next door to His Majesty's Theatre, Western Australia at 843 Hay Street, which has become affectionately known as "the old building"; the increase in floor size enabled 78 Records to add a lounge area where customers could lounge in beanbags and listen to the music prior to making their purchases, the first such facility in Perth. 78 Records expanded its available music and started its tradition of an in-house band, the West Australian Chainsaw Orchestra, theme days and the selection of the instrumental "A Walk in the Black Forest" by Horst Jankowski at closing time. During the 843 era, 78 Records earned a reputation which travelled much further afield than the metropolitan area, visiting international performers frequented the shop in search of that elusive record they couldn't find anywhere else.

Of course, some of them just wanted to check out. Joe Cocker, Van Morrison, Elvis Costello, Bette Midler, Lou Reed and Elton John were just some of the artists that came back on their next visit. 843 Hay Street was proposed for demolition in 1987. Wanting to stay in the same area they had become associated with, 78 Records crossed Hay Street to number 884. In 1989, the Basement opened with videos, posters, comics T-shirts, tickets for forthcoming events. 78 Records expanded from music-related items with the Basement developing a unique identity of its own with the inclusion of film, interactive media and cult writing. 78 Records moved again in March 1996 to 914 Hay Street. The first floor of this larger building had its own stage, used by local and international artists. In 2013 the store relocated once again to upstairs premises above 255 Murray Street with entry from a laneway off the Murray Street Mall. On 5 February 2019 the manager of 78 Records announced that the store would be closing on 3 March 2019 after nearly 48 years of operation, citing the rise of streaming services and declining retail conditions as the reason for the closure.

78 Records won the ARIA Award for Best Independent Retail Outlet in Western Australia in 2007. The 78 Records website

Keon Barnum

Keon Barnum is an American professional baseball first baseman in the Washington Nationals organization. Barnum was drafted by the Chicago White Sox in the 1st round of the 2012 MLB Draft out of King High School in Tampa, Florida, he started his career in 2012 with the rookie level Bristol White Sox. He finished the 2012 season hitting.279 in 43 at-bats with one 2B and eight RBIs. Before the start of the 2013 season, Barnum was ranked as the White Sox #8 prospect, he spent 2013 with the Kannapolis Intimidators where he batted.254 with five home runs and 26 RBIs, 2014 with the Winston-Salem Dash where he posted a.253 batting average with eight home runs and 60 RBIs, 2015 back with Winston-Salem where he batted.257 with nine home runs and 67 RBIs. In 2016, he played for both Winston-Salem and the Birmingham Barons, posting a combined.213 batting average with five home runs and 34 RBIs in 106 games between both teams. He played for Winston-Salem and Birmingham in 2017, batting.218 with a career high 18 home runs and 45 RBIs.

He became a free agent after the 2018 season. On March 11, 2019, Barnum signed with the Chicago Dogs of the independent American Association. Following a season in which he broke the league's home-run record with 31, he was named the league MVP on September 3, 2019, he was named the 2019 Independent Leagues Player of the Year by Baseball America. On February 24, 2020, Barnum's contract was purchased by the Washington Nationals. Career statistics and player information from Baseball-Reference

Vehicle registration plates of the Netherlands

Vehicle registration plates of the Netherlands are vehicle registration plates issued by the Netherlands Vehicle Authority, RDW. RDW vehicle registration plates are assigned bearing the same "number" as that shown on the vehicle's registration document; the numbering scheme used bears no relation to the place of a vehicle's registration or ownership, numbers–which are issued in strict time order–identify the vehicle, not its owner. Thus, if a vehicle changes ownership, the registration number remains unchanged; the Netherlands introduced a system of vehicle registration plates on 26 April 1898–the third country in the world to do so, after France in 1893 and Germany in 1896. A plate bearing the number 1 was issued to one J. van Dam, who purchased the first Dutch-built motorcar, manufactured at his own Groninger Motor-Rijtuigen Fabriek. Plate numbers stayed unlike the present system. From 1906, a new system used the format xx-ddddd, where xx was a province code and ddddd a serial number; this system lasted until 1951.

