Sharad Singh Bhandari

Sharad Singh Bhandari is a Nepalese politician, belonging to the Madhesi Jana Adhikar Forum, Nepal. In the 2008 Constituent Assembly election he was elected from the Achham-2 constituency, winning 17976 votes.[1]
References[edit]

^ Election Commission of Nepal

This article about a Nepalese politician is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Munkelia (station)

Munkelia

Location
Lambertseter, Oslo
Norway

Coordinates
59°52′06″N 10°48′46″E / 59.86833°N 10.81278°E / 59.86833; 10.81278Coordinates: 59°52′06″N 10°48′46″E / 59.86833°N 10.81278°E / 59.86833; 10.81278

Owned by
Sporveien

Operated by
Sporveien T-banen

Line(s)
Lambertseter Line

Distance
10.0 km (6.2 mi) from Stortinget

Construction

Structure type
At-grade

History

Opened
28 April 1957

Munkelia is the second last station on Lambertseter Line of the Oslo Metro, between Lambertseter and Bergkrystallen, 10.0 km (6.2 mi) from Stortinget. The station is served Line 4. The station is located just north of the entrance of one of the few tunnels on this subway line. The entrance to the two platforms is to the south.
The station was opened 22 May 1966. Guttorm Bruskeland was the architect [1].

TERMINUS
NEXT STATION
← WEST ←
Munkelia
NEXT STATION
→ EAST →
TERMINUS

Frognerseteren
Lambertseter

Line 1

Bergkrystallen
Bergkrystallen

Vestli

Line 4

Bergkrystallen

References[edit]

External links[edit]
Media related to Munkelia stasjon at Wikimedia Commons

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Oslo Metro

Lines

     Common
Holmenkollen
  Lambertseter
Furuset
Røa
Kolsås
Østensjø
Løren
  Grorud
  Ring
  Sognsvann

Proposed: Fornebu

Rolling stock

T1000/T1300
T2000
MX3000

Operators

Akersbanerne
Bærumsbanen
Holmenkolbanen
Oslo Sporveier
Oslo Vognselskap
Ruter
Sporveien
Sporveien T-banen
Tryvandsbanen

Stations

Ammerud
Avløs
Bekkestua
Berg
Bergkrystallen
Besserud
Bjørnsletta (new)
Bjørnsletta (old)
Blindern
Bogerud
Borgen
Brattlikollen
Brynseng
Bøler
Carl Berners Plass
Egne hjem
Eiksmarka
Ekraveien
Ellingsrudåsen
Engerjordet
Ensjø
Forskningsparken
Frognerseteren
Frøen
Furuset
Gaustad
Gjettum
Gjønnes
Godlia
Grini
Grorud
Grønland
Gråkammen
Gulleråsen
Hasle
Haslum
Hauger
Haugerud
Heggeli
Hellerud
Helsfyr
Holmen
Holmenkollen
Holstein
Homansbyen
Hovseter
Husebybakken
Huseby skole
Høyenhall
Jar
Jernbanetorget
Kalbakken
Karlsrud
Kolsås
Kringsjå
Lijordet
Lillevann
Lindeberg
Linderud
Lysakerelven
Løren
Haugerud
Majorstuen
Makrellbekken
Manglerud
Merradalen
Midtstuen
Montebello
Mortensrud
Munkelia
Nationaltheatret
Nordberg
Nydalen
Oppsal
Ringstabekk (new)
Ringstabekk (old)
Ris
Risløkka
Rommen
Romsås
Ryen
Røa
Rødtvet
Sinsen
Skogen
Skullerud
Skøyenåsen
Skådale
부천오피

Erwin Hagedorn

Forest area where the first victims were found

Hans Erwin Hagedorn (born 30 January 1952 in Eberswalde; died 15 September 1972 in Leipzig) was a German child murderer.
On May 31, 1969 Hagedorn killed two nine-year-old boys in a forest in Eberswalde with a knife. The bodies were found two weeks later. Extensive investigations were commenced, with a psychological offender profile being assembled and the Ministry for State Security obtaining documents about the case of West German child murderer Jürgen Bartsch. However, first investigations were not successful.
More than two years later, on 7 October 1971, Hagedorn killed a twelve-year-old boy in the same area and in the same way he had killed his first two victims. Shortly afterwards the decisive clue came from a boy who reported to have been sexually harassed in the year before the first murders took place. Erwin Hagedorn was arrested on 12 November 1971 and immediately confessed to the murders.
In May 1972 Hagedorn was sentenced to death. An appeal for clemency was denied by Head of State Walter Ulbricht. The 20-year-old Hagedorn was executed by a single shot in the back of the neck on September 15, 1972. His body was cremated and buried in a secret place.[1]
Documentary Film[edit]
Die großen Kriminalfälle: Tod einer Bestie – Der Fall Hagedorn, 2001 (German)
Literature[edit]

