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X-ray

Index X-ray

X-rays make up X-radiation, a form of electromagnetic radiation. [1]

3119 relations: A Brief History of Time, A Young Girl Reading, A.C. Cossor, A0620-00, AB7, Abdominal pain, Abdominal trauma, Abdominal ultrasonography, Abdominal x-ray, Abell 2029, Abell 2142, Abell 2744, Abell 400, Abell 665, Abrin, ABRIXAS, Abscess, Absorption (electromagnetic radiation), Absorption band, Abstract photography, Acanthosis nigricans, Accélérateur Grand Louvre d'analyse élémentaire, Accessory bone, Accretion disk, Achilles tendon rupture, Achondrogenesis type 2, Acriflavine resistance protein family, Acrogeria, Acromioclavicular joint, Actinism, Active galactic nucleus, Active optics, Active pixel sensor, Acute chest syndrome, Acute myeloid leukemia, Acute pericarditis, AD Leonis, Ada Yonath, Adam Koenig, Adam Munich, Adelaide Provincial Hospital (Eastern Cape), Adelbert Van de Walle, ADOX, Adult neurogenesis, Advanced CCD Imaging Spectrometer, Advanced Light Source, Advanced Photon Source, Advanced Satellite for Cosmology and Astrophysics, AEDC Range G, Agfa-Gevaert, ..., AGILE (satellite), Agnes Hunt, Ahmed Mater, Ahmose I, Aid to Southeast Asia, Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center, Air shower (physics), Aircraft hijacking, Akira Ifukube, Al Jolson, Alagille syndrome, Alan L. Hart, Albert Bouwers, Albert C. Geyser, Albert Fish, Albert Londe, Albert Salomon (surgeon), Alberta Hospital Edmonton, Alec Jeffreys, Alejandro Posadas, Alemayehu Bezabeh, Alex Grey, Alex Wilder, Alexander Raven Thomson, Alfred James Broomhall, Algol, ALICE experiment, Alice Stewart, Alicia M. Soderberg, Aliwal North Hospital, All Saints Hospital (South Africa), Allan McLeod Cormack, Alpha Centauri, Alpha Coronae Borealis, Alpha helix, Alpha particle X-ray spectrometer, Alphablocks, Alström syndrome, Altnagelvin Area Hospital, Aluminium-26, Alvin J. Siteman Cancer Center, Amager Hospital, Amber, AMC AMX, American Astronomical Society 215th meeting, American Board of Nuclear Medicine, American Mining Congress v. Mine Safety & Health Administration, American Roentgen Ray Society, American Science and Engineering, American Society for Nondestructive Testing, American Society of Radiologic Technologists, Ames Laboratory, Amethyst, Amyloid, AN/FPQ-16 PARCS, Anatomical terms of location, Anatomy, Ancient Egyptian medicine, Ancoats Hospital, And Kill Once More, Andor Technology, Andreas Gerasimos Michalitsianos, Andries Vosloo Hospital, Andrzej Sołtan, Aneuploidy, Aneutronic fusion, Ang Tanging Ina Mo (Last na 'To!), Angelo Battelli, Angiocardiography, Angiography, Angle of incidence (optics), Angströmquelle Karlsruhe, Ankle fracture, Ann Hornschemeier, Anophthalmia, Anterograde pyelography, Anti-ballistic missile, Antikythera mechanism, Antimatter comet, Antimicrobial, Antlia Cluster, Antonín Svoboda, Anvil press, Aortography, Apollo 8, Apollo Hospitals, Visakhapatnam, Applications of randomness, Arabidopsis thaliana, Arbroath Infirmary, Arches Cluster, Archibald Campbell, 1st Baron Blythswood, Archimedes, Archimedes Palimpsest, Arctowski Medal, Argoman the Fantastic Superman, Argon compounds, Argonne National Laboratory, Argus laser, Argyle diamond mine, Aribex, Ariel 5, Arno Fischer, Arnold Hardy, Array of Low Energy X-ray Imaging Sensors, Arrow Lakes Hospital, Ars Longa Vita Brevis (album), Art forgery, Art history, Art of Life, Artem Alikhanian, Arthritis, Arthur Compton, Arthur H. Compton House, Arthur Lindo Patterson, Arthur Wehnelt, Arthur Williams Wright, Articular cartilage damage, Artifact (error), Asbestos-related diseases, Ascariasis, Ascending cholangitis, Ashbourne portrait, Asia-Pacific International University, Aspergillosis, Assata Shakur, Asteroid impact avoidance, Asteroid laser ablation, Astron (spacecraft), Astronomical Netherlands Satellite, Astronomical spectroscopy, Astronomy, Astroparticle and Cosmology Laboratory, Astrophysical plasma, Astrophysical X-ray source, Astrosat, Asymptomatic, Atacama Cosmology Telescope, ATC code V08, Atelectasis, Athene Donald, Atmosphere of Jupiter, Atmosphere of Titan, Atmosphere-Space Interactions Monitor, Atmospheric electricity, Atmospheric physics, Atom vibrations, Atomic line filter, Atomic, Living in Dread and Promise, Atomic, molecular, and optical physics, Attenuation, Attenuation coefficient, Attophysics, AU Microscopii, Auger effect, Augmented reality, Augusto Righi, Auriga (constellation), Auschwitz concentration camp, Australian Synchrotron, Automated X-ray inspection, Automatic exposure control, Autopsy, Autoradiograph, Avgust Berthold, Axial Biotech, Axillary nerve palsy, Álvaro Alvim, Ångström, Étienne Destot, Ötzi, Žak Konfino, B.J. Vorster Hospital, B.P. Koirala Institute of Health Sciences, Back injury, Back strain, Background radiation, Background radiation equivalent time, Backscatter X-ray, Bacterial cellulose, Baku Cargo Terminal, Bala S. Manian, Balfour Stewart, Bali Mandara Eye Hospital, Ball grid array, Bambisana Hospital, Bangkok Adventist Hospital, Banknotes of the Swiss franc, Baramulla, Baramulla district, Barbara Askins, Barbara McClintock, Baritosis, Barium fluoride, Barium sulfate, Barium sulfate suspension, Barnard's Star, Baroness (G.I. Joe), Baruch Modan, Base Aérea Teniente Benjamín Matienzo, Basilar invagination, Basingstoke and North Hampshire Hospital, Be/X-ray binary, Beam's eye view, Beau Street Hoard, Bedford Provincial Hospital (Eastern Cape), Beethoven Burst (GRB 991216), Belgrano II Base, Ben Gurion Airport, Benco Dental, BeppoSAX, Bergen Davis, Berlin Mexikoplatz station, Bernard Haisch, Bernard Waldman, Bert Trautmann, Bertram Eugene Warren, Beryl, Beryllium, Besanosaurus, BESSY, Beta Doradus, Beta particle, Betatron, Betelgeuse, Bethel Baptist Hospital, Beyond Einstein program, Bhangmeter, Bhaskar–Jagannathan syndrome, Bhisho Provincial Hospital, Bhuj Airport, Bian Que, Bib (garment), Bibian Mentel, Bilateral cingulotomy, Billy McComb, Binary star, Bioindustry Park Silvano Fumero, Biological small-angle scattering, Biomedical engineering, Biomolecular engineering, Biopsy, Bird egg, Birkeland current, Black hole, Black Moon Clan, Black Widow Pulsar, BlackBerry Passport, Bladder stone (animal), Blitzar, Block 10, Blount's disease, Blue Monkey (film), Bluewater Health, Bob Chappuis, Bob Humphrys, Body piercing materials, Bogdanov affair, Bojinka plot, Bomb disposal, Bone, Bone age, Bone fracture, Boom (Royce da 5'9" song), Bords de la Seine à Argenteuil, Boris Zubarev, Boron suboxide, Botanischer Garten der Universität Würzburg, Bowel management, Bowel obstruction, Bowral and District Hospital, Boxer's fracture, Bragg Institute, Bragg peak, Bragg plane, Bragg's law, Braggite, Breast cancer, Breast imaging, Brian Piccolo Award, Brightest cluster galaxy, British Institute of Radiology, Bronchography, Bronchoscopy, Bronx Zoo, Brookhaven Instruments, Brooklyn Technical High School, Brooks College of Health, Brown dwarf, Bruno Pontecorvo, Bruno Rossi, BTBP, Buck Ruxton, Buckminsterfullerene, Buddy's Circus, Bullet Cluster, Burgersdorp Provincial Hospital, Burn, Bursaite, Bursting Pulsar, Buschke–Ollendorff syndrome, Butterworth Hospital (Eastern Cape), C. E. S. Phillips, C2c, Cabergoline, Cachuela Esperanza, Cadang-cadang, Cadmium telluride, Cadmium tungstate, Caesium, Caesium nitrate, Cala Provincial Hospital, Calcaneal fracture, Calcific bursitis, Calcific tendinitis, Calculus (medicine), Camborne School of Mines, Cambria, Wyoming, Camden Medical, Camelopardalis, Canadian Synchrotron Radiation Facility, Cancer in cats, Candy apple, Canterbury-St Martin's hoard, Canzibe Hospital, Capella, CapeRay, Captain Scarlet (character), Captain Ultra, Captain Universe, Carbon, Carbon fiber testing, Carcinogen, Cardiac catheterization, Cardiac imaging, Cardiac myxoma, Cardiomegaly, Cardiophrenic angle, Carestream Health, Cargo scanning, Carl Clauberg, Carl Schneider, Carla Killough McClafferty, Carlton Bolling College, Carol Jo Crannell, Carole Jordan, Caroli disease, Cartilage, Case Western Reserve University, Casimir effect, Castle Bravo, Cat body-type mutation, Cat health, Cat's Eye Nebula, Cataclysmic variable star, Cath lab, Cathode ray tube, Cathodoluminescence, Causes of cancer, Cecília Schelingová, Cecil Lyster, Cecosesola, Cefn Coed Colliery Museum, Celestial navigation, Celobar incident, CENBOL, Centaurus A, Centaurus Cluster, Centaurus X-3, Center for Nanophase Materials Sciences, Center for Nanoscale Materials, Central Industrial Security Force, Central Institute of Agricultural Engineering, Central nervous system effects from radiation exposure during spaceflight, Centro de Salud Familiar La Fe, Cephalogram, Cerebral arteriovenous malformation, Cerebral atrophy, CERN Axion Solar Telescope, Cervical cancer, Cervical cancer staging, Cervical collar, Cervical fracture, Cervical spine disorder, Chalmers Hospital, Banff, Chandra Deep Field South, Chandra X-ray Observatory, Chandrayaan-1, Chang'e 1, Channelling (physics), Characteristic X-ray, Charge amplifier, Charlene Todman, Charles Christian Lauritsen, Charles Galton Darwin, Charles Glover Barkla, Charles L. Veach, Charles Thomson Rees Wilson, Charles Thurstan Holland, Charles Wisner Barrell, Charlie Dunn, Chase Stein, Chavakachcheri Hospital, Chemical physics, Chemistry: A Volatile History, Chemmy Alcott, Chennai International Airport, Cherenkov radiation, Cherubism, Chest photofluorography, Chest radiograph, Chief of Hearts, Chișinău International Airport, CHILD syndrome, Childhood arthritis, Childhood cancer, Childhood rhabdomyosarcoma, Chimala Mission Hospital, Chinchilla, Queensland, Chinese space program, Chiropractic, Chiropractic treatment techniques, Cholangiography, Chris Impey, Christ taking leave of his Mother, Christie NHS Foundation Trust, Chromosomal crossover, Cinema of India, Cinema of West Bengal, Circinus, Circular bacterial chromosome, Circumstellar disc, Clann na Poblachta, Clarence Chant, Clarence Herschberger, Clarence Madison Dally, Classical electromagnetism, Claudio Pellegrini, Claudius Regaud, Clay mineral X-ray diffraction, Clay-shoveler fracture, Clear-cell sarcoma, Cleidocranial dysostosis, Clifford A. Pickover, Clifford H. Stockwell, Clinic, Clinical psychology, Clivus (anatomy), Cloverleaf quasar, Coarctation of the aorta, Coccyx fracture, Cockcroft–Walton generator, Coded aperture, Coeliac disease, Cofimvaba Hospital, Coherent diffraction imaging, Cold Turkey, Collagenopathy, types II and XI, Colles' fracture, Colliding-wind binary, Colloid, Colt McCoy, Columella (gastropod), Coma (cometary), Coma Berenices, Comet, Comet Hyakutake, Comet Shoemaker–Levy 9, Community-acquired pneumonia, Comparison of CRT, LCD, and plasma, Compound refractive lens, Compton Gamma Ray Observatory, Compton scattering, Computational human phantom, Computational photography, Computed tomography of the head, Computer vision, Computer-aided diagnosis, Computer-assisted surgery, Computer-generated imagery, Condensed matter physics, Cone beam reconstruction, Congenital dermal sinus, Congenital distal spinal muscular atrophy, Congenital stenosis of vena cava, Congenital syphilis, Congenital vertebral anomaly, Connections (TV series), Consent search, Conservation and restoration of ivory objects, Conservation scientist, Conservation-restoration of cultural heritage, Conspiracy theories in Turkey, Constellation-X Observatory, Construction of the Trans-Alaska Pipeline System, Contents of the Voyager Golden Record, Continuous fever, Contortion, Contraindication, Contrast