Snowflake is a town in Navajo County, United States. It was founded in 1878 by Erastus William Jordan Flake, Mormon pioneers and colonizers, it has been noted on lists of unusual place names. According to 2010 Census, the population of the town is 5,590. Snowflake is 25 miles south of Interstate 40 via Highway 77; the Apache Railway provides freight service. Snowflake is located at 34°31′20″N 110°05′29″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 30.9 square miles, of which, 30.8 square miles of it is land and 0.1 square miles of it is water. As of the census of 2000, there were 4,460 people, 1,312 households, 1,070 families residing in the town; the population density was 144.8 people per square mile. There were 1,536 housing units at an average density of 49.9 per square mile. The racial makeup of the town was 87.24% White, 0.27% Black or African American, 6.93% Native American, 0.49% Asian, 0.07% Pacific Islander, 3.00% from other races, 2.00% from two or more races.
8.05% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race. There were 1,312 households out of which 46.5% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 69.5% were married couples living together, 9.1% had a female householder with no husband present, 18.4% were non-families. 15.8% of all households were made up of individuals and 6.7% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 3.37 and the average family size was 3.81. In the town, the population was spread out with 37.9% under the age of 18, 9.8% from 18 to 24, 21.8% from 25 to 44, 19.8% from 45 to 64, 10.7% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 28 years. For every 100 females, there were 99.7 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 95.3 males. The median income for a household in the town was $37,439, the median income for a family was $42,500. Males had a median income of $30,517 versus $21,164 for females; the per capita income for the town was $13,391. About 10.4% of families and 15.0% of the population were below the poverty line, including 18.7% of those under age 18 and 14.1% of those age 65 or over.
The town and surrounding area have experienced steady growth to the east and south. An additional 9-holes were added to the 18-hole golf course where the Snowflake Arizona Temple was built by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in 2002; the remoteness of Snowflake and the low level of pollution attracted many individuals suffering from multiple chemical sensitivity syndrome to the town. As of July 2016 there were 20 households who reports to be suffering from MCS. Silver Creek Performing Arts Association Thursday Night at the Park Ground Hog Breakfast Little Theater Easter Egg Hunt Fourth of July Celebrations Pioneer Days Celebration Silver Creek Symphony 12 Days of Christmas Snowflake is a part of the Snowflake Unified School District, consisting of Highland Primary School, Snowflake Intermediate School, Snowflake Junior High and Snowflake High School. Taylor Elementary School in the neighboring town of Taylor, Arizona is part of the Snowflake Unified school District. Northland Pioneer College's Silver Creek campus extension is located in Snowflake.
Snowflake experiences a four-season climate with a warm summer, mild autumn, mild to cold winter and cool, windy spring. Typical high temperatures hover around 90 °F during July and August and 30 to 55 °F in December/January; the logging crew involved in the Travis Walton abduction incident lived in this town, several events surrounding that incident happened here. These events were dramatized in the science fiction film Fire in the Sky. References to Snowflake are made in the 2001 murder mystery Brigham City, the 2004 war film Saints and Soldiers. A character named Jonah Flake appears in Armistead Maupin's Mary Ann in Autumn, a Tales of the City novel published in 2010. Jonah says he is a descendant of the Flake family that helped found the city; the 99 Percent Invisible podcast has an episode about the people in Snowflake with MCS. Jeff Flake, former United States Senator Marilyn Jarrett, Arizona businesswoman and politician, was born in Snowflake. Buzz Miller, was born in Snowflake. Jesse N. Smith, was a Mormon pioneer, church leader and colonizer of Snowflake.
