St. Louis County is a county located in the northeastern part of the U. S. state of Minnesota. As of the 2010 census, the population was 200,226, its county seat is Duluth. It is the largest county by total area in Minnesota, the largest in the United States east of the Mississippi River. St. Louis County is included in MN-WI Metropolitan Statistical Area. Major industries include pulpwood tourism. Surface mining of taconite and processing it into high grade iron ore remains an important part of the economy of the Iron Range. Parts of the federally recognized Bois Forte and Fond du Lac Indian reservations are in the county; this area was long inhabited by Algonquian-speaking tribes: the Ojibwe and Potawatomi peoples were loosely affiliated in the Council of Three Fires. As American settlers entered the territory, the Native Americans were pushed to outer areas; the Minnesota Legislature established St. Louis County on February 20, 1855, as Doty County, changed its name to Newton County on March 3, 1855.
It consisted of the area east and south of the St. Louis River, while the area east of the Vermilion River and north of the St. Louis River was part of Superior County. Superior County was renamed St. Louis County. On March 1, 1856, that St. Louis County was renamed as Lake County. Newton County had that eastern area added to it. On May 23, 1857, St. Louis County took its current shape when Carlton County was formed from parts of St. Louis and Pine counties. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 6,860 square miles, of which 6,247 square miles is land and 612 square miles is water. By area, it is the largest county in Minnesota and the largest in the U. S. east of the Mississippi River. Voyageurs National Park, established in 1975, is located in its northwestern corner, on the south shore of Rainy Lake on the Canada–US border; the county includes parts of Superior National Forest, established in 1909, the Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness on the border, established in 1978.
The BWCAW is a 1,090,000-acre wilderness area designated for fishing, camping and canoeing, is one of the most visited wilderness areas in the United States. St. Louis County has more than 500 lakes, including Rainy, Namakan, Sand Point, Crane lakes; the largest lakes are Vermilion. The "Hill of Three Waters" on the Laurentian Divide lies northeast of Hibbing. Rain falling on this hill runs to three watersheds: Hudson Bay to the north, the Gulf of Saint Lawrence to the east, or the Gulf of Mexico to the south and west; the county is drained by the St. Louis and other rivers. Duluth on Lake Superior is one of the most important fresh-water ports in the United States and located in this county; the county encompasses part of the Iron Range. It has had a significant taconite mining industry in the city of Virginia. Rainy River District, Canada Lake County Douglas County, Wisconsin Carlton County Aitkin County Itasca County Koochiching County Superior National Forest Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness Voyageurs National Park The county has a humid continental climate moderated by its proximity to Lake Superior.
Winters are long and cold seeing maximum temperatures remaining below 32 °F on 106 days. Due to global warming, in January 2019 Tracy Twine, professor at the University of Minnesota’s Department of Soil and Climate, said "we just don’t expect temperatures to be below 10 degrees Fahrenheit in Duluth anymore. Public schools and other government offices shut down on January 29–30, 2019 because of wind chills of -70 °F; as of the 2010 census, there were 200,226 people living in the county. The racial makeup of the county was 94.0% White, 2.2% Native American, 0.4% Black or African American, 0.9% Asian, 0.2% of some other race and 2.3% of two or more races. 1.2 % were Latino. According to the 2010–2015 American Community Survey, the ancestral makeup was 24.3% German, 15.9% Norwegian, 13.0% Swedish, 10.2% Irish. As of the 2000 census, there were 200,528 people, 82,619 households, 51,389 families living in the county; the population density was 32 people per square mile. There were 95,800 housing units at an average density of 15 per square mile.
The racial makeup of the county was 94.86% White, 0.85% Black or African American, 2.03% Native American, 0.66% Asian, 0.03% Pacific Islander, 0.22% from other races, 1.35% from two or more races. 0.80 % of the population were Latino of any race. 27.60% of households included children under the age of 18, 49.30% were married couples living together, 9.40% had a female householder with no husband present, 37.80% were non-families. 31.20% of all households consisted of individuals and 13.00% of individuals 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.32 and the average family size was 2.90. The population spread by age was 22.40% under the age of 18, 11.40% from 18 to 24, 25.90% from 25 to 44, 24.30% from 45 to 64, 16.10% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 39 years. For every 100 females there were 96.80 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 93.80 males. The median income for a household in the county was $36,306, the median income for a family was $47,134.