agent, Control rod, Convention on Certain Conventional Weapons, Cooling flow, Corked bat, Corneal transplantation, Cornell Laboratory for Accelerator-based Sciences and Education, Corona, Corona Borealis, Coronal hole, Coronal loop, Coronal mass ejection, Coronal radiative losses, Coronary catheterization, Corpora arenacea, Corrosion in space, Cosmic background radiation, Cosmic infrared background, Cosmic Odyssey (documentary), Cosmic ray, Cosmic Vision, Cosmic-ray observatory, Cough, Counts per minute, Crab Nebula, Crab Pulsar, Cradock Provincial Hospital, Craniopharyngioma, Crescent Nebula, Crimes involving radioactive substances, Criteria of truth, Crookes tube, Cross section (geometry), Cross section (physics), Croup, Cryo bio-crystallography, Crystal oscillator, Crystal structure of boron-rich metal borides, Crystallographic database, Crystallography, CT scan, Cue Card (horse), Culture of Germany, Cultured pearl, Cunderdin, Western Australia, Curiosity (rover), Curious George Goes to the Hospital, Curse of the Faceless Man, Cutting for Stone, CXOU J164710.2-455216, Cyberknife, Cyberman, Cybermed, Cyclol, Cygnus (constellation), Cygnus X-1, Cygnus X-3, Cyst, Cysticercosis, Cystocele, D-DIA, Daewoong Pharmaceutical Co., Ltd, DAFNE, Daisy Maude Orleman Robinson, Damage tolerance, Damascus steel, Danish Space Research Institute, Dark matter, Dark Universe Observatory, DARPA, Darren Ng, Data mining in agriculture, Dave Dravecky, David A. Shirley, David Axon, David Duncan Main, David Hardie, David L. Webster, David Macht, David Mervyn Blow, David Whiffen, Dayton Miller, Dóchas Centre, De Sitter double star experiment, Dead Sea Scrolls, Death of Christopher Alder, Decay chain, December 1915, December 1916, December 28, Deelfontein, Degos disease, Delayed puberty, Delhi Metro, Delta ray, DEMOnstration Power Station, Demonstrative evidence, Dene Barton Community Hospital, Dense plasma focus, Dental avulsion, Dental braces, Dental radiography, Dental therapist, Dermatomyositis, Dermatophytosis, Deutsche Physik, Dextro-Transposition of the great arteries, Diabetic foot ulcer, Dialectical materialism, Diamond, Diamond anvil cell, Diamond Light Source, Dianetics, Diaphragmatic rupture, Diastasis symphysis pubis, Diastematomyelia, Diatrizoate, Dibrugarh district, Dicomed, Dielectric gas, Diener, Diffraction, Diffraction topography, Diffractometer, Diffuse panbronchiolitis, Digital image, Digital imaging, Digital motion X-ray, Digital subtraction angiography, Dihydrogen complex, Dihydroxyacetone, Direct energy conversion, Directed-energy weapon, Dirk Bootsma, Dirk Coster, Disappearance of Virginia Carpenter, Disaster Mortuary Operational Response Team, Discoid meniscus, Discovery and development of dipeptidyl peptidase-4 inhibitors, Discovery and development of HIV-protease inhibitors, Discovery of the neutron, Diseases of the foot, Diskagma, Distal radius fracture, DNA, DNA glycosylase, DNA repair, DNA repair protein XRCC4, Doctor's office, Document camera, Doege–Potter syndrome, Don Demeter, Dora Nginza Hospital, Dorte Juul Jensen, Dosimetry, Double electron capture, Double seam, Double-contrast barium enema, Douglas W. Owsley, Dr Maliso Mphele Hospital, Dr. Dynasaur, Dr. Ronald P. Guzman Medical Center, Draco (constellation), Dragon's Egg, Dragutin Gorjanović-Kramberger, Dromaeosauridae, Dual X-ray absorptiometry and laser, Dual-Axis Radiographic Hydrodynamic Test Facility, Dual-energy X-ray absorptiometry, Duane's hypothesis, Duane–Hunt law, Duncan Village Day Hospital, Dundee Royal Infirmary, Duodenal atresia, Durrell Wildlife Conservation Trust, Dwight Correctional Center, Dynamical theory of diffraction, Dysbaric osteonecrosis, E. E. Smith, Eagle Nebula, Earlene Risinger, Earth's magnetic field, East Jefferson General Hospital, Eastern Maine Medical Center, Eastman Dental Hospital, Ed Sullivan, Edith Anne Stoney, Edith Quimby, Edmund Clifton Stoner, Edmund Fisher, Eduard Hagenbach-Bischoff, Edward B. Lewis, Edward Hines Jr. Veterans Administration Hospital, Edward P. Ney, Edward Tatum, Edward Teller, Edward William Davies, Effect of radiation on perceived temperature, Effects of nuclear explosions, EI Niš, Eifel National Park, Einstein Observatory, Elbow dysplasia, Electric track vehicle system, Electrogravitics, Electromagnetic articulography, Electromagnetic field, Electromagnetic radiation, Electromagnetic radiation and health, Electromagnetic spectrum, Electromagnetic wave equation, Electron, Electron beam tomography, Electron configuration, Electron crystallography, Electron diffraction, Electron gun, Electron hole, Electron microprobe, Electron microscope, Electron paramagnetic resonance, Electron precipitation, Electron shell, Electron spectroscopy, Electron-beam welding, Electronics Corporation of India Limited, Elena Rzhevskaya, ELETTRA, Elizabeth Fleischman, Elizabeth Sthreshley Townsend, Elling Woman, Elliot Provincial Hospital, Elliott Cresson Medal, Elscint, Embedded cluster, Emelia Gorecka, Emergency Care Practitioner, Emergency Severity Index, Emil Grubbe, Emmanuel Carvallo, Enchondroma, Encyclopedia (TV series), Endoexoenteric, Endoscopic foreign body retrieval, Endospore, Enectalí Figueroa-Feliciano, Enema, Energy level, Energy-dispersive X-ray spectroscopy, Environmental hazard, Environmental health, Environmental toxicants and fetal development, Eophrynus, Eophrynus prestvicii, EOS (medical imaging), EOS imaging, Eosinophilic pneumonia, Ephebiphobia, Epidemiology data for low-linear energy transfer radiation, Epiglottitis, EPROM, Epsilon Eridani, Epsilon Indi, Epsom Cottage Hospital, Equine nasal cysts, Equivalent dose, Equus (comics), Eric Burhop, Eric Hosmer, Eridanus Group, Ernst Lecher, ERp27, Escape from Monsta Island!, Esophageal motility study, Esophagus, Eta Carinae, Ethics of technology, Ethmoid hematoma, Eugene Wigner, Eupodophis, Eureka effect, European Day of Radiology, European Synchrotron Radiation Facility, European X-ray free-electron laser, EV Lacertae, Eva Cassidy, Evans County Heart Study, Evel Knievel, Evidence (short story), Exercise-associated hyponatremia, Exhumation and reburial of Richard III of England, ExoMars (rover), EXOSAT, Exothermic welding, Exploration of the Moon, Explorer 35, Explorer 7, Extended X-ray absorption fine structure, External beam radiotherapy, Extinction (astronomy), Extreme ultraviolet, Extreme ultraviolet Imaging Telescope, Extreme ultraviolet lithography, Extremophile, Fabrice de Nola, Facet syndrome, Facial trauma, Faculty of Agriculture, Kagawa University, Fairchild Camera and Instrument, False color, Farmer's lung, Faster-than-light, FDMNES, FEFF8, Femoral neck targeting, Femoroacetabular impingement, Fernandus Payne, Ferrous metallurgy, FH-2000, Fibonacci quasicrystal, Fibrocystic breast changes, Fibrothorax, Field electron emission, Field-programmable gate array, Fighting machine (The War of the Worlds), Film badge dosimeter, Film stock, Fine-needle aspiration, Fiona A. Harrison, First Labour Government of New Zealand, FITS, Fitzsimons Army Medical Center, Flare star, FLASH, Flat feet, Flat panel detector, Flat rate, Flatford Mill (Scene on a Navigable River), Flock worker's lung, Florence Stoney, Florence v. Board of Chosen Freeholders, Floyd K. Richtmyer, Fluorescence, Fluorescent lamp, Fluoroscopy, Focal plane tomography, Food drunk, Food irradiation, Fools for Love, Foreign body in alimentary tract, Forensic engineering, Forensic facial reconstruction, Fornax Cluster, Fort Beaufort Hospital, Fort Grey TB Hospital, Forward March Hare, Fossil, FOXSI Sounding Rocket, Foxtail (diaspore), France A. Córdova, Frances Wick, Francis Allotey, Francis C. Wood, Francis Crick, Francis John Drake, Francis William Aston, Franciscan Health Indianapolis, Francium, Frank Austin, Frank Carson, Frank Church, Frank K. Schmidlin, Frank Mir, Frank Reynolds, Frank William Green, Franklin's lost expedition, Frederick Woodward Branson, Free-electron laser, French Bulldog, French Third Republic, Frequency, Frequency band, Frere Hospital, Friction stir welding, Friedrich Dessauer, Friedrich Rinne, Fritz Suhren, Frontier Hospital, Fujifilm, Full body scanner, Fungal sinusitis, Furcula, Fusion power, Fusor, G-quadruplex, G. Michael Bancroft, G350.1-0.3, Gadolinium, Gadolinium oxysulfide, Gaenslen's test, Gal Sone, Galactic Center, Galactorrhea hyperprolactinemia, Galaxy, Galaxy Cluster IDCS 1426, Galaxy groups and clusters, Gamma ray, Gamma-ray astronomy, Gamma-ray burst, Gamma-ray spectrometer, Gantry (medical), Garbadge Man, Garrett Jernigan, Gastric outlet obstruction, Gastroesophageal reflux disease, Gastrointestinal perforation, Gastroparesis, Gastropod shell, Gateway Arch, Gauze sponge, Gayer-Anderson cat, Gaylen C. Hansen, GE Healthcare, GEC Medical, Geiger–Müller tube, Geisel School of Medicine, Geissler tube, Gemstone irradiation, General antiparticle spectrometer, General Tom Thumb, Genetic engineering techniques, Genetic recombination, Genevieve Matanoski, Genie (feral child), Geno Smith, Geophotography, Georg Perthes, George Beadle, George Chapline Jr., George Miller Sternberg, George R. Rossman, George W. Clark, Georges Sagnac, Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellite, Gerhard Materlik, German Respiratory Society, German Shoe Museum, Germans, Germany, Gerodermia osteodysplastica, Gesellschaft der Ärzte in Wien, Getty Conservation Institute, Gill-man, Ginga (satellite), Gingivitis, Gino Martino, Glasmine 43, Glass Joe, Glen Grey Provincial Hospital, Gliese 229, Gliese 832, Global Gathering 2005, Global Tungsten & Powders Corp., Globular cluster, Glossary of astronomy, Glossary of chemistry terms, Glossary of classical physics, Glossary of electrical and electronics engineering, Glossary of machine vision, Glossary of physics, Glycoside hydrolase family 22, Godfrey Hounsfield, GOES-16, Golden Charter of Bern, Golden Goose Award, Gossypiboma, Goulburn Base Hospital, Gout, Government Medical College, Ernakulam, Grafton Elliot Smith, Granat, Grand Manan, Gravastar, Gravitational lens, Gravitational wave, Gray (unit), Grazing incidence diffraction, GRB 000131, GRB 011211, GRB 020813, GRB 030329, GRB 031203, GRB 050709, GRB 051221A, GRB 070714B, GRB 090423, GRB 101225A, GRB 110328A, GRB 970228, GRB 970508, GRB 980425, GRE Physics Test, Great Industrial Exposition of Berlin, Great Observatories Origins Deep Survey, Great Observatories program, Green bean galaxy, Greg Gianforte, Gregor Wentzel, Grenz rays, Grey Provincial Hospital, Griffith Observatory, Grisel's syndrome, Groshong line, Gross anatomy, Guayos, Guido Holzknecht, Gunshot residue, Gunshot wound, Gustafsonia, Gustave Le Bon, György Kepes, Gypsy (Mystery Science Theater 3000), H I region, H II region, H. Stanley Allen, Hair removal, Hakeem M. Oluseyi, Halton Arp, Hamartoma, Han van Meegeren, Hand injury, Handigodu Syndrome, Hank Worden, Hannah Myrick, Hans Gross, Harald Trefall, Hard radiation, Hard X-ray Modulation Telescope, Harold E. Johns, Harrie Massey, Harry Buckwalter, Harry Price, Hartree–Fock method, Harvey Cushing, Harvey's Resort Hotel bombing, Hawking radiation, Hazard, Hévíz Spa, HD 110432, HE0450-2958, Heaf test, Health First Strathcona, Health impact of asbestos, Health Intervention and Technology Assessment Program, Health physics, Health Physics Society, Health threat from cosmic rays, Healthcare in the Republic of Ireland, Heart failure, Heel effect, Heinrich Albers-Schönberg, Heinrich Hertz, Heinz Fiedler, Helen B. Taussig, Helen Fairchild, Helena M. Weiss, Helically Symmetric