The Jesse N. Smith House, is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Travis Walton, abducted by aliens, is an author and was played by D. B. Sweeney in the 1993 film Fire In The Sky, lives in Snowflake; the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Arizona List of historic properties in Snowflake, Arizona Town website History of Snowflake, AZ Information on Judicial Services in Snowflake
Highway 136 is an east–west state highway in northeast Arkansas. The route of 7.87 miles runs from Highway 135 near Rivervale east across Highway 140 to Highway 77 near Etowah. Highway 136 begins at Highway 135 east of Rivervale; the route runs east to concur northeasterly with Highway 140. The route continues alone to Etowah, where it passes the Garden Point Cemetery and Edward Samuel Wildy Barn, both listed on the National Register of Historic Places; the highway turns east to terminate at Highway 77 at Carroll's Corner. Mile markers reset at concurrencies. List of state highways in Arkansas Media related to Arkansas Highway 136 at Wikimedia Commons
In electronic design, a netlist is a description of the connectivity of an electronic circuit. In its simplest form, a netlist consists of a list of the electronic components in a circuit and a list of the nodes they are connected to. A network is a collection of two or more interconnected components; the structure and representation of netlists can vary but the fundamental purpose of every netlist is to convey connectivity information. Netlists provide nothing more than instances and some attributes of the components involved. If they express much more than this, they are considered to be a hardware description language such as Verilog or VHDL, or one of several languages designed for input to simulators. Netlists can be physical or logical, instance-based or net-based, flat or hierarchical; the latter unfolded. Most netlists either refer to descriptions of the parts or devices used; each time a part is used in a netlist, this is called an "instance". These descriptions will list the connections that are made to that kind of device, some basic properties of that device.
These connection points are called "terminals" or "pins", among several other names. An "instance" could be anything from a MOSFET transistor or a bipolar junction transistor, to a resistor, a capacitor, or an integrated circuit chip. Instances have "terminals". In the case of a vacuum cleaner, these terminals would be the three metal prongs in the plug; each terminal has a name, in continuing the vacuum cleaner example, they might be "Neutral", "Live" and "Ground". Each instance will have a unique name, so that if you have two instances of vacuum cleaners, one might be "vac1" and the other "vac2". Besides their names, they might otherwise be identical. Networks are the "wires". There may or may not be any special attributes associated with the nets in a design, depending on the particular language the netlist is written in, that language's features. Instance based netlists provide a list of the instances used in a design. Along with each instance, either an ordered list of net names is provided, or a list of pairs provided, of an instance port name, along with the net name to which that port is connected.
In this kind of description, the list of nets can be gathered from the connection lists, there is no place to associate particular attributes with the nets themselves. SPICE is an example of instance-based netlists. Net-based netlists describe all the instances and their attributes describe each net, say which port they are connected on each instance; this allows for attributes to be associated with nets. EDIF is the most famous of the net-based netlists. In large designs, it is a common practice to split the design into pieces, each piece becoming a "definition" which can be used as instances in the design. In the vacuum cleaner analogy, one might have a vacuum cleaner definition with its ports, but now this definition would include a full description of the machine's internal components and how they connect, like a wiring diagram does. A definition which includes no instances is called a "primitive". A "folded" hierarchy allows a single definition to be represented several times by instances.
An "unfolded" hierarchy does not allow a definition to be used more than once in the hierarchy. Folded hierarchies can be compact. A small netlist of just a few instances can describe designs with a large number of instances. For example, suppose definition A is a simple primitive, like a memory cell. Suppose definition B contains 32 instances of A; the design now contains 128 instances. Yet, E describes a circuit. In a "flat" design, only primitives are instanced. Hierarchical designs can be recursively "exploded" by creating a new copy of each definition each time it is used. If the design is folded, expanding it like this will result in a much larger netlist database, but preserves the hierarchy dependencies. Given a hierarchical netlist, the list of instance names in a path from the root definition to a primitive instance specifies the single unique path to that primitive; the paths to every primitive, taken together, comprise a large but flat netlist, equivalent to the compact hierarchical version.
Backannotation is data. They are kept separate from the netlist, because several such alternate sets of data could be applied to a single netlist; these data may have been extracted from a physical design, might provide extra information for more accurate simulations. The data are composed of a hierarchical path and a piece of data for that primitive or finding the values of RC delay due to interconnection. Another concept used in netlists is that of inheritance. Suppose a definition of a capacitor has an associated attribute called "Capacitance", corresponding to the physical property of the same name, with a default value of "100 pF"; each instance of this capacitor might have such an attribute, only with a different value of capacitance. And other instances might not associate any capacitance at all. In the case where no capacitance is specified for an instance, the instance will "inherit" the 100 pF value from its definition. A value specified will "override" the value on the definition. If a great number of attributes end up being th
Gillian Rubinstein is an English-born children's author and playwright. Born in Potten End, Hertfordshire, Rubinstein split her childhood between England and Nigeria, moving to Australia in 1973; as well as eight plays, numerous short stories and articles, she has written over 30 books. Her award-winning and hugely popular 1986 debut Space Demons introduced the themes of growing up and fantasy worlds which emerge in her other writings. Books such as At Ardilla and Galax-Arena all received critical acclaim and multiple awards. In 2001, Rubinstein published Across the Nightingale Floor, the first of the best-selling three-book series Tales of the Otori series under the pseudonym Lian Hearn; the series is set in a fictional island nation resembling feudal Japan and is her first work to reach an adult audience. The name'Lian', comes from a childhood nickname and'Hearn' refers to herons which are a prominent theme in the series, it has been suggested that the surname is most borrowed from Lafcadio Hearn.