Werremeier, Friedhelm: Der Fall Heckenrose, Bertelsmann, München / Gütersloh / Wien 1975, ISBN 3-570-00492-9.
Brückweh, Kerstin: Mordlust. Serienmorde, Gewalt und Emotionen im 20. Jahrhundert. : Campus, Frankfurt am Main / New York, NY 2006, ISBN 978-3-593-38202-9.
Mittmann, Wolfgang: „Tatzeit. Große Fälle der deutschen Volkspolizei. Band 1 und 2“, Das Neue Berlin, Berlin 2000, S. 445-508, ISBN 3-360-00895-2.

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 19468975
LCCN: no2007122648
GND: 118700413

References[edit]

^ Möckl, Sybille. “ARD-Drama ‘Mord in Eberswalde’: Der verheimlichte Serienmörder der DDR”. RP ONLINE. Retrieved 2016-01-24. 

This biographical article related to crime is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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This German biographical article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Water supply and sanitation in Uganda

Uganda: Water and Sanitation

Data

Access to water
72% (JMP, 2010),[1] 66% (MWE, 2011) [2]

Access to sanitation
34% (JMP, 2010 estimate),[1] 70% in rural areas and 81% in urban areas (MWE, 2011 estimate) [2]

Continuity of supply (%)
20–24 hours per day in large towns [3]

Average urban water use (liter/capita/day)
44 [4]

Average urban water tariff (US$/m3)
0.64[5]

Share of household metering
99% in large towns (2006)[6]

Annual investment in water supply and sanitation
US$2.37 per capita[7][8][9]

Sources of financing
Mainly external donors

Institutions

Decentralization to municipalities
Since 1997:
To districts, towns and sub-counties[10]

National water and sanitation company
National Water and Sewerage Corporation (NWSC), in large towns

Water and sanitation regulator
None

Responsibility for policy setting
Ministry of Water and Environment

Sector law
None

Number of urban service providers
n/a

Number of rural service providers
n/a

This article has last been updated on substance in July 2012. Please feel free to further update it if need be.
The Ugandan water supply and sanitation sector has made substantial progress in urban areas since the mid-1990s, with substantial increases in coverage as well as in operational and commercial performance.[11] Sector reforms in the period 1998–2003 included the commercialization and modernization of the National Water and Sewerage Corporation (NWSC) operating in cities and larger towns, as well as decentralization and private sector participation in small towns. [12]
These reforms have attracted significant international attention. However, 38% of the population still had no access to an improved water source in 2010. Concerning access to improved sanitation, figures vary widely: According to government figures it was 70% in rural areas and 81% in urban areas,[2] while according to UN figures it was only 34%.[1]
The water and sanitation sector has been recognized as a key area under the 2004 Poverty Eradication Action Plan (PEAP), Uganda’s main strategy paper to fight poverty.[13] A comprehensive expenditure framework has been introduced to coordinate financial support by external donors, the national government, and NGOs.[14] The PEAP estimates that from 2001 to 2015, about US$1.4 billion, or US$92 million per year, are needed to increase water supply coverage up to 95%.[15]

Contents

1 Access
2 Service quality

2.1 Continuity of supply
2.2 Drinking water quality
2

Hate to Love You

Hate to Love You

English cover of Hate to Love You

キライ嫌いも
(Kirai Kiraimo)