Experiment, Helios (spacecraft), Helmholtz-Zentrum Dresden-Rossendorf, Hemarthrosis, Hemopericardium, Henderson limit, Hennepin County Government Center, Henri Becquerel, Henry A. Bumstead, Henry Jasper Redfern, Henry Moseley, Henry Piffard, Henry Snowden Ward, Henry Stanley Plummer, Henry Wallman, Henry Wimshurst, Herb Dean, Herbert Jackson (chemist), Hermann Joseph Muller, Hero Hotline, Hewu Hospital, Hey Boy Hey Girl, High ankle sprain, High Energy Astronomy Observatory 1, High Energy Transient Explorer, High harmonic generation, High voltage, High-energy X-rays, Hilum overlay sign, Hinode, Hip dislocation, Hip dysplasia, Hip dysplasia (canine), Hip replacement, Hiroshima Synchrotron Radiation Center, Histogram equalization, Historadiography, History of art criticism, History of astronomy, History of chemistry, History of chiropractic, History of electromagnetic theory, History of Mars observation, History of medicine, History of molecular biology, History of neuroimaging, History of neurology and neurosurgery, History of optical storage media, History of physics, History of radiation therapy, History of spectroscopy, History of surgery, History of the FA Cup, History of the periodic table, History of the telescope, History of the Teller–Ulam design, History of X-ray astronomy, HM 1, HMS Gurkha (F122), Hoang Thi Than, Hobart International Airport, Hodge 301, Hodgkin's lymphoma, Hogarth Painting the Comic Muse, Hohlraum, Hollow atoms, Holography, Holt–Oram syndrome, Holweck pump, Home Movies (season 3), Homeopathy, Horatio George Adamson, Horst Schumann, Horst Widmann, Hospital for Hire, Hospital information system, Hospital Nacional, Hospital ship, Hot-carrier injection, Hounsfield scale, House (season 1), Houston Orthopedic and Spine Hospital, Howard Hughes, Howard Sochurek, HR 511, Hrymailiv, Hs and Ts, Hubble Deep Field, Hudson, Massachusetts, Hugh Macdonald Sinclair, Hugh Turvey, Hugo Rietveld, Humanitarian response by national governments to the 2010 Haiti earthquake, Humerus fracture, Hunsrück Slate, Hyder flare, Hydrodilatation, Hydronephrosis, Hydropneumothorax, Hydrostatic equilibrium, Hydrus, Hyperdontia, Hyperostosis frontalis interna, Hyperprolactinaemia, Hyperspectral imaging, Hypertensive encephalopathy, Hypertrophic osteodystrophy, Hypochondroplasia, Hysterosalpingography, HZE ions, IBM Personal Computer, ICD-9-CM Volume 3, Identification of cell death, If Looks Could Kill (film), IGR, IGR J17091-3624, IGR J17329-2731, II Pegasi, Ilizarov apparatus, Image intensifier, Image sensor, Image-guided radiation therapy, Imaging biomarker, Imaging instruments, Imaging phantom, Imaging X-ray Polarimetry Explorer, Impossible color, Improvised firearm, Inariyama Sword, Index of biomedical engineering articles, Index of electrical engineering articles, Index of health articles, Index of oncology articles, Index of optics articles, Index of physics articles (X), Index of radio propagation articles, Index of wave articles, Indian Space Research Organisation, Indigenous Australian art, Indira Gandhi International Airport, Industrial radiography, Industry Social Service of the State of Rio de Janeiro, Inertial confinement fusion, Inertial electrostatic confinement, Infantile cortical hyperostosis, Infection, Inflammatory aortic aneurysm, Infrared, Infrared non-destructive testing of materials, Infrared telescope, Inspection, Institute for Transuranium Elements, Institute of Inorganic Chemistry Slovak Academy of Sciences, Institute of Mathematical Problems of Biology, Instituto Oncológico Nacional, Instrumental chemistry, Instruments used in radiology, INTEGRAL, Integrin, Interacting binary star, Intermediate polar, Intermetacarpal joints, Intermittent fever, Internal conversion, International Congress of Radiology, International Day of Radiology, International Red Cross Wound Classification System, International X-ray Observatory, Interplanetary medium, Interstellar (film), Interstellar medium, Interventional cardiology, Interventional oncology, Intervertebral disc, Intracluster medium, Intraoperative electron radiation therapy, Intravenous pyelogram, Intussusception (medical disorder), Invention in Canada, Involucrum, Iodine-125, Iohexol, Ion, Ion implantation, Ionising Radiations Regulations 1999, Ionization chamber, Ionizing radiation, Ionosphere, Iota Aurigae, Iota Orionis, Iotrolan, Iotroxic acid, Ioxilan, Ipodate sodium, IPTF14hls, Irene Uchida, Iron-55, Iron–platinum nanoparticle, Irradiation, Ischemic colitis, Isotopes of gadolinium, Isotopes of palladium, Isotopes of phosphorus, Isotopes of thorium, Isotretinoin, Israel-related animal conspiracy theories, Italian Space Agency, Ivan Borgman, Ivan Puluj, Ivan Tarkhanov (physiologist), Ivy Mike, J. M. Robson, J. Michael Brady, J. Norman Collie, J. Robert Oppenheimer, J.A.K.Q. Dengekitai, Jacob Moritz Blumberg, Jacques Forestier, Jaipur International Airport, Jaipur Metro, Jalal Jalal Shokouhi, James A. Garfield, James Rainwater, James Stanley Hey, James W. Mayer, James Watson, James Wimshurst, Jane Kaczmarek, Janet Jackson videography, Janet Lim-Napoles, Jansen's metaphyseal chondrodysplasia, January 18, January 1918, Japanese Independent Churches, Jarrah (Surgeon), Jaseng Hospital of Oriental Medicine, Jason Prior, Jürgen Schmitt (physicist), Jean Baptiste Perrin, Jeff Immelt, Jeffrey A. Hoffman, Jennifer Reeves, Jens Voigt, Jindřich Bačkovský, Joachim Stöhr, Joan T. Schmelz, Joanna Maria Vandenberg, Jock Ewing, Joe Wiseman Howland, Johan Bleeker, Johan Ludvig Heiberg (historian), Johann Wilhelm Hittorf, Johannes Kuenen, Johannes Martin Bijvoet, Johannes Wilde, John C. H. Spence, John DeFazio, John Edgar Dick, John Grieve Woods, John H. Ebersole, John Hall-Edwards, John J. Rehr, John M. Grunsfeld, John M. 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Laby, Takashi Nagai, Tarsal tunnel syndrome, Tayler Bequest Hospital (Mount Fletcher), Taylor Spatial Frame, TD-1A, Tear of meniscus, Technetium, Technical surveillance counter-measures, Technological and industrial history of 20th-century Canada, Ted Noten, Teklogix, Telemedicine, Teleradiology, Telescope, Television, Television set, Tellurium, Temperature, Temperatures Rising, Terahertz gap, Terahertz metamaterial, Terahertz radiation, Terahertz time-domain spectroscopy, Terahertz tomography, Tesla coil, Tessys method, TexCare, Thad Vreeland Jr., Thales Group, That's Tough, The Amazing Race 11, The Battle of Brains, The Blue Room (Picasso), The Card Players, The Century Magazine, The Colossus (painting), The Day After, The Education of Henry Adams, The Lucky Ones (song), The Man Who Fell to Earth, The Manitou, The Milkmaid (Vermeer), The Naked Scientists, The O2, The Old Castle's Secret, The Polyclinic, The Pursuit of Happyness, The Ripping Friends, The Secret of Wilhelm Storitz, The Simpsons: Bart vs. the Space Mutants, The Street Enters the House, The Tempest (Giorgione), The Traveler (novel), The Unexplained, The Universe (TV series), The Voices of Time (short story), The Walk (The X-Files), The Wine of Saint Martin's Day, The X-Rays, The Year 3,000, The Yoga Institute, Theodore Stephanides, Therac-25, Thermal analysis, Thermodynamic temperature, Thermoelectric materials, Thermographic camera, Thermonuclear fusion, Thermonuclear weapon, THESEUS (spacecraft), Theta Aurigae, Theta Muscae, Thin film lithium-ion battery, Thomas Allibone, Thomas Edison, Thomas Gold, Thomas Parnell (scientist), Thomas Ranken Lyle, Thomas Townsend Brown, Thoracic diaphragm, Thorium dioxide, Three Mile Island accident, Three Mile Island accident health effects, Thulium, Tihomir Novakov, Tillson Harrison, Time Lord, Time resolved crystallography, Time Team (series 11), Timeline of atomic and subatomic physics, Timeline of cardiovascular disease, Timeline of electrical and electronic engineering, Timeline of electromagnetism and classical optics, Timeline of fundamental physics discoveries, Timeline of medicine and medical technology, Timeline of particle discoveries, Timeline of quantum mechanics, Timeline of scientific discoveries, Timeline of solar astronomy, Timeline of the 19th century, Timeline of theoretical physics, Timeline of time capsules, Timeline of tuberous sclerosis, Timeline of Würzburg, Timeline of white dwarfs, neutron stars, and supernovae, Tiny Colour Movies, Tire manufacturing, Titan II GLV, Tom Keating, Tom Zerfoss, Tomiko Satō, Tomographic reconstruction, Tomography, Tondo Medical Center, Tonsil carcinoma, Tonsillolith, Tony Heaton, Tooth decay, Tooth whitening, Torahiko Terada, Total absorption spectroscopy, Total external reflection, Townes Van Zandt, Townsend discharge, Toyota UR engine, Trachodon mummy, Transient astronomical event, Transient synovitis, Transient tachypnea of the newborn, Transition radiation, Transmission electron microscopy, Transnational child protection, Traumatic aortic rupture, Traumatic brain injury, Trichomyia lengleti, Trick deck, Tricuspid insufficiency, Tristan da Cunha, TRW Inc., Tsetse fly, Tuality Community Hospital, Tuberculosis, Tuberculosis radiology, Tubo-ovarian abscess, Tudor Scan Tech, Tungsten, Tungsten trioxide, Turquoise, Turriff Cottage Hospital, Two Men Contemplating the Moon, Tyler Zeller, Type Ia supernova, Type Ib and Ic supernovae, Type three secretion system, Tyropanoic acid, Uffe Ravnskov, Ugo Fano, Uhuru (satellite), Uitenhage Provincial Hospital, Ukichiro Nakaya, Ulcerative colitis, Ulnar collateral ligament injury of the elbow, Ulnar neuropathy, Ultrafast laser spectroscopy, Ultrafast x-ray, Ultraluminous X-ray source, Ultrasound computer tomography, Ultraviolet, Ulysses (spacecraft), Underground hospital, Underwater archaeology, Underworld Unleashed, Unethical human experimentation, Union Shield – 2011, Unit 731, United States v. 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George Xu, X: The Man with the X-ray Eyes, Xalapa, Xanthogranulomatous osteomyelitis, Xeromammography, XEUS, XMM-Newton, XStream Systems, Ytterbium, Yttrium aluminium garnet, Yves Jumeau, Yvette Cauchois, Z-pinch, Zero-point energy, Zeta Puppis, Zinc, Zinc iodide, Zinc selenide, Zinc sulfide, Zithulele Hospital, Zond 1, Zone plate, 100 Photographs that Changed the World, 1000 Ways to Die (season 1), 1845 in science, 1890s, 1895, 1895 in science, 1896, 1906 in science, 1910s, 1912 in science, 1913 in science, 1916 in science, 1923 in science, 1932 in science, 1955–56 NHL season, 1956 FA Cup Final, 1958–59 Ashes series, 1967 in science, 1967 in spaceflight, 1970 Major League Baseball All-Star Game, 1989 San Francisco Giants season, 1994 Cleveland Indians corked bat incident, 1996 San Juan de Dios radiotherapy accident, 1998 in the United States, 1999 in spaceflight, 19th century, 19th century in science, 1E 161348-5055, 1RXS, 1RXS J160929.1−210524, 1st Close Health Battalion (Australia), 20 Y.O., 2000s commodities boom, 2004 in science, 2004 World Series, 2005 Bali bombings, 2005–06 NCAA football bowl games, 2006 in rail transport, 2006 Texas A&M Aggies football team, 2006 Texas Longhorns football team, 2008 Stanley Cup Finals, 2010 in Ireland, 2011 in science, 2012 in science, 2012 in the United States, 2012–13 Vancouver Canucks season, 2013 in science, 2013–14 Colchester United F.C. season, 2014 in British radio, 2014 in science, 2015 in science, 2016 Qatar motorcycle Grand Prix, 2017 Kandel stabbing attack, 20th century, 20th century in science, 2MASS J18352154-3123385, 37 Military Hospital, 3C 273, 3C 279, 3DXRD, 40 Eridani, 47 Tucanae, 4GLS, 58 Eridani, 9 Sagittarii. Expand index (3069 more) »