Gillian Rubinstein resides in Goolwa, South Australia. Space Demons Beyond the Labyrinth Skymaze Answers to Brut Galax-Arena Mr Plunkett's pool illustrated by Terry Denton Keep Me Company illustrated by Lorraine Hannay Dog in, Cat Out illustrated by Ann James Foxspell Jake and Pete illustrated by Terry Denton The Giant's Tooth illustrated by Craig Smith Peanut the ponyrat Annie's Brother's Suit Witch Music and other stories Shinkei Sharon, keep your hair on illustrated by David Mackintosh Under the Cat's Eye Jake and Pete and the stray dogs Random House Australia, 1997) illustrated by Terry Denton Each beach illustrations by Mark Sofilas Hooray for the Kafe Karaoke pictures by David Mackintosh The Pirates' Ship illustrated by Craig Smith The Fairy's Wings illustrated by Craig Smith Pure Chance illustrations by Caroline Binch Ducky's nest illustrated by Terry Denton The Mermaid of Bondi Beach illustrated by Anna Pignataro Jake & Pete and the Catcrowbats illustrated by Terry Denton Jake and Pete and the magpie's wedding with Terry Denton Terra-Farma Prue Theroux: the cool librarian illustrated by David Mackintosh The Whale's Child Blossoms And Shadows, under her Lian Hearn pseudonym The Storyteller and his Three Daughters series under her Lian Hearn pseudonym Across the Nightingale Floor Grass for His Pillow Brilliance of the Moon The Harsh Cry of the Heron Heaven's Net is Wide Farrar and Giroux, US, 2016).
4 book series all released in 2016 under her Lian Hearn pseudonym. Book One: Emperor of the Eight Islands Book Two: Autumn Princess, Dragon Child Book Three: Lord of the Darkwood Book Four: The Tengu's Game of Go After Dark: seven tales to read at night Before Dawn: more tales to read at night "See Nikko and Die", in Love Lies Bleeding, edited by Jennifer Rowe New introduction as Lian Hearn for Japan and Her People, by Anna Hartshorne, Jetlag Press, 2007. Edited by Brent Massey and Christopher E. West. Children's Peace Literature Award 1987 Deutscher Jugendliteraturpreis 2004 Official website Official website for books under Lian Hearn Austlit - Rubinstein, Gillian "Mystery Short Fiction: 1990-2006". William G. Contento. Archived from the original on 16 June 2011. Retrieved 24 March 2008. Macmillan Author website
Hyakki Yagyō, variation: Hyakki Yakō, is an idiom in Japanese folklore. Sometimes an orderly procession, other times a riot, it refers to an uncontrolled horde of countless numbers of supernatural creatures known as oni and yōkai; as a terrifying eruption of the supernatural world into our own, it is similar to the concept of pandemonium in English. Over more than one thousand years of history, its role as a popular theme in traditional storytelling and art, a great deal of folklore has developed around the concept, making it difficult if not impossible to isolate any canonical meanings. One legend of recent vintage states that "every year the yōkai Nurarihyon, will lead all of the yōkai through the streets of Japan during summer nights." Anyone who comes across the procession would perish or be spirited away by the yōkai, unless protected by exorcism scrolls handwritten by Onmyōji spell-casters. It is said that only an onmyōji clan head is strong enough to pass Nurarihyon's Hyakki Yagyō unharmed.
