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The watt is a unit of power. In the International System of Units it is defined as a derived unit of 1 joule per second, is used to quantify the rate of energy transfer. In SI base units, the watt is described as kg m2 s-3, which can be demonstrated to be coherent by dimensional analysis; the watt is named after an 18th century Scottish inventor. When an object's velocity is held constant at one meter per second against a constant opposing force of one newton, the rate at which work is done is one watt. 1 W = 1 J s = 1 N ⋅ m s = 1 k g ⋅ m 2 s 3 In terms of electromagnetism, one watt is the rate at which electrical work is performed when a current of one ampere flows across an electrical potential difference of one volt, meaning the watt is equivalent to the volt-ampere. 1 W = 1 V ⋅ 1 A Two additional unit conversions for watt can be found using the above equation and Ohm's law. 1 W = 1 V 2 Ω = 1 A 2 ⋅ Ω. A person having a mass of 100 kilograms who climbs a three-meter-high ladder in five seconds is doing work at a rate of about 600 watts.

Mass times acceleration due to gravity times height divided by the time it takes to lift the object to the given height gives the rate of doing work or power. A laborer over the course of an eight-hour day can sustain an average output of about 75 watts; the watt is named after the Scottish inventor James Watt. This unit was proposed by C. William Siemens in August 1882 in his President's Address to the Fifty-Second Congress of the British Association for the Advancement of Science. Noting that units in the practical system of units were named after leading physicists, Siemens proposed that Watt might be an appropriate name for a unit of power. Siemens defined the unit within the then-existing system of practical units as "the power conveyed by a current of an Ampère through the difference of potential of a Volt."In October 1908, at the International Conference on Electric Units and Standards in London, so-called "international" definitions were established for practical electrical units. Siemens' definition was adopted as the "international" watt.

The watt was defined as equal to 107 units of power in the "practical system" of units. The "international units" were dominant from 1909 until 1948. After the 9th General Conference on Weights and Measures in 1948, the "international" watt was redefined from practical units to absolute units. Concretely, this meant that 1 watt was now defined as the quantity of energy transferred in a unit of time, namely 1 J/s. In this new definition, 1 "absolute" watt = 1.00019 "international" watts. Texts written before 1948 are to be using the "international" watt, which implies caution when comparing numerical values from this period with the post-1948 watt. In 1960 the 11th General Conference on Weights and Measures adopted the "absolute" watt into the International System of Units as the unit of power. For additional examples of magnitude for multiples and submultiples of the watt, see Orders of magnitude The attowatt is equal to one quintillionth of a watt; the sound intensity in water corresponding to the international standard reference sound pressure of 1 μPa is 0.65 aW/m2.

Important powers that are measured in microwatts are stated in medical instrumentation systems such as the EEG and the ECG, in a wide variety of scientific and engineering instruments and in reference to radio and radar receivers. Compact solar cells for

Henrik Galeen was an Austrian-born actor and film director considered an influential figure in the development of German Expressionist cinema during the silent era. Considerable mystery exists about Galeen's early life, for many years it was uncertain where he was born. Galeen came from a Jewish family in Lemberg, part of the Austrian Empire, he moved from Austria to Germany before the First World War, became assistant to the leading theatre figure Max Reinhardt. Galeen subsequently became an actor in Berlin and touring other German-speaking cities. Galeen first became involved in film in 1913 when he worked on the screenplays for several uncredited films. In 1914 he wrote and acted in The Golem the first of several depictions of the mythical figure The Golem. Following the First World War, he went to work for a branch of the major German studio UFA, he worked as a screenwriter on films such as Ruth's Two Waxworks. In 1922 he was engaged to write a version of Dracula, but wrongly believing it to be in copyright, he changed the name to Nosferatu.