A Brief History of Time

A Brief History of Time: From the Big Bang to Black Holes is a popular-science book on cosmology (the study of the universe) by British physicist Stephen Hawking.

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A Young Girl Reading

Young Girl Reading, or The Reader (La Liseuse), is an 18th-century oil painting by Jean-Honoré Fragonard.

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A.C. Cossor

A.C. Cossor Ltd. was a British electronics company founded in 1859.

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A0620-00

A0620-00 (abbreviated from 1A 0620-00) is a binary star system in the constellation of Monoceros.

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AB7

AB7, also known as SMC WR7, is a binary star in the Small Magellanic Cloud.

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Abdominal pain

Abdominal pain, also known as a stomach ache, is a symptom associated with both non-serious and serious medical issues.

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Abdominal trauma

Abdominal trauma is an injury to the abdomen.

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Abdominal ultrasonography

Abdominal ultrasonography (also called abdominal ultrasound imaging or abdominal sonography) is a form of medical ultrasonography (medical application of ultrasound technology) to visualise abdominal anatomical structures.

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Abdominal x-ray

An abdominal x-ray is an x-ray of the abdomen.

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Abell 2029

Abell 2029 or A2029 is a large cluster of galaxies away in the constellation Virgo.

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Abell 2142

Abell 2142, or A2142, is a huge, X-ray luminous galaxy cluster in the constellation Corona Borealis.

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Abell 2744

Abell 2744, nicknamed Pandora's Cluster, is a giant galaxy cluster resulting from the simultaneous pile-up of at least four separate, smaller galaxy clusters that took place over a span of 350 million years.

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Abell 400

Abell 400 is a galaxy cluster which contains the galaxy NGC 1128 with two supermassive black holes (3C 75) spiraling towards merger.

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Abell 665

Abell 665 is a galaxy cluster in the Abell catalogue in the constellation Ursa Major.

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Abrin

Abrin is an extremely toxic toxalbumin found in the seeds of the rosary pea (or jequirity pea), Abrus precatorius.

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ABRIXAS

A Broadband Imaging X-ray All-sky Survey, or ABRIXAS was a space-based German X-ray telescope.

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Abscess

An abscess is a collection of pus that has built up within the tissue of the body.

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Absorption (electromagnetic radiation)

In physics, absorption of electromagnetic radiation is the way in which the energy of a photon is taken up by matter, typically the electrons of an atom.

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Absorption band

According to quantum mechanics, atoms and molecules can only hold certain defined quantities of energy, or exist in specific states.

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Abstract photography

Abstract photography, sometimes called non-objective, experimental, conceptual or concrete photography, is a means of depicting a visual image that does not have an immediate association with the object world and that has been created through the use of photographic equipment, processes or materials.

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Acanthosis nigricans

Acanthosis nigricans is a brown to black, poorly defined, velvety hyperpigmentation of the skin.

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Accélérateur Grand Louvre d'analyse élémentaire

Accélérateur Grand Louvre d'analyse élémentaire (AGLAE) is a particle accelerator housed by the Center for Research and Restoration of Museums of France in the Louvre museum in Paris, France.

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Accessory bone

An accessory bone or supernumerary bone is a bone that is not normally present in the body, but can be found as a variant in a significant number of people.

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Accretion disk

An accretion disk is a structure (often a circumstellar disk) formed by diffused material in orbital motion around a massive central body.

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Achilles tendon rupture

Achilles tendon rupture is when the Achilles tendon, at the back of the ankle, breaks.

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Achondrogenesis type 2

Infants with achondrogenesis, type 2 have short arms and legs, a small chest with short ribs, and underdeveloped lungs.

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Acriflavine resistance protein family

The Escherichia coli Acriflavine resistance (acrA and acrB genes) encode a multi-drug efflux system that is believed to protect the bacterium against hydrophobic inhibitors.

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Acrogeria

Acrogeria (also known as Gottron's syndrome) is a cutaneous condition characterized by premature aging, more especially in the form of unusually fragile, thin skin on the hands and feet (distal extremities).

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Acromioclavicular joint

The acromioclavicular joint, or AC joint, is a joint at the top of the shoulder.

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Actinism

Actinism is the property of solar radiation that leads to the production of photochemical and photobiological effects.

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Active galactic nucleus

An active galactic nucleus (AGN) is a compact region at the center of a galaxy that has a much higher than normal luminosity over at least some portion—and possibly all—of the electromagnetic spectrum, with characteristics indicating that the excess luminosity is not produced by stars.

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Active optics

Active optics is a technology used with reflecting telescopes developed in the 1980s, which actively shapes a telescope's mirrors to prevent deformation due to external influences such as wind, temperature, mechanical stress.

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Active pixel sensor

An active-pixel sensor (APS) is an image sensor where each picture element ("pixel") has a photodetector and an active amplifier.

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Acute chest syndrome

The acute chest syndrome is a vaso-occlusive crisis of the pulmonary vasculature commonly seen in people with sickle cell anemia.

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Acute myeloid leukemia

Acute myeloid leukemia (AML) is a cancer of the myeloid line of blood cells, characterized by the rapid growth of abnormal cells that build up in the bone marrow and blood and interfere with normal blood cells.

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Acute pericarditis

Acute pericarditis is a type of pericarditis (inflammation of the sac surrounding the heart, the pericardium) usually lasting less than 6 weeks.

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AD Leonis

AD Leonis (Gliese 388) is a red dwarf star.

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Ada Yonath

Ada E. Yonath (עדה יונת.) (born 22 June 1939) is an Israeli crystallographer best known for her pioneering work on the structure of the ribosome.

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Adam Koenig

Adam Koenig (born February 22, 1971) is an American politician and a Republican member of the Kentucky House of Representatives representing District 69 since January 2007.

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Adam Munich

Adam John Munich (born May 2, 1994) is an American polymath.

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Adelaide Provincial Hospital (Eastern Cape)

Adelaide Provincial Hospital is a provincial government-funded hospital for the Nxuba Local Municipality area in Adelaide, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Adelbert Van de Walle

Adelbert Van de Walle was a Flemish-Belgian architect, art historian and professor in the History of Art and Archaeology at the University of Ghent (UGent).

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ADOX

ADOX Fotowerke Dr.

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Adult neurogenesis

Neurogenesis is the process by which neurons are generated from neural stem cells.

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Advanced CCD Imaging Spectrometer

The Advanced CCD Imaging Spectrometer (ACIS), formerly the AXAF CCD Imaging Spectrometer, is an instrument built by a team from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology's Center for Space Research and the Pennsylvania State University for the Chandra X-ray Observatory.

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Advanced Light Source

The Advanced Light Source (ALS) is a research facility at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory in Berkeley, California.

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Advanced Photon Source

The Advanced Photon Source (APS) at Argonne National Laboratory (in Argonne, Illinois, USA) is a national synchrotron-radiation light source research facility funded by the United States Department of Energy Office of Science.

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Advanced Satellite for Cosmology and Astrophysics

The Advanced Satellite for Cosmology and Astrophysics (ASCA, formerly named ASTRO-D) was the fourth cosmic X-ray astronomy mission by JAXA, and the second for which the United States provided part of the scientific payload.

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AEDC Range G

AEDC Range G is a two-stage light-gas gun owned by the United States Air Force.

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Agfa-Gevaert

Agfa-Gevaert N.V. (Agfa) is a Belgian-German multinational corporation that develops, manufactures, and distributes analogue and digital imaging products and systems, as well as IT solutions.

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AGILE (satellite)

AGILE (Astro‐Rivelatore Gamma a Immagini Leggero) is an X-ray and Gamma ray astronomical satellite of the Italian Space Agency (ASI).

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Agnes Hunt

Dame Agnes Gwendoline Hunt DBE RRC (31 December 1866 – 24 July 1948) was a British nurse, who is generally recognised as the first orthopaedic nurse.

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Ahmed Mater

Ahmed Mater (born 1979, Tabuk, Saudi Arabia) is a Saudi artist and physician.

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Ahmose I

O29-L1-G43 | nebty.

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Aid to Southeast Asia

Aid to Southeast Asia (ASA) - humanitarian organization, providing help for the countries of Southeast Asia (mainly, Vietnam) on the people-to-people basis, aiming to strengthen world peace and respect for human rights.

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Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center

The Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center (AFNWC) is a USAF Named Unit, assigned to the Air Force Materiel Command at Kirtland Air Force Base, New Mexico.

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Air shower (physics)

An air shower is an extensive (many kilometres wide) cascade of ionized particles and electromagnetic radiation produced in the atmosphere when a primary cosmic ray (i.e. one of extraterrestrial origin) enters the atmosphere.

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Aircraft hijacking

Aircraft hijacking (also air piracy or aircraft piracy, especially within the special aircraft jurisdiction of the United States and in the US state of Mississippi, and as skyjacking in some nations) is the unlawful seizure of an aircraft by an individual or a group.

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Akira Ifukube

(31 May 1914 – 8 February 2006) was a Japanese composer, best known for his works on the film scores of the Godzilla movies since 1954.

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Al Jolson

Al or Albert Jolson (born Asa Yoelson; May 26, c.1886 – October 23, 1950) was an American singer, comedian, and stage and film actor.

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Alagille syndrome

Alagille syndrome, Alagille-Watson syndrome or ALGS, is an autosomal dominant genetic disorder that affects the liver, heart, kidney, and other systems of the body.

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Alan L. Hart

Alan L. Hart (October 4, 1890 – July 1, 1962) was an American physician, radiologist, tuberculosis researcher, writer and novelist.

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Albert Bouwers

Albert A. Bouwers (1893–1972) was a Dutch optical engineer.

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Albert C. Geyser

Albert C. Geyser is known for creating the Cornell Tube in 1905, named after the college with which he was associated.

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Albert Fish

Hamilton Howard "Albert" FishMurder Cases of the Twentieth Century - Biographies and Bibliographies of 280 Convicted or Accused Killers; David K. Frasier — McFarland & Company (Publisher), Copyright September, 1996; (May 19, 1870 – January 16, 1936) was an American serial killer.

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Albert Londe

Albert Londe (26 November 1858 – 11 September 1917) was an influential French photographer, medical researcher and chronophotographer.

