Fungia scruposa

Fungia scruposa

Conservation status

Least Concern (IUCN 3.1)[1]

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Cnidaria

Class:
Anthozoa

Order:
Scleractinia

Family:
Fungiidae

Genus:
Fungia

Species:
F. scruposa

Binomial name

Fungia scruposa
Klunzinger, 1879[2]

Fungia scruposa is a species of coral that is the first to have been observed to eat jellyfish.[3] It was described by Klunzinger in 1879 and has a diameter of around 25 centimetres (9.8 in). It is rated as a least-concern species.

Contents

1 Description
2 Distribution
3 Taxonomy
4 References

Description[edit]
They are around 25 centimetres (9.8 in) in diameter and normally eat a variety of food from bacteria to mesozooplankton measuring 1 mm in diameter. During an algal bloom in 2009 researchers observed the coral consuming the jellyfish Aurelia aurita. This was the first time such behaviour has been seen in the wild. It is not known how the coral captures jellyfish.[4] This coral is unusual in that it consists of a single polyp up to 25 centimetres (9.8 in) across. It may have caught the jellyfish with its tentacles in the same way as some sea anemones feed on other jellyfish species.[3]
Its polyps have diameters of up to 240 millimetres (9.4 in) and are oval or circular. The species may contain tentacular lobes and it has dense septa. It is blue or brown in colour.[5] Its maximum diameter is around 38 centimetres (15 in).[1]
Distribution[edit]
F. scruposa is found in the eastern and western Indian Ocean, the eastern central, northwestern and western central Pacific Ocean, Japan, the East China Sea, the Red Sea, and eastern Australia.[1] No population figures are available for the species but it is believed to be common and is found at depths between 1 and 27 metres (3 ft 3 in and 88 ft 7 in) on the slopes of reefs. A 1991 study of specimens found that 51% were bleached. It is threatened by bleaching, disease, climate change, fishing, preadators, and human activities. F. scruposa is classified as a least concern species by the IUCN.[1]
Taxonomy[edit]
It was described by Klunzinger in 1879 as Fungia scruposa.[2] The species is also known by synonym Fungia corona (Döderlein, 1901).[1]
References[edit]

^ a b c d e “Fungia scruposa”. IUCN Red List. Retrieved 17 August 2015. 
^ a b WoRMS (2010). “Fungia scruposa Klunzinger, 1879”. World Register of Marine Species. Retrieved 2012-12-21.&#160
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Joseph V. Graff

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Joseph V. Graff

Joseph Verdi Graff (July 1, 1854 – November 10, 1921) was a U.S. Representative from Illinois.
Born in Terre Haute, Indiana, Graff was graduated from the Terre Haute High School, and attended Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Indiana, one year. He moved to Delavan, Illinois, in 1873 and engaged in mercantile pursuits. He studied law. He was admitted to the bar in 1879 and commenced practice in Delavan, Illinois. He moved to Pekin, Illinois, and continued the practice of law.
Graff was elected as an inspector of the Pekin public schools in 1891 and served as president of the board of education. He served as delegate to the Republican National Convention in 1892.
Graff was elected as a Republican to the Fifty-fourth and to the seven succeeding Congresses (March 4, 1895-March 3, 1911). He served as chairman of the Committee on Claims (Fifty-sixth through Fifty-eighth Congresses). He was an unsuccessful candidate for reelection in 1910 to the Sixty-second Congress. He continued the practice of law in Peoria, Illinois, where he had moved in 1899. He also engaged in banking. He died in Peoria, Illinois, November 10, 1921. He was interred in Glendale Cemetery, Washington, Tazewell County, Illinois.
References[edit]

United States Congress. “Joseph V. Graff (id: G000351)”. Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. 

 This article incorporates public domain material from the Biographical Directory of the United States Congress website http://bioguide.congress.gov.