Genre
Yaoi

Manga

Written by
Makoto Tateno

Published by
Ohzora Publishing

English publisher

NA
Aurora Publishing

Published
September 2001

Anime and Manga portal

Hate to Love You (Japanese: キライ嫌いも, Hepburn: Kirai Kiraimo?) is a yaoi manga by Makoto Tateno and published by Ohzora Publishing. It has been published in English by Aurora Publishing and in German by Egmont Manga & Anime.[1][2]
Reception[edit]
Adrienne Hess found both male characters in Hate to Love You stereotypical, but enjoyed the portrayal of Akiko, a “female love interest” of Yuma, as the couple’s “cupid”. She found the second story to be “slightly disturbing”. Hess praised the artwork, especially the expressive faces.[3] Katja Bürk, writing for animePRO, describes the manga as “Strong feelings can change and so there can easily be love from hate, or vice versa.”[4] Brigid Alverson feels that there is little similarity to Romeo and Juliet despite the feud between the families, and found Akiko, who unites the two families to be the “most likable” character. Alverson found the other story in the volume “rather creepy”. Alverson found Tateno’s art ‘rather flat’ yet ‘dynamic’ in places.[5]
References[edit]

^ “Hate to Love You”. Aurora Publishing. Retrieved 17 December 2009. 
^ “Hate to love you, one-shot” (in German). Egmont Manga. Retrieved 17 December 2009. 
^ Hess, Adrianne (April 30, 2008). “Hate to Love You Vol. #01”. Mania.com. Retrieved January 10, 2008. 
^ Bürk, Katja (7 September 2008). “Hate to love you (Manga)” (in German). AnimePRO. Retrieved 17 December 2009. 
^ Alverson, Brigid (3 March 2008). “Review: Two from Deux”. Retrieved 17 December 2009. 

External links[edit]

Hate to Love You (manga) at Anime News Network’s encyclopedia

This manga-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Degerman Daresi

Degerman Daresi
دگرمان درسي

village

Degerman Daresi

Coordinates: 36°48′12″N 47°47′33″E / 36.80333°N 47.79250°E / 36.80333; 47.79250Coordinates: 36°48′12″N 47°47′33″E / 36.80333°N 47.79250°E / 36.80333; 47.79250

Country
 Iran

Province
Zanjan

County
Zanjan

Bakhsh
Zanjanrud

Rural District
Qanibeyglu

Population (2006)

 • Total
331

Time zone
IRST (UTC+3:30)

 • Summer (DST)
IRDT (UTC+4:30)

Degerman Daresi (Persian: دگرمان درسي‎‎, also Romanized as Degermān Daresī; also known as Degermān Darrehsī)[1] is a village in Qanibeyglu Rural District, Zanjanrud District, Zanjan County, Zanjan Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its population was 331, in 79 families.[2]
References[edit]

^ Degerman Daresi can be found at GEOnet Names Server, at this link, by opening the Advanced Search box, entering “-3795462” in the “Unique Feature Id” form, and clicking on “Search Database”.
^ “Census of the Islamic Republic of Iran, 1385 (2006)”. Islamic Republic of Iran. Archived from the original (Excel) on 2011-11-11. 

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Zanjan County

Capital

Zanjan

Districts

Central

Cities

Zanjan

Rural Districts
and villages

Bonab

Aliabad-e Sharqi
Ardin
Badamestan
Binab
Bonab Industrial Complex
Bulamaji
Chal
Chureh Nab
Dizajabad
Do Asb
Ebrahimabad
Emam
Eskand
Golestaneh
Gollijeh-ye Olya
Gollijeh-ye Sofla
Gow Ali
Hajji Ahmad
Jarchi
Kahnab
Kaj Kolah
Kordeh Nab
Lar
Morvarid
Nimavar
Noqteh Bandi
Pain Kuh
Pars Suich
Qaleh
Qiasabad
Quzleja
Sulichay
Tarazuj
Yahyaabad
Zaker
Zarnan

Bughda Kandi

Aq Kand
Bughda Kandi
Dehshir-e Olya
Gol Bodagh
Gol Tappeh
Golbolaghi
Gollijeh
Hoseynabad
Jashn Sara
Kavand
Morassa
Said Kandi
Sonqor
Talkhab

Mojezat

Aqcheh Pireh
Azad-e Olya
Azad-e Sofla
Azhdahatu
Barut Aghaji
Bayendar
Chavarzaq
Davran
Dizaj-e Bala
Gowjeh Qia
Hasan Abdali
Pambeh Juq
Papai
Qarah Tappeh
Qaziabad
Qinarjeh
Qoli Kandi
Ramin
Razbin
Reyhan
Ruy Special Town
Sahlah
Salmanlu
Saqal Tuli
Suram Ali
Zangolabad