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Albert Salomon (surgeon)

Albert Salomon (1883–1976), Leonard Gold, Rosaline and Myer Feinstein Lecture Series, 2001.

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Alberta Hospital Edmonton

Alberta Hospital Edmonton is a psychiatric hospital operating under the governance of Alberta Health Services.

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Alec Jeffreys

Sir Alec John Jeffreys, (born 9 January 1950) is a British geneticist, who developed techniques for genetic fingerprinting and DNA profiling which are now used worldwide in forensic science to assist police detective work and to resolve paternity and immigration disputes.

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Alejandro Posadas

Alejandro Posadas (December 28, 1870 – November 21, 1902) was an Argentinian physician and surgeon specializing in pediatric surgery.

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Alemayehu Bezabeh

Alemayehu Bezabeh Desta (Amharic: አለማየሁ በዛበህ ደስታ; born c. 1986) is an Ethiopian-born athlete who represents Spain internationally.

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Alex Grey

Alex Grey (born November 29, 1953) is an American visionary artist, author, teacher, and Vajrayana practitioner.

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Alex Wilder

Alex Wilder is a fictional superhero and later a supervillain in the Marvel Comics series Runaways.

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Alexander Raven Thomson

Alexander Raven Thomson, usually known as Raven (1899–1955), was a Scottish politician and philosopher.

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Alfred James Broomhall

Alfred James Broomhall (6 December 1911 – 11 May 1994), also A. J. Broomhall, was a British Protestant Christian medical missionary to China, and author and historian of the China Inland Mission (renamed as Overseas Missionary Fellowship in 1964, known today as OMF International based in Singapore).

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Algol

Algol, designated Beta Persei (β Persei, abbreviated Beta Per, β Per), known colloquially as the Demon Star, is a bright multiple star in the constellation of Perseus and one of the first non-nova variable stars to be discovered.

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ALICE experiment

ALICE (A Large Ion Collider Experiment) is one of seven detector experiments at the Large Hadron Collider at CERN.

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Alice Stewart

Dr Alice Mary Stewart, née Naish (4 October 19063 June 2002) was a physician and epidemiologist specialising in social medicine and the effects of radiation on health.

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Alicia M. Soderberg

Alicia Margarita Soderberg (born 1977) is an American astrophysicist who is an assistant professor of Astronomy at Harvard University and a postdoctoral fellow at the Harvard–Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics whose research focuses on supernovae.

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Aliwal North Hospital

Aliwal North Hospital is a 50-bed government funded District hospital that renders level 1 care to patients in the catchment area of the Maletswai Local Municipality in Aliwal North, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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All Saints Hospital (South Africa)

All Saints Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital in Ngcobo, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Allan McLeod Cormack

Allan MacLeod Cormack (February 23, 1924 – May 7, 1998) was a South African American physicist who won the 1979 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine (along with Godfrey Hounsfield) for his work on X-ray computed tomography (CT).

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Alpha Centauri

Alpha Centauri (α Centauri, abbreviated Alf Cen or α Cen) is the star system closest to the Solar System, being from the Sun.

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Alpha Coronae Borealis

Alpha Coronae Borealis (α Coronae Borealis, abbreviated Alpha CrB, α CrB), also named Alphecca, is a binary star in the constellation of Corona Borealis.

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Alpha helix

The alpha helix (α-helix) is a common motif in the secondary structure of proteins and is a righthand-spiral conformation (i.e. helix) in which every backbone N−H group donates a hydrogen bond to the backbone C.

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Alpha particle X-ray spectrometer

An alpha particle X-ray spectrometer (APXS) is a spectrometer that analyses the chemical element composition of a sample from the scattered alpha particles, and fluorescent X-rays after the sample is irradiated with alpha particles and X-rays from radioactive sources.

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Alphablocks

Alphablocks is a British CGI-animated children's educational television programme that is designed to teach children how to spell with the use of animated blocks representing each letter.

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Alström syndrome

Alström syndrome (AS), also called Alström–Hallgren syndrome, is a rare genetic disorder caused by mutations in the gene ALMS1.

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Altnagelvin Area Hospital

Altnagelvin Area Hospital is the main hospital for the North West of Northern Ireland.

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Aluminium-26

Aluminium-26, 26Al, is a radioactive isotope of the chemical element aluminium, decaying by either of the modes beta-plus or electron capture, both resulting in the stable nuclide magnesium-26.

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Alvin J. Siteman Cancer Center

The Alvin J. Siteman Cancer Center at Barnes-Jewish Hospital and Washington University School of Medicine is a cancer treatment, research and education institution with five locations in the St. Louis area.

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Amager Hospital

Amager Hospital is located in Denmark on the island of Amager in Copenhagen.

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Amber

Amber is fossilized tree resin, which has been appreciated for its color and natural beauty since Neolithic times.

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AMC AMX

The AMC AMX is a two-seat GT-style sports car that was produced by American Motors Corporation for the 1968 through 1970 model years.

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American Astronomical Society 215th meeting

The 215th meeting of the American Astronomical Society (AAS) took place in Washington, D.C., Jan.

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American Board of Nuclear Medicine

The American Board of Nuclear Medicine (ABNM) certifies physicians as specialists in the practice of nuclear medicine.

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American Mining Congress v. Mine Safety & Health Administration

American Mining Congress v. Mine Safety & Health Administration, 995 F.2d 1106 (1993) is a decision by the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit concerning the issues of administrative law and agency oversight.

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American Roentgen Ray Society

The American Roentgen Ray Society (ARRS) is a radiology society in the United States.

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American Science and Engineering

American Science and Engineering Inc, (AS&E) is an American manufacturer of advanced X-ray equipment and related technologies, originating in 1958 as a developer for NASA, with an early focus on X-ray astronomy led by Riccardo Giacconi.

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American Society for Nondestructive Testing

The American Society for Nondestructive Testing, Inc. or ASNT is a technical society for nondestructive testing (NDT) professionals.

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American Society of Radiologic Technologists

The American Society of Radiologic Technologists (ASRT), located in Albuquerque, New Mexico, is a professional membership association for medical imaging technologists, radiation therapists and radiologic science students.

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Ames Laboratory

Ames Laboratory is a United States Department of Energy national laboratory located in Ames, Iowa and affiliated with Iowa State University.

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Amethyst

Amethyst is a violet variety of quartz often used in jewelry.

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Amyloid

Amyloids are aggregates of proteins that become folded into a shape that allows many copies of that protein to stick together forming fibrils.

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AN/FPQ-16 PARCS

The AN/FPQ-16 Perimeter Acquisition Radar Attack Characterization System (PARCS or EPARCS) is a powerful phased-array radar system located in North Dakota.

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Anatomical terms of location

Standard anatomical terms of location deal unambiguously with the anatomy of animals, including humans.

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Anatomy

Anatomy (Greek anatomē, “dissection”) is the branch of biology concerned with the study of the structure of organisms and their parts.

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Ancient Egyptian medicine

The medicine of the ancient Egyptians is some of the oldest documented.

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Ancoats Hospital

Ancoats Hospital was the commonly used name for the large inner-city hospital, located in Ancoats, to the north of the city centre of Manchester, England.

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And Kill Once More

And Kill Once More, by American novelist Al Fray, was published in 1955 by Graphic Publishing Company, Hasbrouck Heights, N.J.

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Andor Technology

Andor Technology Ltd is a developer and manufacturer of high performance light measuring solutions (scientific digital cameras).

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Andreas Gerasimos Michalitsianos

Dr.

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Andries Vosloo Hospital

Andries Vosloo Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital for the Blue Crane Route Local Municipality area in Somerset East, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Andrzej Sołtan

Andrzej Sołtan (25 October 1897 – 10 December 1959) was a Polish nuclear physicist.

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Aneuploidy

Aneuploidy is the presence of an abnormal number of chromosomes in a cell, for example a human cell having 45 or 47 chromosomes instead of the usual 46.

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Aneutronic fusion

Aneutronic fusion is any form of fusion power in which neutrons carry no more than 1% of the total released energy.

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Ang Tanging Ina Mo (Last na 'To!)

Ang Tanging Ina Mo (Last na 'To!) (lit."Your Only Mom (The Last One!)") is a 2010 Filipino dramedy film starring Ai-Ai de las Alas, Eugene Domingo, and certain others.

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Angelo Battelli

Angelo Battelli (28 March 1862 – 11 December 1916) was an Italian scientist, notable for having measured temperatures and heats of fusion of non-metallic substances, metallic conductivities and thermoelectric effects in magnetic metals, and the Thomson effect.

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Angiocardiography

Angiocardiography is contrast radiography of the heart and great vessels.

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Angiography

Angiography or arteriography is a medical imaging technique used to visualize the inside, or lumen, of blood vessels and organs of the body, with particular interest in the arteries, veins and the heart chambers.

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Angle of incidence (optics)

In geometric optics, the angle of incidence is the angle between a ray incident on a surface and the line perpendicular to the surface at the point of incidence, called the normal.

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Angströmquelle Karlsruhe

ANKA (abbreviation for „Angströmquelle Karlsruhe“) is a synchrotron light source facility at the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT).

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Ankle fracture

An ankle fracture is a break of the ankle bones.

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Ann Hornschemeier

Ann Hornschemeier is an American astronomer specializing in X-ray emission from X-ray binary populations.

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Anophthalmia

Anophthalmia, (Greek: ανόφθαλμος, "without eye"), is the medical term for the absence of one or both eyes.

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Anterograde pyelography

Anterograde pyelography is the procedure used to visualize the upper collecting system of the urinary tract, i.e., kidney and ureter.

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Anti-ballistic missile

An anti-ballistic missile (ABM) is a surface-to-air missile designed to counter ballistic missiles (see missile defense).

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Antikythera mechanism

The Antikythera mechanism is an ancient Greek analogue computer and orrery used to predict astronomical positions and eclipses for calendar and astrological purposes decades in advance.

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Antimatter comet

Antimatter comets (and antimatter meteoroids) are hypothetical comets (meteoroids) composed solely of antimatter instead of ordinary matter.

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Antimicrobial

An antimicrobial is an agent that kills microorganisms or stops their growth.

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Antlia Cluster

The Antlia Cluster (or Abell S0636) is a cluster of galaxies located in the Hydra-Centaurus Supercluster.

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Antonín Svoboda

Antonín Svoboda (1907–1980) was a Czech computer scientist, mathematician, electrical engineer, and researcher.

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Anvil press

A multi-anvil press, or anvil press is a type of device related to a machine press that is used to create extraordinarily high pressures within a small volume.

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Aortography

Aortography involves placement of a catheter in the aorta and injection of contrast material while taking X-rays of the aorta.

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Apollo 8

Apollo 8, the second manned spaceflight mission in the United States Apollo space program, was launched on December 21, 1968, and became the first manned spacecraft to leave Earth orbit, reach the Earth's Moon, orbit it and return safely to Earth.

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Apollo Hospitals, Visakhapatnam

Apollo Hospitals, Visakhapatnam is a branch of Apollo Group of Hospitals located in Visakhapatnam, Andhra Pradesh, India.

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Applications of randomness

Randomness has many uses in science, art, statistics, cryptography, gaming, gambling, and other fields.

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Arabidopsis thaliana

Arabidopsis thaliana, the thale cress, mouse-ear cress or arabidopsis, is a small flowering plant native to Eurasia and Africa.

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Arbroath Infirmary

Arbroath Infirmary is a hospital serving the town of Arbroath and the greater area of Angus, Scotland.

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Arches Cluster

The Arches Cluster is the densest known star cluster in the Milky Way located about 100 light years from its center, in the constellation Sagittarius (The Archer), 25,000 light-years from Earth.

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Archibald Campbell, 1st Baron Blythswood

Lieutenant-Colonel Archibald Campbell Campbell, 1st Baron Blythswood FRS (22 February 1835 – 8 July 1908), was a Scottish soldier, Tory politician, amateur scientist and Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Scotland.

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Archimedes

Archimedes of Syracuse (Ἀρχιμήδης) was a Greek mathematician, physicist, engineer, inventor, and astronomer.

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Archimedes Palimpsest

The Archimedes Palimpsest is a parchment codex palimpsest, which originally was a 10th-century Byzantine Greek copy of an otherwise unknown work of Archimedes of Syracuse and other authors.

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Arctowski Medal

The Arctowski Medal is awarded by the U.S. National Academy of Sciences "for studies in solar physics and solar-terrestrial relationships." Named in honor of Henryk Arctowski, it was first awarded in 1969.