The film has come to be regarded as a classic of German expressionist cinema and along with two of his films, The Student of Prague and Alraune, serves as the basis for Galeen's high reputation. He worked on a number of less-remembered films including a series of thrillers starring Harry Piel. From 1928 to 1931 he lived in Britain, where he directed a feature film After the Verdict, the first film to be shot at Wimbledon, he worked on a number of short films. He directed a final film there The House of Dora Green. Following the Nazi Party's rise to power in 1933, Galeen went into exile in Sweden before moving on to the United Kingdom and to the United States. Isenberg, Noah William. Weimar Cinema: An Essential Guide to Classic Films of the Era. Columbia University Press, 2009. Bock, Hans-Michael & Bergfelder, Tim; the Concise CineGraph. Encyclopedia of German Cinema. Berghahn Books, 2009. Works by or about Henrik Galeen at Internet Archive Henrik Galeen on IMDb

This is a list of the mayors and lord mayors of the City of Perth, a local government area of Western Australia. The office of head of the municipality of Perth is defined over three distinct periods: From 1829 to 1838 — controlled by the Governor of Western Australia From 1838 to 1858 — controlled by the Perth Town Trust From 1858 to present — controlled by the Perth City Council renamed City of Perth On 15 June 1837, an Act was proclaimed to..provide for the management of roads and other internal communications within the settlement of Western Australia. The management and control was vested in a body of trustees consisting of the Justices of the Peace resident in the town; the act was repealed in September 1842 and authority was conferred on elected representatives. The first elected Chairman and committee took office on 8 February 1842 and comprised: Walter Boyd Andrews George Leake, James Purkis, Peter Broun, W. H. Drake, Richard Jones James Purkis was appointed treasurerOn 23 February 1856, Perth was constituted a city upon the foundation of the Bishopric of Perth through the consecration of the first Anglican Bishop of Perth, Matthew Blagden Hale.

From 1858 to 1880, the President of the Council was styled "Chairman", from 1880 until 1929, the Chairman was termed the "Mayor" and from 1929 the mayor was elevated to the title of "Lord Mayor". W. E. Bold. "The Story of the Municipal Development Of Our City". Early Days. II: 29–41. Perry, Philippa. "Perth "lost" history found in old safe". The West Australian. P. 11. Http://www.perth.wa.gov.au/council/council-profile/elected-members

Xhevair Kapllani is an Albanian retired football goalkeeper. Kapllani played the majority of is career for hometown club Teuta, with whom he won the 1993–94 Albanian Superliga title, but had spells with capital clubs Dinamo Tirana and Partizani as well as with Macedonian side Bashkimi. In his title winning season with Teuta, he recorded a 824-minute period of not conceding a league goal, putting him in the world's 148th place in the list of goalkeepers keeping the longest clean sheets by 2012, he made his debut for Albania in a February 1993 FIFA World Cup qualification match against Northern Ireland in Tirana and earned a total of 5 caps, scoring no goals. His final international was an April 1996 friendly match against Bosnia. Kapllani was head coach of lower league side Sukhti for a year and was assistant coach at Teuta, he is an older brother of Edmond Kapllani football player, who has played as a striker in Germany and for the national team. Albanian Superliga: 11994 Xhevahir Kapllani at National-Football-Teams.com

This is a list of Game & Watch games released by Nintendo, along with their format and date of release, if known. See lists of video games for related lists. Several of these games were collected and re-released as ports for the Game & Watch Gallery series for Game Boy, Game Boy Color, Game Boy Advance; the games were re-released as stand-alone games for the Nintendo Mini Classics series in the late 1990s. Digital versions of the games were created as DSiWare, released for Nintendo DSi in 2009 and for Nintendo 3DS in 2011. Ball is a Game & Watch game released as a part of the Silver series on April 28, 1980, it was the first Watch game. It is a single-screen single-player Watch. In Game A, the player tosses two balls in the air; as the balls fall, the player must toss them up again. One point is earned for each successful catch. A dropped ball will end the game; the object is to continuously catch the balls that throw them back up, as in juggling. In Game B, the player must juggle three balls, each successful catch rewards ten points instead of one.

It was re-released via Club Nintendo to celebrate the 30th anniversary of Game & Watch, with the Club Nintendo logo on the back. Unlike the original release, this version includes an option to mute the game by pressing the Time button during gameplay. For members of the Japanese Club Nintendo, after an announcement in November 2009, it was shipped in April 2010 to Platinum members. For members of the North American Club Nintendo, it was available for 1200 coins from February 2011. For members of the European Club Nintendo, it was available for 7500 stars from November 2011. Ball was recreated in Game Boy Gallery and Game & Watch Gallery for Game Boy and Game & Watch Gallery 2 for Game Boy Color, it was recreated as a DSiWare game, released for Nintendo DSi on July 15, 2009 in Japan, on April 19, 2010 in the United States and April 23, 2010 in Europe. It appears as a minigame for the Game Boy Camera, where players can paste images of their own face over that of the juggler. In the Super Smash Bros. series, Mr. Game & Watch's throws reference Ball.