Qoltuq

Chayerlu
Dehshir-e Sofla
Gugjeh Qeya
Hajji Bachcheh
Kaltekah
Khatun Kandi
Qareh Gowzlu
Quzlu
Qoltuq
Sheykh Jaber

Taham

Aliabad-e Moini
Chalgan
Degahi
Galeh Rud
Goman
Homayun
Kalkash
Khoshkeh Rud
Shilandar
Taham
Taherabad
Zanjan Industrial Area

Zanjanrud-e Bala
(Upper Zanjanrud)

Aliabad
Aminabad
Aqbolagh-e Humeh
Baghlujeh Bayat
Bayatlar
Chiyar
Dash

Coprinellus aureogranulatus

Coprinellus aureogranulatus

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Fungi

Division:
Basidiomycota

Class:
Agaricomycetes

Order:
Agaricales

Family:
Psathyrellaceae

Genus:
Coprinellus

Species:
C. aureogranulatus

Binomial name

Coprinellus aureogranulatus
(Uljé & Aptroot) Redhead, Vilgalys & Moncalvo

Coprinellus aureogranulatus is a species of mushroom in the Psathyrellaceae family. It was first described as Coprinus aureogranulatus by mycologists C.B. Uljé and A. Aptroot in 1998,[1] and later transferred to the genus Coprinellus in 2001.[2]
References[edit]

^ Uljé CB, Aptroot A, van Iperen A. (1998). “A new Coprinus from Papua New Guinea sporulating in pure culture”. Persoonia. 16 (4): 549–551.  CS1 maint: Uses authors parameter (link)
^ Redhead SA, Vilgalys R, Moncalvo J-M, Johnson J, Hopple JS Jr. (2001). “Coprinus Pers. and the disposition of Coprinus species sensu lato”. Taxon. 50 (1): 203–241. doi:10.2307/1224525.  CS1 maint: Uses authors parameter (link)

See also[edit]

Fungi portal

List of Coprinellus species

This Agaricales-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Russell Lee (photographer)

Russell Lee

Russell Lee

Born
(1903-07-21)July 21, 1903
Ottawa, Illinois, U.S.A.

Died
August 28, 1986(1986-08-28) (aged 83)
Austin, Texas, U.S.A.

Russell Lee (July 21, 1903, Ottawa, Illinois – August 28, 1986, Austin, Texas) was an American photographer and photojournalist, best known for his work for the Farm Security Administration (FSA). His technically excellent images documented the ethnography of various American classes and cultures.

Contents

1 Life
2 Legacy
3 Selected photographs
4 References
5 External links

Life[edit]
The son of Burton Lee and wife Adeline Werner, Lee grew up in Ottawa, Illinois and went to the Culver Military Academy in Culver, Indiana for high school. He earned a degree in chemical engineering from Lehigh University in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania.[1]
He gave up an excellent position as a chemist to become a painter. Originally he used photography as a precursor to his painting, but soon became interested in photography for its own sake, recording the people and places around him. Among his earliest subjects were Pennsylvanian bootleg mining and the Father Divine cult.[2]
In the fall of 1936, during the Great Depression, Lee was hired for the federally sponsored Farm Security Administration (FSA) photographic documentation project of the Franklin D. Roosevelt administration. He joined a team assembled under Roy Stryker, along with Dorothea Lange, Arthur Rothstein and Walker Evans. Stryker provided direction and bureaucratic protection to the group, leaving the photographers free to compile what in 1973 was described as “the greatest documentary collection which has ever been assembled.”[3] Lee created some of the iconic images produced by the FSA, including photographic studies of San Augustine, Texas in 1939, and Pie Town, New Mexico in 1940. Over the spring and summer of 1942, Lee was one of several government photographers to document the eviction of Japanese Americans from the West Coast, producing over 600 images of families waiting to be removed and their later life in various detention facilities.[4]
After the FSA was defunded in 1943, Lee served in the Air Transport Command (ATC), during which he took photographs of all the airfield approaches used by the ATC to supply the Armed Forces in World War II. He worked for the United States Department of the Interior (DOI) in 1946 and 1947, helping the agency compile a medical survey in the communities involved in mining bituminous coal. He created over 4,