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Argoman the Fantastic Superman

Argoman the Fantastic Superman (Come rubare la corona d'Inghilterra) is a 1967 English-language Italian superhero-Eurospy film directed by Sergio Grieco.

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Argon compounds

Argon compounds, the chemical compounds that contain the element argon, are rarely encountered due to the inertness of the argon atom.

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Argonne National Laboratory

Argonne National Laboratory is a science and engineering research national laboratory operated by the University of Chicago Argonne LLC for the United States Department of Energy located near Lemont, Illinois, outside Chicago.

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Argus laser

Argus was a two-beam high power infrared neodymium doped silica glass laser with a output aperture built at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory in 1976 for the study of inertial confinement fusion.

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Argyle diamond mine

The Argyle Diamond Mine is a diamond mine located in the East Kimberley region in the remote north of Western Australia.

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Aribex

Aribex Was the first company to provide a portable, handheld X-ray device.

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Ariel 5

Ariel 5 was a joint British and American space observatory dedicated to observing the sky in the X-ray band.

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Arno Fischer

Arno Fischer (born in Wedding, Berlin, 14 April 1927: died in Neustrelitz, 13 September 2011) was a German photographer and university teacher.

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Arnold Hardy

Arnold Hardy (February 2, 1922 – December 5, 2007) was an American amateur photographer who won the 1947 Pulitzer Prize for Photography.

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Array of Low Energy X-ray Imaging Sensors

The Array of Low Energy X-ray Imaging Sensors (ALEXIS) X-ray telescopes feature curved mirrors whose multilayer coatings reflect and focus low-energy X-rays or extreme ultraviolet light the way optical telescopes focus visible light.

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Arrow Lakes Hospital

Arrow Lakes Hospital is a fourteen-bed facility, located in Nakusp, British Columbia.

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Ars Longa Vita Brevis (album)

Ars Longa Vita Brevis is the second album by the English progressive rock group the Nice.

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Art forgery

Art forgery is the creating and selling of works of art which are falsely credited to other, usually more famous artists.

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Art history

Art history is the study of objects of art in their historical development and stylistic contexts; that is genre, design, format, and style.

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Art of Life

Art of Life is the fourth studio album by Japanese heavy metal band X Japan, released on August 25, 1993 by Atlantic Records.

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Artem Alikhanian

Artem Isahaki (Isaakovich) Alikhanian (Արտեմ Ալիխանյան, Артём Исаакович Алиханьян, 24 June 1908 – 25 February 1978) was a Soviet Armenian physicist, one of the founders and first director of the Yerevan Physics Institute, a correspondent member of the Academy of Sciences of the USSR (1946), academic of the Armenian Academy of Sciences.

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Arthritis

Arthritis is a term often used to mean any disorder that affects joints.

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Arthur Compton

Arthur Holly Compton (September 10, 1892 – March 15, 1962) was an American physicist who won the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1927 for his 1923 discovery of the Compton effect, which demonstrated the particle nature of electromagnetic radiation.

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Arthur H. Compton House

The Arthur H. Compton House is a historic house at 5637 South Woodlawn Avenue in Chicago, Illinois.

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Arthur Lindo Patterson

Arthur Lindo Patterson (23 July 1902, Nelson, New Zealand - 6 November 1966, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) was a pioneering British X-ray crystallographer.

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Arthur Wehnelt

Arthur Rudolph Berthold Wehnelt (April 4, 1871 in Rio de Janeiro – February 15, 1944 in Berlin) was a German physicist, noted for important contributions in the fields of X-ray physics, gas discharges and electron emission.

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Arthur Williams Wright

Arthur Williams Wright (September 8, 1836 – December 19, 1915) was an American physicist.

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Articular cartilage damage

Cartilage structures and functions can be damaged.

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Artifact (error)

In natural science and signal processing, an artifact is any error in the perception or representation of any information, introduced by the involved equipment or technique(s).

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Asbestos-related diseases

Asbestos-related diseases are disorders of the lung and pleura caused by the inhalation of asbestos fibres.

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Ascariasis

Ascariasis is a disease caused by the parasitic roundworm Ascaris lumbricoides.

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Ascending cholangitis

Ascending cholangitis, also known as acute cholangitis or simply cholangitis, is an infection of the bile duct (cholangitis), usually caused by bacteria ascending from its junction with the duodenum (first part of the small intestine).

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Ashbourne portrait

The Ashbourne portrait is one of the numberless portraits that have been falsely identified as portrayals of William Shakespeare.

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Asia-Pacific International University

Asia-Pacific International University is a private Christian university located in Thailand.

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Aspergillosis

Aspergillosis is the name given to a wide variety of diseases caused by infection by fungi of the genus Aspergillus.

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Assata Shakur

Assata Olugbala Shakur (born JoAnne Deborah Byron; July 16, 1947, sometimes referred to by her married surname Chesimard) is a former member of the Black Liberation Army, who was convicted (under New Jersey's "aiding and abetting" statute) of the first-degree murder of State Trooper Werner Foerster during a shootout on the New Jersey Turnpike in 1973.

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Asteroid impact avoidance

Asteroid impact avoidance comprises a number of methods by which near-Earth objects (NEO) could be diverted, preventing destructive impact events.

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Asteroid laser ablation

Asteroid laser ablation is a proposed method for deflecting asteroids, involving the use of a laser array to alter the orbit of an asteroid.

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Astron (spacecraft)

Astron was a Soviet spacecraft launched on 23 March 1983 at 12:45:06 UTC, using Proton launcher, which was designed to fulfill an astrophysics mission.

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Astronomical Netherlands Satellite

The Astronomical Netherlands Satellite (ANS; also known as Astronomische Nederlandse Satelliet) was a space-based X-ray and ultraviolet telescope.

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Astronomical spectroscopy

Astronomical spectroscopy is the study of astronomy using the techniques of spectroscopy to measure the spectrum of electromagnetic radiation, including visible light and radio, which radiates from stars and other celestial objects.

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Astronomy

Astronomy (from ἀστρονομία) is a natural science that studies celestial objects and phenomena.

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Astroparticle and Cosmology Laboratory

The Astroparticle and Cosmology (APC) laboratory in Paris gathers researchers (experimentalists, theorists and observers) working in different areas including high-energy astrophysics, cosmology, gravitation, and neutrino physics.

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Astrophysical plasma

An astrophysical plasma is a plasma (highly ionized gas) that occurs beyond the solar system.

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Astrophysical X-ray source

Astrophysical X-ray sources are astronomical objects with physical properties which result in the emission of X-rays.

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Astrosat

Astrosat is India's first dedicated multi-wavelength space observatory.

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Asymptomatic

In medicine, a disease is considered asymptomatic if a patient is a carrier for a disease or infection but experiences no symptoms.

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Atacama Cosmology Telescope

The Atacama Cosmology Telescope (ACT) is a six-metre telescope on Cerro Toco in the Atacama Desert in the north of Chile, near the Llano de Chajnantor Observatory.

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ATC code V08

V08.

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Atelectasis

Atelectasis is the collapse or closure of a lung resulting in reduced or absent gas exchange.

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Athene Donald

Dame Athene Margaret Donald (née Griffith; born 15 May 1953) is a British physicist.

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Atmosphere of Jupiter

The atmosphere of Jupiter is the largest planetary atmosphere in the Solar System.

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Atmosphere of Titan

The atmosphere of Titan is the layer of gases surrounding Titan, the largest moon of Saturn.

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Atmosphere-Space Interactions Monitor

Atmosphere-Space Interactions Monitor (ASIM) is a project led by the European Space Agency that will place cameras and X-ray/γ-ray detectors on the International Space Station, where it will observe the upper atmosphere to study sprites, jets and elves and terrestrial gamma-ray flashes in connection with thunderstorms.

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Atmospheric electricity

Atmospheric electricity is the study of electrical charges in the Earth's atmosphere (or that of another planet).

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Atmospheric physics

Atmospheric physics is the application of physics to the study of the atmosphere.

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Atom vibrations

The atoms and ions of a crystalline lattice, which are bonded with each other with considerable inter molecular forces, are not motionless.

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Atomic line filter

An atomic line filter (ALF) is an advanced optical band-pass filter used in the physical sciences for filtering electromagnetic radiation with precision, accuracy, and minimal signal strength loss.

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Atomic, Living in Dread and Promise

Atomic, Living in Dread and Promise is a documentary film about nuclear history directed by Mark Cousins.

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Atomic, molecular, and optical physics

Atomic, molecular, and optical physics (AMO) is the study of matter-matter and light-matter interactions; at the scale of one or a few atoms and energy scales around several electron volts.

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Attenuation

In physics, attenuation or, in some contexts, extinction is the gradual loss of flux intensity through a medium.

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Attenuation coefficient

Attenuation coefficient or narrow beam attenuation coefficient of the volume of a material characterizes how easily it can be penetrated by a beam of light, sound, particles, or other energy or matter.

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Attophysics

Attophysics also known as attoscience is a branch of physics wherein attosecond (10−18 s) duration pulses of electrons or photons are used to probe dynamic processes in matter with unprecedented time resolution.

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AU Microscopii

AU Microscopii (AU Mic) is a small star located away – about 8 times as far as the closest star after the Sun.

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Auger effect

The Auger effect is a physical phenomenon in which the filling of an inner-shell vacancy of an atom is accompanied by the emission of an electron from the same atom.

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Augmented reality

Augmented Reality (AR) is an interactive experience of a real-world environment whose elements are "augmented" by computer-generated perceptual information, sometimes across multiple sensory modalities, including visual, auditory, haptic, somatosensory, and olfactory.

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Augusto Righi

Augusto Righi (27 August 1850 – 8 June 1920) was an Italian physicist and a pioneer in the study of electromagnetism.

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Auriga (constellation)

Auriga is one of the 88 modern constellations; it was among the 48 constellations listed by the 2nd-century astronomer Ptolemy.

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Auschwitz concentration camp

Auschwitz concentration camp was a network of concentration and extermination camps built and operated by Nazi Germany in occupied Poland during World War II.

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Australian Synchrotron

1 Electron gun 2 Linear accelerator (linac) 3 Booster ring 4 Storage ring 5 Beamline 6 Endstation (or experimental workstation, i.e., laboratory) --> The Australian Synchrotron is a 3 GeV national synchrotron radiation facility located in Clayton, in the south-eastern suburbs of Melbourne, Victoria, which opened in 2007.

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Automated X-ray inspection

Automated inspection (AXI) is a technology based on the same principles as automated optical inspection (AOI).

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Automatic exposure control

Automatic Exposure Control (AEC) is an X-ray exposure termination device.

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Autopsy

An autopsy (post-mortem examination, obduction, necropsy, or autopsia cadaverum) is a highly specialized surgical procedure that consists of a thorough examination of a corpse by dissection to determine the cause and manner of death or to evaluate any disease or injury that may be present for research or educational purposes.

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Autoradiograph

An autoradiograph is an image on an x-ray film or nuclear emulsion produced by the pattern of decay emissions (e.g., beta particles or gamma rays) from a distribution of a radioactive substance.

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Avgust Berthold

Avgust Berthold (20 July 1880 – 1 August 1919) was a Slovenian photographer who is associated with the Impressionist movement.

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Axial Biotech

Axial Biotech, Inc. was a privately held molecular diagnostics company based in Salt Lake City, Utah.

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Axillary nerve palsy

Axillary nerve palsy is a neurological condition in which the axillary (also called circumflex) nerve has been damaged by shoulder dislocation.

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Álvaro Alvim

Álvaro Freire de Villalba Alvim (16 April 1863 – 21 May 1928) was a Brazilian physician, pioneer in radiology and radiotherapy.

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Ångström

The ångström or angstrom is a unit of length equal to (one ten-billionth of a metre) or 0.1 nanometre.

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Étienne Destot

Étienne Destot (March 1, 1864 – December 3, 1918) was a French radiologist and anatomist who was a native of Dijon.

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Ötzi

Ötzi (also called the Iceman, the Similaun Man, the Man from Hauslabjoch, the Tyrolean Iceman, and the Hauslabjoch mummy) is a nickname given to the well-preserved natural mummy of a man who lived between 3400 and 3100 BCE.

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Žak Konfino

Dr.