United States House of Representatives

Preceded by
Benjamin F. Funk
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Illinois’s 14th congressional district
1895-1903
Succeeded by
Benjamin F. Marsh

Preceded by
Thomas J. Selby
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Illinois’s 16th congressional district
1903-1911
Succeeded by
Claude U. Stone

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 70840714
LCCN: n2007040698
US Congress: G000351

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Aquinas College, Southport

Aquinas College, Southport

Location

Southport, Queensland
Australia

Information

Type
Private, Coeducational, Secondary, Day school

Motto
English: “Living Our Commitment”

Denomination
Roman Catholic, Christian Brothers

Established
1964

Founder
Archbishop James Duhig

Headmaster
Mr. Peter Hurley

Website
www.aquinas.qld.edu.au

Aquinas College is a Roman Catholic, coeducational, day school, located in Southport, Queensland, Australia.
See also[edit]

List of schools in Queensland

References[edit]

External links[edit]

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Christian Brothers secondary schools in Australia

Aquinas College, Albury
Aquinas College, Perth
Aquinas College, Southport
Christian Brothers College, Adelaide
Christian Brothers College, Fremantle
Christian Brothers’ High School, Lewisham
Christian Brothers College, Manly
Christian Brothers College, St Kilda
De La Salle College, Malvern
Gilroy Santa Maria College, Ingham
Good Shepherd Catholic College, Mount Isa
Ignatius Park College
Mount Isa Catholic High School
Our Lady of the Southern Cross College, Dalby
Parade College
Rostrevor College
Shalom Catholic College, Bundaberg
St. Bernard’s College
St Brendan’s College
St Columban’s College, Caboolture
St Edmunds College, Ipswich
St Edmund’s College, Canberra
St Edward’s College, East Gosford
St Joseph’s College, Gregory Terrace
St Joseph’s College, Geelong
St Joseph’s College, Nudgee
St Kieran’s College
St Kevin’s College
St Leo’s Catholic College
St Laurence’s College
St Mary’s Cathedral College
St Mary’s College, Toowoomba
St Mary’s College, Dalby
St Patrick’s College, Ballarat
St Patrick’s College, Gympie
St Patrick’s College, Shorncliffe
St Patrick’s College, Strathfield
St Paul’s Catholic College, Manly
St Paul’s College, Adelaide
St Pius X College
St Teresa’s College, Abergowrie
St Virgil’s College
The Cathedral College, Rockhampton
Trinity College
Waverley College
Xavier High School, Albury

Defunct schools

Chanel College
Cathedral College, East Melbourne
Christian Brothers School, Balmain
Christian Brothers College, Burwood
Christian Brothers’ College, Perth
Christian Brothers College, Rose Bay
St Augustine’s College, Yarraville
St Joseph’s College Melbourne
St Patrick’s College, Goulburn
St Patrick’s Boy School, Perth
St. Paul’s College, Ballarat
St Thomas Aquinas College, Albury
Christian Brothers College, Bondi Beach

Coordinates: 27°58′33″S 153°22′58″E / 27.975737°S 153.382827°E / -27.975737; 153.382
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Murambinda Mission Hospital

Murambinda Mission Hospital

Geography

Location
Murambinda, Buhera District, Manicaland Province,  Zimbabwe

Organisation

Care system
Community Hospital

Hospital type
General

Services

Beds
200

History

Founded
1968

Links

Website
Homepage

Other links
List of hospitals in Zimbabwe

Murambinda Mission Hospital (MMH), is a hospital in Zimbabwe. The hospital, also known as Murambinda Hospital, is located in the town of Murambinda, Buhera District, Manicaland Province, in eastern Zimbabwe. Its location is approximately 30 kilometres (19 mi), by road, northeast of the village of Buhera, where the district headquarters are located.[1] This location lies approximately 140 kilometres (87 mi), by road, southwest of the city of Mutare (pop:184,205),[2] the location of the provincial headquarters.[3]