According to another account in the Shūgaishō, a medieval Japanese encyclopedia, the only way to be kept safe from the night parade if it were to come by your house is to stay inside on the specific nights associated with the Chinese zodiac or to chant the magic spell: "KA-TA-SHI-HA-YA, E-KA-SE-NI-KU-RI-NI, TA-ME-RU-SA-KE, TE-E-HI, A-SHI-E-HI, WA-RE-SHI-KO-NI-KE-RI". The Hyakki Yagyō has appeared in several tales collected by Japanese folklorists. Uji Shūi Monogatari, in which a monk encounters a group of a hundred yōkai which pass by the Ryūsenji temple. Konjaku Monogatarishū, which tells that during the Jōgan era, the eldest son of minister Fujiwara was on his way to his lover's place when he saw 100 demons walking from the direction of the main street. Since his attire had the sonjoushi written on it, the demons who noticed it ran away. Ōkagami Gōdanshō Kohon Setsuwashū Hōbutsushū The night parade was a popular theme in Japanese visual art. One of the oldest and most famous examples is the 16th-century handscroll Hyakki Yagyō Zu, erroneously attributed to Tosa Mitsunobu, located in the Shinju-an of Daitoku-ji, Kyoto.
For other picture scrolls, the Hyakki Yagyō Emaki, contains the details of each member in the parade from the Muromachi period. Other notable works in this motif include those by Utagawa Yoshiiku. However, Toriyama's work presents yōkai in separate, encyclopedic entries rather than assembled in a parade, while Utagawa's Kokkei Wanisshi-ki employs the theme of 100 demons to comment on contemporary Japanese military actions in China. Nurarihyon no Mago Gazu Hyakki Yagyō Gazu Hyakki Tsurezure Bukuro Konjaku Gazu Zoku Hyakki Konjaku Hyakki Shūi Nightmarchers Unseelie Court Wild Hunt
Hinata is both a unisex Japanese given name and a Japanese surname. Hinata can be written using different kanji characters and can mean: 日向, "sun, facing" 日陽, "sun, sun" 陽向, "sun, facing" 日菜太, "sun, fat" ヒナタ, "place in the sun" 光暖, “light, warmth”The name can be written in hiragana: “ひなた” or katakana: “ヒナタ”. Hinata Kida, Japanese footballer Hinata Watanabe, Japanese kickboxer Hinata, a ring name of Japanese professional wrestler Leon Hinata Homma, Japanese idol singer Hinata Kashiwagi, Japanese idol singer Hinata Miyazawa, Japanese women's footballer Hinata Satō, Japanese actress and voice actress Hinata Takeda, Japanese manga artist Megumi Hinata, Japanese musician Hinata, one of Takumi's retainers in Fire Emblem Fates. Hinata Mutō, a character from the manga series I Am Here! Hinata Shintani, a character from the manga and anime series Kaichou wa Maid-sama!. Hinata, a marriageable candidate in the Japanese farming simulation game Story of Seasons: Trio of Towns. Hinata, the female ranger in Pokémon Ranger.
Hinata, a character in the Japanese hentai game Pure Pure. Hinata Asahi, the main character of the manga Suki: A Like Story. Hinata Azuma, a character from the manga and anime series Kanamemo. Hinata Hakamada, a character in the Japanese anime Ro-Kyu-Bu! Hinata Hino, a character from the manga and anime series Mirai Nikki Hinata Hyuga, a character from the manga and anime series Naruto. Hinata Komone, a character from the manga series Today's Cerberus. Hinata Kuraue, a character from the manga series Encouragement of Climb. Hinata Miyake, a character from the anime series A Place Further Than The Universe. Hinata Okano, a character from the visual novel Wind: A Breath of Heart Hinata Sawanoguchi, a character from the manga Koimoku Hinata Sohma, the baby sister of Hiro Sohma from the manga Fruits Basket. Hinata Wakaba, a character from the Rival Schools fighting game series. Hinata Kawamoto, a character from the manga and anime series March comes in like a lion. Ema Hinata, the main character of the novel Brothers Conflict.
Hajime Hinata, the protagonist of the video game Danganronpa 2: Goodbye Despair. Hideki Hinata, a character from the anime Angel Beats!. Himawari Hinata, the main character of the anime series Himawari!. Hinata-sō, a fictional all-girls' dormitory in the Kanagawa Prefecture from the anime and manga Love Hina. Koharu Hinata, a character in the video game Yandere Simulator Oboro Hinata, a character from the Ninpuu Sentai Hurricaneger Shōyō Hinata, the main character of Haikyuu!! The Hinata family from the manga and anime series Sgt. Frog