Males had a median income of $37,934 versus $24,235
Nedderman Hall is an academic engineering building located on the University of Texas at Arlington campus. The building houses the Civil Engineering and Electrical Engineering departments, lecture halls, research labs, the offices of the Dean of the College of Engineering, a Science and Engineering library, it is named after Wendell Nedderman, Ph. D. P. E. civil engineering professor emeritus as well as former UT Arlington Dean of Engineering and President. Labeled the "New Engineering Building" in 1988 university maps, the newly renamed "Engineering Building II" was dedicated on October 8, 1988. In 1991, the University renamed the building after Dr. Nedderman. Shortly after the building opened, the College installed the Hall of Flags; every student who had attended the College of Engineering had his country's flag on display. A matrix of 123 flags, with the Texas Lone Star flag, at west end, the USA flag on the east end, suspended 50 feet above the ground, the Hall of Flags was an imposing sight.
In April 2006, some Vietnamese Americans objected to the hanging of the national flag of Vietnam. The flag of the former South Vietnam has been hanging in the Hall of Flags since its beginning; the national flag of North Vietnam has long been associated with the current communist state in Vietnam. On April 28, university President James D. Spaniolo stated in an editorial in the student newspaper, the Shorthorn, that the University's official stance on the flags was: "By displaying these flags, the University is not endorsing these nations or their politics or policies; the flags represent students’ countries of origin, not governments." On April 30, 2006, over 3,000 Vietnamese Americans around the state came to the campus to protest the hanging of the flag. On May 10, 2006, UTA President James Spaniolo ordered the removal of all 123 flags from the Hall of Flags until a committee can be formed "to explore alternative means to celebrate the diversity of our student body." The flags have now been replaced by UT Arlington banners.
Nedderman Hall is covered by the UTA wireless network that provides 802.11n access to students and staff. Guest access is available, but is limited to access to pages hosted on the UTA domain. Full access can be granted to guests with a faculty or staff sponsor through the Office of Information Technology. Nedderman Hall houses two of the nine engineering departments at UTA, some of their respective labs; the departments housed in Nedderman Hall are: Electrical Engineering Civil & Environmental EngineeringIn addition, the top floor of the building houses the offices of the Dean of the College of Engineering as well as the office of W. H. Nedderman, an engineering professor and former president of UTA for whom the building is named; the second floor houses the College of Engineering Engineering Student Services. The other engineering departments at UTA are housed in Woolf Hall, the Engineering Lab Building, the Engineering Research Building, the NanoFab Research & Teaching Facility. Nedderman Hall houses 13 of the 21 engineering student organizations at UTA: Association for Computing Machinery Alpha Sigma Kappa - Women in Technical Studies American Society of Civil Engineers Chi Epsilon - Civil Engineering Honor Society Eta Kappa Nu - Electrical and Computer Engineering Honor Society IEEE Institute of Transportation Engineers Joint Council of Engineering Organizations National Society of Black Engineers Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers Society of Women Engineers Tau Beta Pi - Engineering Honor Society Upsilon Pi Epsilon - International Honor Society for the Computing and Information Disciplines UT Arlington's Science & Engineering library is located in the basement of the building and provides extensive resources to the students.
This library, like the other four libraries on the UTA campus, is open to the public for research and extends borrowing and other privileges to many non-UTA-affiliated individuals through the TexShare program. As of June 1, 2011, part of the third floor of Nedderman Hall is now home to UT Arlington's Center for Distance Education; the University of Texas at Arlington College of Engineering at UT Arlington Save The Hall of Flags News article about flag removal
Raja University is a private university based in Qazvin, Iran. The university operates in accordance with the objectives of the High Council of Educational Revelation, Ministry of Science and Technology; the center has 5000 students. It is located in an area of about 72,000 square meters to the northwest of Qazvin City. Technical & Engineering Financial Management & Engineering Accounting Management Economics List of Iranian Research Centers Higher education in Iran Darolfonoon List of Iranian scientists from the pre-modern era. Modern Iranian scientists and engineers Education in Iran National Library of Iran http://raja.ac.ir/index.aspx Official website
Ercüment Kalmık was an artist and art historian, known for his work in studying the lyrical-abstract Turkish painters. In 1928, Academy of Fine Arts in the Department of Painting by entering the first Nazmi Ziya's Ibrahim Calli's was a student. In 1937, after graduation worked. In 1939 Paris'e went and André Lhote's studied painting at the workshop. Sorbonne University's took courses in art history. After returning to Turkey in 1940 in Ankara and Istanbul, was an art teacher at various high schools. In 1947 Istanbul Technical University Faculty of Architecture'in the colors and shapes began to teach composition. In 1967-68 Berlin Technical University's department of architecture as a guest lecturer in the basic design taught. Impressionistic understanding Kalmık employees, located in Europe at the time of cubism was interested. Braque'la Picasso's Fernand Léger and Henri Matisse's figures were impacted by understanding. After returning to Turkey maintained a distinct outer line of figurative abstraction and had a strong sense of pattern.