Contents

1 Overview
2 History
3 See also
4 References
5 External links

Overview[edit]
The hospital is a rural community hospital,under Ministry of Health owned and administered by the Sisters of the Little Company of Mary, under the endorsement and supervision of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Harare.It is administered by the Ministry of Health.[4] A school of nursing that is affiliated and sits adjacent to the hospital is owned and administered by the same organization, under similar arrangements with the Roman Catholic Church and the government of Zimbabwe. The hospital has 200 beds and is the only hospital in Buhera District, with a population of nearly 300,000 over an area with a radius of about 100 kilometres (62 mi). The professional staff at the hospital includes: 4 physicians/surgeons, and a number of nurses and midwives.[5]
History[edit]
The hospital was established in 1968, by the Sisters of the Little Company of Mary, under the auspices of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Harare. Technically the Government of Zimbabwe is expected to provide subsidies and financial assistance, although sometimes that assistance never comes.
Friends of Murambinda Hospital (FMH), a United Kingdom-registered NGO, assists in recruiting volunteer healthcare professionals and medical students to work on volunteer, part-time or full-time basis at the hospital.
See also[edit]

Districts of Zimbabwe
Provinces of Zimbabwe
List of hospitals in Zimbabwe

References[edit]

^ Map Showing Buhera And Murambinda With Distance Marker
^ Estimated Population of Mutare In 2004
^ Road Distance Between Mutare And Murambinda With Map
^ [1]
^ Overv
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Werner Thierfelder

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Werner Thierfelder

Born
24 December 1915
Berlin

Died
18 July 1944(1944-07-18) (aged 28)
near Landsberg am Lech

Allegiance
 Nazi Germany

Service/branch
 Luftwaffe

Years of service
?–1944

Rank
Hauptmann

Unit
ZG 26
ZG 2
Ekdo 262

Commands held
III./ZG 26
Ekdo 262

Battles/wars

World War II

Battle of France
Battle of Britain
Balkans Campaign
Battle of Crete
Operation Barbarossa
Defense of the Reich

Awards
Knight’s Cross of the Iron Cross

Werner Thierfelder (24 December 1915 – 18 July 1944) was a German Luftwaffe ace and recipient of the Knight’s Cross of the Iron Cross during World War II. The Knight’s Cross of the Iron Cross was awarded to recognise extreme battlefield bravery or successful military leadership. Werner Thierfelder was killed on 18 July 1944. Unit commander of Erprobungskommando 262, out of Lechfeld, he was lost in crash of a Me 262A-1a under unclear circumstances. Luftwaffe records indicate that he was shot down but U.S. and British records show no comparable engagement. A possible cause is that Thierfelder exceeded the airframe’s limiting Mach number in a dive, perhaps while pursuing an Allied reconnaissance aircraft, leading to an irrecoverable dive.[1] During his career he was credited with 27 aerial victories, 6 on the Western Front and 21 on the Eastern Front.

Contents

1 Awards
2 Notes
3 References

3.1 Citations
3.2 Bibliography

4 External links

Awards[edit]

Flugzeugführerabzeichen
Front Flying Clasp of the Luftwaffe
Iron Cross (1939)

2nd Class
1st Class

German Cross in Gold (3 November 1942)
Knight’s Cross of the Iron Cross on 10 December 1941 as Oberleutnant and Staffelkapitän in the II./Zerstörergeschwader 26[2][Note 1]

Notes[edit]

^ According to Scherzer as Oberleutnant of the Reserves and pilot in the I./Zerstörergeschwader 26 “Horst Wessel”.[3]

References[edit]
Citations[edit]

^ Price,
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Colleparco

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The area known as Colleparco is one of the most recently developed neighborhoods located in the city of Teramo, central Italy. It is a hilly residential setting resting at an elevation of approximately 300 m.
Overview[edit]
The first urbanization of this pleasant area very near the Teramo city center dates back to the 1980s when a number of large cooperative apartment buildings were conceptualized, granted the necessary planning permits, and eventually constructed. To this day these large structures dominant the surrounding landscape.
In the 1990s the University of Teramo Schools of Law, Political Science, and Communications also built large classroom and faculty buildings in Colleparco. These building have become a focal point of the university in whose classrooms are heard the most illustrious and learned scholars from not only the Abruzzo Region and Italy but also from other EU countries and foreign lands. Many of the commercial establishments in Colleparco are oriented to providing services to the university and the scholars who work therein.
Thanks in large part to the work of Don Giovanni Bruni, the local priest of San Gabriele dell’Addolorata (Saint Gabriel of the Sorrows) parrish, Colleparco also boasts a church-sponsored conference hall which serves as a meeting center for both religious functions as well as civic events important to the citizens of the neighborhood. Another local church, Sala del Regno serves the members of the Jehovah’s Witnesses
See also[edit]

Teramo
Cona
Gammarana
Piano della Lenta

Coordinates: 42°40′11″N 13°42′12″E / 42.66972°N 13.70333°E / 42.66972; 13.70333

보지

HNoMS Trondheim (F302)

Norwegian frigate Trondheim entering Port Everglades, Florida, in 1993.