‘t Hooft–Polyakov monopole

In theoretical physics, the ‘t Hooft–Polyakov monopole is a topological soliton similar to the Dirac monopole but without any singularities. It arises in the case of a Yang–Mills theory with a gauge group G, coupled to a Higgs field which spontaneously breaks it down to a smaller group H via the Higgs mechanism. It was first found independently by Gerard ‘t Hooft and Alexander Polyakov.[1][2]
Unlike the Dirac monopole, the ‘t Hooft–Polyakov monopole is a smooth solution with a finite total energy. The solution is localized around

r
=
0

{\displaystyle r=0}

. Very far from the origin, the gauge group G is broken to H, and the ‘t Hooft–Polyakov monopole reduces to the Dirac monopole.
However, at the origin itself, the G gauge symmetry is unbroken and the solution is non-singular also near the origin. The Higgs field

H

i

(
i
=
1
,
2
,
3
)

{\displaystyle H_{i}\qquad (i=1,2,3)\,}

is proportional to

x

i

f
(

|

x

|

)

{\displaystyle x_{i}f(|x|)\,}

where the adjoint indices are identified with the three-dimensional spatial indices. The gauge field at infinity is such that the Higgs field’s dependence on the angular directions is pure gauge. The precise configuration for the Higgs field and the gauge field near the origin is such that it satisfies the full Yang–Mills–Higgs equations of motion.
Mathematical details[edit]
Suppose the vacuum is the vacuum manifold Σ. Then, for finite energies, as we move along each direction towards spatial infinity, the state along the path approaches a point on the vacuum manifold Σ. Otherwise, we would not have a finite energy. In topologically trivial 3 + 1 dimensions, this means spatial infinity is homotopically equivalent to the topological sphere S2. So, the superselection sectors are classified by the second homotopy group of Σ, π2(Σ).
In the special case of a Yang–Mills–Higgs theory, the vacuum manifold is isomorphic to the quotient space G/H and the relevant homotopy group is π2(G/H). Note that this doesn’t actually require the existence of a scalar Higgs fie

Robert Lee Henry

For other people named Robert Henry, see Robert Henry (disambiguation).

Robert Lee Henry in 1917

Robert Lee Henry (May 12, 1864 – July 9, 1931) was a Democratic member of the United States House of Representatives from Texas from 1897 to 1917 (7th district: 1897–1903; 11th district: 1903–1917).

Contents

1 Early life
2 Political career
3 References
4 External links

Early life[edit]
Robert Lee Henry was the great-great-great grandson of Patrick Henry and was born in Linden, Texas on May 12, 1864. While a child, he attended public schools and moved to Bowie County in 1878 and to McLennan County in 1895. He was graduated from Southwestern University in Georgetown, Texas in 1885. He studied law and was admitted to the bar in 1886 and practiced for a short time in Texarkana, Texas. He was graduated from the University of Texas at Austin in 1887.
Political career[edit]
Henry was elected mayor of Texarkana in 1890 but resigned in 1891. He was then appointed First Assistant to the Attorney General of Texas 1891-1893 and Assistant Attorney General (1893–1896). He settled in Waco, Texas in 1895 and practiced law. He was elected as a Democrat to Congress from 1897-1917. From 1905-1907, Rep. Henry was Chairman of the House Democratic Caucus. He was also Chairman of the House Committee on Rules (1912–1917). A strong supporter of Woodrow Wilson in 1912, Henry was considered a progressive Democrat. He was not a candidate for renomination in 1916, but was an unsuccessful candidate for the Democratic nomination for United States Senator. He engaged in the practice of law in Waco, and again was an unsuccessful candidate for the Democratic nomination for United States Senator in 1922 and 1928. He moved to Houston, Texas in 1923 and resumed the practice of his profession. Robert L. Henry died in Houston, on July 9, 1931, from a self-inflicted gunshot to his head in an apparent suicide.[1] He was buried in Rose Hill Cemetery, Texarkana, Texas.
References[edit]

^ “Suicide Ends Career of R.L. Henry in Texas. Ex-Member of Congress, Long a Political Figure, Was Ill and Had Met Reverses.”. New York Times. July 10, 1931. Retrieved 2008-12-07. Worried over recent financial reverses and suffering from ill health, Robert Lee Henry, 67 years old, a member of Congress from Texas for twenty years, ended his life with a pistol shot at his residence here early this morning. 

External links[edit]

United States Congress. “Robert Lee Henry (id: H000516)”. Biogr