In the 1960s, fishermen and sailboats in front of an abstract landscape imagery began funding. With solid color stain, which highlights the contours of a lyrical expression in the works of this period are seen; as well as the etching Kalmık makes the picture in the 1960s in the figurative sense of the prints that are dominant. As well as objects and natural appearance of the figure given the place and occupancy of the space in this building has been used in a balanced manner. Domestically and abroad, participated in many group exhibitions, solo exhibitions opened. Picture, as well as many of the Republican era artists such as Turkish official's theoretical and philosophical concepts of articles on who wrote and radio talk conducts the Kalmık, "The Color of Harmony Systems" and "Nature and Art Texture entitled" two books in the 1950s, Istanbul Technical was published by the University. Istanbul, Gümüşsuyu his home in the Museum in 1997 by the name of Beth and Ercüment Kalmık was müzeleştiril
John Rankine was a British science fiction author, who wrote books as John Rankine and Douglas R. Mason. Rankine was born in Hawarden, Flintshire and first attended Chester Grammar School and in 1937 went to study English Literature and Experimental Psychology at the University of Manchester, where he was a friend of Anthony Burgess. We know little of his life until 1966, when his first short stories and novels were published while he was in his mid-forties; the novels have a 1960s and 1970s feel to them. One theme he worked with was that of a shorter life span borrowed from William F. Nolan's Logan's Run, but while the background and theme seemed similar, The Resurrection of Roger Diment took the concept in a different direction. Rankine wrote television novels in the Space: 1999 universe. From Carthage Then I Came a.k.a. Eight Against Utopia Ring of Violence The Tower of Rizwan Landfall is a State of Mind The Weisman experiment The Janus Syndrome Matrix Horizon Alpha Dilation Effect Satellite 54-Zero The Resurrection of Roger Diment The End Bringers The Phaeton Condition Operation Umanaq The Omega Worm Pitman's Progress Euphor Unfree Mission to Pactolus R.
The Typhon Intervention In the Eye of the Storm The Darkling Plain Dag Fletcher The Blockade of Sinitron Interstellar Two-Five One is One The Plantos Affair The Ring of Garamas The Bromius Phenomenon Space 1999 2 Moon Odyssey 5 Lunar Attack 6 Astral Quest 8 Android Planet 10 Phoenix of Megaron Space Corporation Never the Same Door Moons of Triopus Also Binary Z Tuo Yaw BAZOZZ ZZZ DZZ: And Other Short Stories New Writings in SF 7 New Writings in SF 9 New Writings in SF 11 New Writings in SF 16 New Writings in SF 21 "Folly to Be Wise" "The Man Who Missed the Ferry" "There Was This Fella..." "Locust Years" "All Done by Mirrors" "Algora One Six" "Second Run at the Data" Douglas R. Mason at the Internet Speculative Fiction Database Fantastic Fiction UK Golden Apple, Wallasey Douglas R. Mason 1918–2013 John Rankine at Library of Congress Authorities, with 8 catalogue records Douglas R. Mason at LC Authorities, 2 records, at WorldCat
Kishoreganj Sadar is an Upazila of Kishoreganj District in the Division of Dhaka, Bangladesh. Kishoreganj Sadar is located at 24.4333°N 90.7833°E / 24.4333. It has 55,828 housing units and a total area 193.73 km². Kishoregonj is the name of a district. Kishoreganj Sadar Upazila is bounded by Nandail upazila on the north and Katiadi upazilas on the south and Tarail upazilas on the east and Hossainpur and Nandail upazilas on the west. Main river is Narsunda; as of the 1991 Bangladesh census, Kishoreganj Sadar had a population of 300,337. Males constituted 51.52% of the population, females 48.48%. This upazila's population of eighteen and older was 149,926. Kishoreganj Sadar had an average literacy rate of 28.3%. The national average was 32.4% literate. According to Banglapedia, Kishoregonj Government Boys' High School, founded in 1881, is a notable secondary school.kishoreganj girl's high school Egarosindur Sholakia Upazilas of Bangladesh Districts of Bangladesh Divisions of Bangladesh