History

Norway

Name:
Trondheim

Ordered:
1960

Launched:
4 September 1964

Commissioned:
2 June 1966

Decommissioned:
June 2006

Identification:
F302

General characteristics

Class and type:
Oslo-class frigate

Displacement:

1,735 long tons (1,763 t) standard
2,100 long tons (2,134 t) full load

Length:
96.6 m (316 ft 11 in)

Beam:
11.2 m (36 ft 9 in)

Draft:
5.5 m (18 ft 1 in)

Propulsion:
Twin steam boilers, one high pressure and one low pressure steam turbine, 20,000 hp (14,914 kW)

Speed:
25 knots (29 mph; 46 km/h)

Range:
3,900 nautical miles at 15 knots (7,200 km at 28 km/h)

Complement:
120 (129 max) officers and men

Sensors and
processing systems:

Siemens/Plessey AWS-9 long range air search radar
Racal DeccaTM 1226 surface search radar in I band
Kongsberg MSI-90(U) tracking and fire control system
Raytheon Mk 95; I/J-band search and track radar for Sea Sparrow
Medium frequency Thomson-CSF Sintra/Simrad TSM 2633 combined hull and VDS active sonar
High frequency Terne III active sonar

Electronic warfare
& decoys:
4 × Mark 36 SRBOC chaff launchers ESM: AR 700 suite

Armament:

2 × 3 in (76 mm) cannon
1 × Bofors 40mm/70 anti-aircraft gun
2 × 20 mm Rheinmetall anti-aircraft guns
2 × 12.7 mm anti-aircraft guns
6 × Penguin SSMs (usually not mounted)
1 × 8-cell Raytheon RIM-7M Sea Sparrow Mk 29 SAM system
6 × Kongsberg Terne ASW rocket-thrown depth charges
2 × triple 324 mm (12.8 in) Mark 32 torpedo tubes (Sting Ray torpedoes)

HNoMS Trondheim (pennant number F302) was an Oslo-class frigate of the Royal Norwegian Navy.
Service history[edit]
On 17 March 2006 at 20:10 CET, Trondheim ran aground off Lines island in Sør-Trøndelag. No injuries among the 121-man crew were reported. The incident was reported from the ship itself, and at 20:30 it came loose again. Water flooded two compartments (paint storage and forward pump room) of the ship. The compartments were sealed and three ships were sent to assist the frigate.[1] The frigate was towed to port in Bergen by the coast guard vessel KV Tromsø.[2]
HNoMS Trondheim was used after decommissioning as a target ship. On 5 June 2013, she was severely damaged in a test of the Norwegian-designed Naval Strike Missile system off the coast of the island Andøya.[3]
References[edit]

19곰

Fortune, Arkansas

Fortune is an unincorporated community in Cross County, Arkansas, in the United States.[1]
Fortune has been noted for its unusual place name.[2]
References[edit]

^ U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Fortune, Arkansas
^ Thompson, George E. (1 July 2009). You Live Where?: Interesting and Unusual Facts about where We Live. iUniverse. p. 7. ISBN 978-1-4401-3421-0. 

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Municipalities and communities of Cross County, Arkansas, United States

County seat: Wynne

Cities

Cherry Valley
Hickory Ridge
Parkin
Wynne

Unincorporated
communities

Fair Oaks
Fortune
Levesque
Love Place
Pleasant Hill
Twist
Vanndale
Wilkins
Wittsburg

Coordinates: 35°24′53″N 90°33′11″W / 35.41472°N 90.55306°W / 35.41472; -90.55306

This Arkansas state location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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