A: Groningen B: Friesland D: Drenthe E: Overijssel G, GZ, GX: Noord Holland H, HZ, HX: Zuid Holland K: Zeeland M: Gelderland N: Noord Brabant L: Utrecht P: Limburg R: so-called "Departementen" overseas areas. The current Dutch licence plate system uses black letters on a light-reflecting yellow background, although white reflecting letters on a dark-blue background are allowed for vehicles built prior to 1977. Since 2000, the blue band with the European flag and NL has been mandatory for all vehicles except vehicles built prior to 1977. Dutch car number plates can be formatted as follows: Nowadays the letters used do not include vowels, so as to avoid profane or obscene language. To avoid confusion with a zero, the letters C and Q are omitted. Letters and numbers are issued in strict alphabetical/numeric order, thus a Dutch licence plate gives an indication of the date of registration of a car, but no information about where in the country the car comes from, or to whom it belongs. With the introduction of the GAIK series, several other formats have been introduced as well.

All background colours used are retroreflective. The licence plates have subtly changed shape in 2002, when not only the letter type changed, but a few other changes were made. Combatting fraudulent reports of stolen licence plates, licence plates are replaced but using the same number; the new licence plate is tagged with a small number 1 over the first dash, increased with each new plate. A blue background is used for taxis. White letters on a blue or black background are used for classic cars older than 1 January 1978 and with a registration number in Side Code 1, 2 or 3. Black letters on a white background are used for small trailers that hide the car's actual licence plate. Large trailers, caravans etc. have now got their own black/yellow licence plate. The letter Y is no longer used for cars, but instead for fast motor boats; the letter combinations SDB to SDZ and SSB to SSZ are not issued because'SD' and'SS' continue to have fascist connotations in the Netherlands. However, registrations with the letter combination NSB were issued in 2010, although these were recalled because these were the initials of the Nationaal-Socialistische Beweging.

01-DB-BB, registration 1999/2000 01-FB-BB, registration 2000 01-GB-BB, registration 2000/2001 01-HB-BB, registration 2001/2002 01-JB-BB, registration 2002 01-LB-BB, registration 2002/2003 01-NB-BB, registration 2003/2004 01-PB-BB, registration 2004/2005 01-RB-BB, registration 2005 01-SB-BB, registration 2005/2006 01-TB-BB, registration 2006/2007 01-XB-BB, registration 2007 01-ZB-BB, registration 2007/2008 till 75-ZS-KB 01-GBB-1, registration 2008 00-HBB-1, registration 2008/2009 00-JBB-1, registration 2009 00-KBB-1, registration 2009/2010 00-LBB-1, registration 2010 00-NBB-1, registration 2010/2011 00-PBB-1, registration 2011 00-RBB-1, registration 2011 00-SBB-1, registration 2011 00-TBB-1, registration 2012 00-XBB-1, registration 2012 00-ZBB-1, registration 2012/2013 till 99-ZXT-1 1-KBB-00, registration 2013 1-SBB-00, registration 2013 1-TBB-00, registration 2013/2014 1-XBB-00, registration 2014 1-ZBB-00, registration 2014/2015 till 8-ZVK-67 GB-001-B, registration 2015 HB-001-B, registration 2015/2016 JB-001-B, registration 2016 KB-001-B, registration 2016 NB-001-B, registration 2016/2017 PB-001-B, registration 2017 RB-001-B, registration 2017/2018 SB-001-B, registration 2018 TB-001-B, registration 2018 XB-001-B, registration 2018/2019 ZB-001-B, registration 2019 till ZV-183-Z G-001-BB, registration 2019 H-001-BB, registration 2019/2020 MB-01-BB, registration 1979/1998 MB-BB-01, registration 1998/2011 01-MB-BB, registration 2011/2020 01-DBB-1, registration 2005/2006 01-FBB-1, registration 2006 DB-001-B, registration 2006 FB-001-B, registration 2006/2008 D-001-BB, registration 2008/2011 F-001-BB, registration 2011/2015 DBB-01-B, registration 16 January 2015/2020 DBS-01-D to DBS-99-D and DBS-01-S to DBS-99-S are not used, to avoid SD and SS combinations.

In the future, DxS-01-D to DxS-99-D and DxS-01-S to DxS-99-S will not be used. BB-BB-01, registration 1994/2012 00-BBB-1, registration 2012/2020 01-VB-BB, registration 1998/2001 01-BB-BB, registration 2001/2006 01-VBB-1, re