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B.J. Vorster Hospital

B.J. Vorster Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital for the Kou-Kamma Local Municipality area in Kareedouw, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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B.P. Koirala Institute of Health Sciences

B.P. Koirala Institute of Health Sciences (BPKIHS) (ी.), is a medical institution in Nepal.

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Back injury

Back injuries result from damage, wear, or trauma to the bones, muscles, or other tissues of the back.

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Back strain

Back strain (pulled back muscle) is the injury occurring to muscles or tendons.

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Background radiation

Background radiation is a measure of the ionizing radiation present in the environment at a particular location which is not due to deliberate introduction of radiation sources.

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Background radiation equivalent time

Background Radiation Equivalent Time, or BRET, is a unit of measurement of ionizing radiation dosage.

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Backscatter X-ray

Backscatter X-ray is an advanced X-ray imaging technology.

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Bacterial cellulose

Bacterial cellulose is an organic compound with the formula produced by certain types of bacteria.

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Baku Cargo Terminal

Baku Cargo Terminal (BCT) of Heydar Aliyev International Airport in Baku is one of the biggest cargo terminals in the Commonwealth of Independent States.

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Bala S. Manian

Bala S. Manian is an Indian-born Silicon Valley entrepreneur who has started a string of medical technology companies such as ReaMetrix, Digital Optics and Quantum Dot Corporation.

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Balfour Stewart

Balfour Stewart (1 November 182819 December 1887) was a Scottish physicist.

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Bali Mandara Eye Hospital

The Bali Mandara Eye Hospital (Rumah Sakit Mata Bali Mandara, until 2013 Australia Bali Memorial Eye Centre or ABMEC) is an ophthalmology clinic and day surgery centre in Indonesia, built in memory of the 2002 Bali bombings.

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Ball grid array

A ball grid array (BGA) is a type of surface-mount packaging (a chip carrier) used for integrated circuits.

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Bambisana Hospital

Bambisana Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital in Lusikisiki, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Bangkok Adventist Hospital

Bangkok Adventist Hospital, also known locally as Mission Hospital, is a non-profit general hospital with a registered capacity of 200 beds and 24 bassinets, located on Phitsanulok Road in Bangkok, Thailand.

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Banknotes of the Swiss franc

Banknotes of the Swiss franc are issued by the Swiss National Bank in denominations of 10, 20, 50, 100, 200 and 1,000 Swiss francs.

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Baramulla

Baramulla (ˌbærəˈmʊlə) is a city and a municipality in the Baramulla district in the state of Jammu and Kashmir (India).

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Baramulla district

Baramulla district is one of the 22 districts in the Indian state of Jammu and Kashmir.

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Barbara Askins

Barbara S. Askins (born 1939) is an American chemist.

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Barbara McClintock

Barbara McClintock (June 16, 1902 – September 2, 1992) was an American scientist and cytogeneticist who was awarded the 1983 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine.

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Baritosis

Baritosis is a benign type of pneumoconiosis, which is caused by long-term exposure to barium dust.

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Barium fluoride

Barium fluoride (BaF2) is a chemical compound of barium and fluorine and is a salt.

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Barium sulfate

Barium sulfate (or sulphate) is the inorganic compound with the chemical formula BaSO4.

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Barium sulfate suspension

Barium sulfate suspension, often simply called barium, is a contrast agent used during X-rays.

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Barnard's Star

Barnard's Star is a very-low-mass red dwarf about 6 light-years away from Earth in the constellation of Ophiuchus.

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Baroness (G.I. Joe)

The Baroness is a fictional character from the G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero toyline by Hasbro, originally appearing in the first issue of the G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero comic series by Marvel Comics in June, 1982.

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Baruch Modan

Dr.

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Base Aérea Teniente Benjamín Matienzo

Matienzo Base (Base Aérea Teniente Benjamín Matienzo, or more often Base Matienzo or Estación Matienzo) is an Argentine Antarctic base and scientific research station named after Lieutenant Benjamín Matienzo, an Argentine aviation pioneer.

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Basilar invagination

Basilar invagination is invagination (infolding) of the base of the skull that occurs when the top of the C2 vertebra migrates upward.

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Basingstoke and North Hampshire Hospital

Basingstoke and North Hampshire Hospital (BNHH) is a 450-bed National Health Service (NHS) hospital in Basingstoke, Hampshire, England run by Hampshire Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust.

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Be/X-ray binary

Be/X-ray binaries (BeXRBs) are a class of high-mass X-ray binaries that consist of a Be star and a neutron star.

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Beam's eye view

Beam's Eye View (or BEV) is an imaging technique used in radiation therapy for the quality assurance and planning of External Beam Radiation Therapy treatments.

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Beau Street Hoard

The Beau Street Hoard, found in Bath, Somerset, is the fifth-largest hoard ever found in Britain and the largest ever discovered in a British Roman town.

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Bedford Provincial Hospital (Eastern Cape)

Bedford Provincial Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital in the Nxuba Local Municipality area of Bedford, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Beethoven Burst (GRB 991216)

GRB 991216, nicknamed the Beethoven Burst by Dr.

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Belgrano II Base

No description.

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Ben Gurion Airport

Ben Gurion International Airport (נמל התעופה הבינלאומי בן גוריון; مطار بن غوريون الدولي), commonly referred to as Ben Gurion Airport or Natbag (נתב״ג), is the main international airport of Israel and the busiest airport in the country, located to the southeast of Tel Aviv.

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Benco Dental

Benco Dental is an American dental product and equipment distributor based in Pittston, Pennsylvania.

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BeppoSAX

BeppoSAX was an Italian–Dutch satellite for X-ray astronomy which played a crucial role in resolving the origin of gamma-ray bursts (GRBs), the most energetic events known in the universe.

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Bergen Davis

Bergen Davis (March 31, 1869 – June 30, 1958) was an American physicist and a professor at Columbia University.

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Berlin Mexikoplatz station

Berlin Mexikoplatz (in German Bahnhof Berlin Mexikoplatz) is a railway station in the Zehlendorf district of Berlin, Germany.

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Bernard Haisch

Bernard Haisch is a German-born American astrophysicist who has done research in solar-stellar astrophysics and stochastic electrodynamics.

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Bernard Waldman

Bernard Waldman (October 12, 1913 – November 1, 1986) was an American physicist who flew on the Hiroshima atomic bombing mission as a cameraman during World War II.

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Bert Trautmann

Bernhard Carl "Bert" Trautmann OBE (22 October 1923 – 19 July 2013) was a German professional footballer who played as a goalkeeper for Manchester City from 1949 to 1964.

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Bertram Eugene Warren

Category:American mineralogists Category:1902 births Category:1991 deaths.

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Beryl

Beryl is a mineral composed of beryllium aluminium cyclosilicate with the chemical formula Be3Al2(SiO3)6.

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Beryllium

Beryllium is a chemical element with symbol Be and atomic number 4.

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Besanosaurus

Besanosaurus (meaning "Besano lizard") is a genus of large ichthyosaur (a marine reptile, not a dinosaur) that lived during the middle Triassic period, approximately 235 million years ago.

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BESSY

The Berliner Elektronenspeicherring-Gesellschaft für Synchrotronstrahlung m. b. H. (English: Berlin Electron Storage Ring Society for Synchrotron Radiation), abbreviated BESSY, is a research establishment in the Adlershof district of Berlin.

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Beta Doradus

Beta Doradus (Beta Dor, β Doradus, β Dor) is the second brightest star in the southern constellation of Dorado.

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Beta particle

A beta particle, also called beta ray or beta radiation, (symbol β) is a high-energy, high-speed electron or positron emitted by the radioactive decay of an atomic nucleus during the process of beta decay.

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Betatron

A betatron is a type of cyclic particle accelerator.

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Betelgeuse

Betelgeuse, also designated Alpha Orionis (α Orionis, abbreviated Alpha Ori, α Ori), is the ninth-brightest star in the night sky and second-brightest in the constellation of Orion.

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Bethel Baptist Hospital

Bethel Baptist Hospital, Inc.

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Beyond Einstein program

The Beyond Einstein program is a NASA project designed to explore the limits of Einstein's theory of General Relativity.

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Bhangmeter

A bhangmeter is a non-imaging radiometer installed on reconnaissance and navigation satellites to detect atmospheric nuclear detonations and determine the yield of the nuclear weapon.

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Bhaskar–Jagannathan syndrome

Bhaskar–Jagannathan syndrome is an extremely rare genetic disorder and there is a limited amount of information related to it.

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Bhisho Provincial Hospital

Bhisho Provincial Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital in Bhisho, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Bhuj Airport

Bhuj Airport is a domestic airport located in Bhuj in the Kutch District of the state of Gujarat, India.

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Bian Que

Bian Que (also pronounced Pien Chueh, Wade–Giles: Pien Ch'iao; died 310 BC) was, according to legend, the earliest known Chinese physician.

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Bib (garment)

A bib is a garment worn hanging from the neck on the chest to protect clothing from accidentally spilled food.

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Bibian Mentel

Bibian Mentel-Spee (born 27 September 1972) is a three-fold Winter Paralympics gold-medalist, and five-times world champion para-snowboarding athlete from the Netherlands.

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Bilateral cingulotomy

Bilateral cingulotomy is a form of psychosurgery, introduced in 1948 as an alternative to lobotomy.

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Billy McComb

Billy McComb (April 12, 1922 — April 30, 2006) was a British-born American magician and comedian.

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Binary star

A binary star is a star system consisting of two stars orbiting around their common barycenter.

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Bioindustry Park Silvano Fumero

The Bioindustry Park Silvano Fumero (BiPCa) is a Science and Technology Park located in Canavese near Turin in the north-west of Italy.

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Biological small-angle scattering

Biological small-angle scattering is a small-angle scattering method for structure analysis of biological materials.

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Biomedical engineering

Biomedical engineering (BME) is the application of engineering principles and design concepts to medicine and biology for healthcare purposes (e.g. diagnostic or therapeutic).

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Biomolecular engineering

Biomolecular engineering is the application of engineering principles and practices to the purposeful manipulation of molecules of biological origin.

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Biopsy

A biopsy is a medical test commonly performed by a surgeon, interventional radiologist, or an interventional cardiologist involving extraction of sample cells or tissues for examination to determine the presence or extent of a disease.

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Bird egg

Bird eggs are laid by the females and incubated for a time that varies according to the species; a single young hatches from each egg.

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Birkeland current

A Birkeland current is a set of currents that flow along geomagnetic field lines connecting the Earth’s magnetosphere to the Earth's high latitude ionosphere.

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Black hole

A black hole is a region of spacetime exhibiting such strong gravitational effects that nothing—not even particles and electromagnetic radiation such as light—can escape from inside it.

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Black Moon Clan

The is a group of fictional characters who serve as villains in the Sailor Moon manga series by Naoko Takeuchi.

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Black Widow Pulsar

The Black Widow Pulsar (B1957+20) is an eclipsing binary millisecond pulsar discovered in 1988.

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BlackBerry Passport

BlackBerry Passport is a smartphone developed by BlackBerry Limited.

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Bladder stone (animal)

Bladder stones or uroliths are a common occurrence in animals, especially in domestic animals such as dogs and cats.

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Blitzar

Blitzars are a hypothetical type of astronomical object in which a spinning pulsar rapidly collapses into a black hole.

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Block 10

Block 10 was a cellblock at the Auschwitz Concentration Camp where women and men were used as experimental subjects for German doctors.

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Blount's disease

Blount's disease is a growth disorder of the tibia (shin bone) that causes the lower leg to angle inward, resembling a bowleg.

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Blue Monkey (film)

Blue Monkey is a 1987 Canadian horror film directed by William Fruet.

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Bluewater Health

Bluewater Health is a hospital in Sarnia, Ontario.

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Bob Chappuis

Robert Richard "Bob" Chappuis (February 24, 1923 – June 14, 2012) was an American football player who played halfback and quarterback for the University of Michigan Wolverines in 1942, 1946, and 1947.

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Bob Humphrys

George Robert "Bob" Humphrys (16 April 1952 – 18 August 2008) was a Welsh broadcaster, chiefly known as a sports presenter on BBC Wales.

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Body piercing materials

In modern Western body piercing, a wide variety of materials are used.

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Bogdanov affair

The Bogdanov affair is an academic dispute regarding the legitimacy of a series of theoretical physics papers written by French twins '''Igor''' and '''Grichka Bogdanov''' (alternately spelt Bogdanoff).