Flagman is a Game & Watch game released as a part of the Silver series on June 5, 1980. It is a single-screen single-player Watch; the object is to repeat the pattern of numbers on the flags held up by the on-screen character Mr. Game & Watch. A life is lost each time the player hits the correct number too late; the game ends. Game B requires the character to push the right number as as possible, before time runs out. Flagman was recreated in Game Boy Gallery and Game & Watch Gallery for Game Boy and Game & Watch Gallery 3 for Game Boy Color. A version of Flagman becomes available in Wario Land II once the player has achieved 100% completion of the game, it is included in WarioWare: Touched! as a microgame called Flagman Game & Watch. It was recreated as a DSiWare game, released for Nintendo DSi on July 15, 2009 in Japan, on April 19, 2010 in the United States and April 23, 2010 in Europe. In the Super Smash Bros. series, Mr. Game & Watch has an attack which has him hit opponents with a flag, referencing Flagman.

Vermin is a Game & Watch game released as a part of the Silver series on July 10, 1980 and sold 500,000 units throughout its lifetime. It is a single-screen single-player Watch. In Vermin, moles try to get into the player's garden; the player has to hit the moles with a hammer to keep them out of the garden. Vermin was recreated in Game Boy Gallery and Game & Watch Gallery for Game Boy and Game & Watch Gallery 2 for Game Boy Color. In WarioWare, Inc.: Mega Microgame\$!, there is a microgame called "Vermin" in which Wario has to whack a mole with a hammer. It was recreated as a DSiWare game, released for Nintendo DSi on July 15, 2009 in Japan, on April 5, 2010 in the United States and April 9, 2010 in Europe. In the Super Smash Bros. series, Mr. Game & Watch has several attacks which has him hit opponents on either side with two hammers, referencing Vermin. Fire is a Game & Watch game released as a part of the Silver series on July 31, 1980, as a part of the Wide Screen series on December 4, 1981.

It is a single-screen single-player Watch. The player controls two firemen who carry a trampoline and must catch people who fall from a burning building and bounce them into a waiting ambulance; the player is awarded 3 points for each person who reaches the ambulance, loses one of their three lives for each person who hits the ground. Fire was recreated in Game & Watch Gallery for Game Boy, Game & Watch Gallery 3 for Game Boy Color and Game & Watch Gallery 4 for Game Boy Advance, it was rereleased as part of the Nintendo Mini Classics. In the Super Smash Bros. series, Mr. Game & Watch has a move called "Fire", which has two firemen launch him upwards with a trampoline, referencing Fire. In Super Smash Bros. Brawl and Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS and Wii U, he floats down with a parachute, referencing Parachute. In Super Smash Bros. Brawl and Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS, the stage Flat Zone 2 shifts between several layouts, one of, based on Fire. In Super Smash Bros. for Wii U, the stage Flat Zone X shifts between several layouts, one of, based on Fire.

Judge is a Game & Watch game released as a part of the Silver series on October 4, 1980. It is a single-screen Game

Wuustwezel is a municipality located in the north of the Belgian province of Antwerp. The municipality as it is now originated in 1977, when Wuustwezel merged with the municipality of Loenhout, it now consists of three major villages, Wuustwezel proper and Loenhout, two minor hamlets and Sterbos. On January 1, 2006 Wuustwezel had a total population of 18,338. There were 1,039 residents with a non-Belgian nationality; the total area is 89.43 km² which gives it a population density of 205 inhabitants per km². The Azencross Loenhout is a December cyclo-cross competition, part of the BPost Bank Trophy, its neighbouring municipalities are Zundert in the Netherlands, Kapellen, Brasschaat and Hoogstraten. Wuustwezel has the postal code 2990. Media related to Wuustwezel at Wikimedia Commons Official website