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Bojinka plot

The Bojinka plot (بوجينكا; Oplan Bojinka) was a large-scale, three-phase attack planned by terrorists Ramzi Yousef and Khalid Sheikh Mohammed for January 1995.

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Bomb disposal

Bomb disposal is the process by which hazardous explosive devices are rendered safe.

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Bone

A bone is a rigid organ that constitutes part of the vertebrate skeleton.

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Bone age

Bone age is the degree of maturation of a child's bones.

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Bone fracture

A bone fracture (sometimes abbreviated FRX or Fx, Fx, or #) is a medical condition in which there is a partial or complete break in the continuity of the bone.

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Boom (Royce da 5'9" song)

"Boom" is a song and the first single from rapper Royce da 5'9"'s debut studio album Rock City (Version 2.0) which was released in 2002 through E1 Music (formerly "Koch Records) and Game Recordings after another record label had turned down his first version of the album.

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Bords de la Seine à Argenteuil

(Banks of the Seine at Argenteuil) is an oil painting controversially not accepted by leading fine arts experts to be a work by Claude Monet.

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Boris Zubarev

Boris Innokentievich Zubarev (Зубарев Борис Иннокентьевич; 20 April 1875, Saint Petersburg — 15 July 1952, Perm) was a Russian physicist.

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Boron suboxide

Boron suboxide (chemical formula B6O) is a solid compound with a structure built of eight icosahedra at the apexes of the rhombohedral unit cell.

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Botanischer Garten der Universität Würzburg

The Botanischer Garten der Universität Würzburg (9 hectares) is a botanical garden maintained by the University of Würzburg.

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Bowel management

Bowel management is the process which a person with a bowel disability uses to manage fecal incontinence or constipation.

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Bowel obstruction

Bowel obstruction, also known as intestinal obstruction, is a mechanical or functional obstruction of the intestines which prevents the normal movement of the products of digestion.

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Bowral and District Hospital

Bowral and District Hospital is an acute care public hospital servicing the Southern Highlands region in New South Wales, Australia.

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Boxer's fracture

A boxer's fracture is the break of the 5th metacarpal bones of the hand near the knuckle.

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Bragg Institute

The Australian Centre for Neutron Scattering (ACNS), formerly the Bragg Institute, is a landmark neutron and X-ray scattering facility in Australia.

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Bragg peak

The Bragg peak is a pronounced peak on the Bragg curve which plots the energy loss of ionizing radiation during its travel through matter.

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Bragg plane

In physics, a Bragg plane is a plane in reciprocal space which bisects a reciprocal lattice vector, \scriptstyle \mathbf, at right angles.

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Bragg's law

In physics, Bragg's law, or Wulff–Bragg's condition, a special case of Laue diffraction, gives the angles for coherent and incoherent scattering from a crystal lattice.

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Braggite

Braggite is a sulfide mineral of platinum, palladium and nickel with chemical formula: (Pt, Pd, Ni)S.

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Breast cancer

Breast cancer is cancer that develops from breast tissue.

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Breast imaging

In medicine, breast imaging is the representation or reproduction of a breast's form.

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Brian Piccolo Award

The Brian Piccolo Award is an honor that is given to players of the Chicago Bears.

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Brightest cluster galaxy

A brightest cluster galaxy (BCG) is defined as the brightest galaxy in a cluster of galaxies.

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British Institute of Radiology

The British Institute of Radiology (BIR) is a radiology society and charity based in London, United Kingdom.

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Bronchography

Bronchography is a radiological technique, which involves x-raying the respiratory tree after coating the airways with contrast.

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Bronchoscopy

Bronchoscopy is an endoscopic technique of visualizing the inside of the airways for diagnostic and therapeutic purposes.

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Bronx Zoo

The Bronx Zoo is a zoo located within Bronx Park in the Bronx, a borough of New York City.

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Brookhaven Instruments

Brookhaven Instruments Corporation is a Nova Instruments company.

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Brooklyn Technical High School

Brooklyn Technical High School, commonly referred to as Brooklyn Tech, and administratively designated as High School 430, is a New York City public high school that specializes in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics.

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Brooks College of Health

The Brooks College of Health is a college at the University of North Florida.

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Brown dwarf

Brown dwarfs are substellar objects that occupy the mass range between the heaviest gas giant planets and the lightest stars, having masses between approximately 13 to 75–80 times that of Jupiter, or approximately to about.

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Bruno Pontecorvo

Bruno Pontecorvo (Бру́но Макси́мович Понтеко́рво, Bruno Maksimovich Pontecorvo; 22 August 1913 – 24 September 1993) was an Italian nuclear physicist, an early assistant of Enrico Fermi and the author of numerous studies in high energy physics, especially on neutrinos.

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Bruno Rossi

Bruno Benedetto Rossi (13 April 1905 – 21 November 1993) was an Italian experimental physicist.

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BTBP

The bis-triazinyl bipyridines (BTBPs) are a class of chemical compounds which are tetradentate ligands similar in shape to quaterpyridine.

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Buck Ruxton

Dr.

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Buckminsterfullerene

Buckminsterfullerene is a type of fullerene with the formula C60.

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Buddy's Circus

Buddy's Circus is an American animated short film.

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Bullet Cluster

The Bullet Cluster (1E 0657-558) consists of two colliding clusters of galaxies.

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Burgersdorp Provincial Hospital

Burgersdorp Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital for the Gariep Local Municipality area in Burgersdorp Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Burn

A burn is a type of injury to skin, or other tissues, caused by heat, cold, electricity, chemicals, friction, or radiation.

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Bursaite

Bursaite is a sulfosalt of the lillianite family.

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Bursting Pulsar

The Bursting Pulsar (GRO J1744-28) is a low-mass x-ray binary with a period of 11.8 days.

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Buschke–Ollendorff syndrome

Buschke–Ollendorff syndrome, also known as dermatofibrosis lenticularis disseminata, is a rare genetic disorder associated with LEMD3.

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Butterworth Hospital (Eastern Cape)

Butterworth Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital for the Mnquma Local Municipality area in Butterworth, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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C. E. S. Phillips

Major Charles Edmund Stanley Phillips OBE FIP FRSE (1871–1945) was a 20th-century British physicist and radiologist.

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C2c

Trenitalia c2c Limited, Trenitalia c2c Limited formerly NXET Trains Limited trading as c2c, is an English train operating company owned by Trenitalia that operates the Essex Thameside railway franchise.

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Cabergoline

Cabergoline (brand names Dostinex and others), an ergot derivative, is a potent dopamine receptor agonist on D2 receptors.

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Cachuela Esperanza

Cachuela Esperanza is a village in the Bolivian Departamento Beni.

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Cadang-cadang

Cadang-cadang is a disease caused by Coconut cadang-cadang viroid (CCCVd), a lethal viroid of coconut (Cocos nucifera), anahaw (Saribus rotundifolius) buri (Corypha utan), and African oil palm (Elaeis guineensis).

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Cadmium telluride

Cadmium telluride (CdTe) is a stable crystalline compound formed from cadmium and tellurium.

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Cadmium tungstate

Cadmium tungstate (CdWO4 or CWO), the cadmium salt of tungstic acid, is a dense, chemically inert solid which is used as a scintillation crystal to detect gamma rays.

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Caesium

Caesium (British spelling and IUPAC spelling) or cesium (American spelling) is a chemical element with symbol Cs and atomic number 55.

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Caesium nitrate

Caesium nitrate or cesium nitrate is a chemical compound with the chemical formula CsNO3.

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Cala Provincial Hospital

Cala Provincial Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital for the Sakhisizwe Local Municipality area in Cala, Eastern Cape, in South Africa.

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Calcaneal fracture

A calcaneal fracture is a break of the calcaneus (heel bone).

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Calcific bursitis

Calcific bursitis refers to calcium deposits within the bursae.

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Calcific tendinitis

Calcific tendinitis is a form of tendinitis, a disorder characterized by deposits of hydroxyapatite (a crystalline calcium phosphate) in any tendon of the body, but most commonly in the tendons of the rotator cuff (shoulder), causing pain and inflammation.

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Calculus (medicine)

A calculus (plural calculi), often called a stone, is a concretion of material, usually mineral salts, that forms in an organ or duct of the body.

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Camborne School of Mines

The Camborne School of Mines (Cornish: Scoll Balow Cambron), commonly abbreviated to CSM, was founded in 1888.

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Cambria, Wyoming

Cambria (1889-1928) is a ghost town located in the Black Hills of Weston County, Wyoming, United States.

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Camden Medical

Camden Medical is a private medical centre in Singapore.

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Camelopardalis

Camelopardalis is a large but obscure constellation of the northern sky representing a giraffe.

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Canadian Synchrotron Radiation Facility

The Canadian Synchrotron Radiation Facility (CSRF) (Institut canadien du rayonnement synchrotron – ICRS) was Canada's national synchrotron facility from 1983–2005.

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Cancer in cats

Cancer in cats is the leading cause of death among older animals.

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Candy apple

Toffee apples, also known as candy apples in North America, are whole apples covered in a hard toffee or sugar candy coating, with a stick inserted as a handle.

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Canterbury-St Martin's hoard

The Canterbury-St Martin's hoard is a coin-hoard found in the 19th century at Canterbury, Kent dating from the 6th century.

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Canzibe Hospital

Canzibe Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital in Canzibe, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Capella

Capella, also designated Alpha Aurigae (α Aurigae, abbreviated Alpha Aur, α Aur), is the brightest star in the constellation of Auriga, the sixth-brightest in the night sky, and the third-brightest in the northern celestial hemisphere after Arcturus and Vega.

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CapeRay

CapeRay Medical (Pty) Ltd is a privately held company based in Cape Town, South Africa, that develops, manufactures, and supplies medical imaging equipment for the diagnosis of breast cancer.

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Captain Scarlet (character)

Captain Scarlet is the fictional main character in Gerry Anderson's British Supermarionation science-fiction television series Captain Scarlet and the Mysterons and its computer-animated remake, Gerry Anderson's New Captain Scarlet.

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Captain Ultra

Captain Ultra (Griffin Gogol) is a fictional character, a superhero appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

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Captain Universe

Captain Universe is a fictional character, a superhero appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

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Carbon

Carbon (from carbo "coal") is a chemical element with symbol C and atomic number 6.

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Carbon fiber testing

Carbon fiber testing is a material science test involving the testing of all carbon fiber containing materials.

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Carcinogen

A carcinogen is any substance, radionuclide, or radiation that promotes carcinogenesis, the formation of cancer.

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Cardiac catheterization

Cardiac catheterization (heart cath) is the insertion of a catheter into a chamber or vessel of the heart.

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Cardiac imaging

Cardiac imaging techniques include coronary catheterization, echocardiogram, Intravascular ultrasound, Cardiac PET scan, Cardiac CT scan and Cardiac MRI.

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Cardiac myxoma

An atrial myxoma is a benign tumor of the heart, most commonly found within the left and then the right atria on the interatrial septum.

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Cardiomegaly

Cardiomegaly is a medical condition in which the heart is enlarged.

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Cardiophrenic angle

The cardiophrenic angle is the angle between the heart and the diaphragm, as seen on imaging (most commonly X-ray).

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Carestream Health

Carestream Health, formerly Eastman Kodak Company's Health Group, is an independent subsidiary of Onex Corporation, Toronto, Ontario, Canada.

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Cargo scanning

Cargo scanning or non-intrusive inspection (NII) refers to non-destructive methods of inspecting and identifying goods in transportation systems.

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Carl Clauberg

Carl Clauberg (28 September 1898 – 9 August 1957) was a German gynecologist who conducted medical experiments on human subjects (mainly Jewish) at Auschwitz concentration camp.

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Carl Schneider

Not to be confused with bioethicist Carl E. Schneider or psychologist Kurt Schneider.Carl Schneider (December 19, 1891 in Gembitz, Kreis Mogilno, Province of Posen – December 11, 1946 in Frankfurt am Main), professor at Heidelberg University, (1933–1945) chairman of its department of Psychiatry, director of its clinic, was a senior researcher for the Action T4 euthanasia program.

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Carla Killough McClafferty

Carla Killough McClafferty (born July 11, 1958), is an American author of non-fiction for children, writing mostly about science and history.

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Carlton Bolling College

Carlton Bolling College is an 11–18 co-educational Community school, located in Bradford in West Yorkshire, England.

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Carol Jo Crannell

Carol Jo Crannell (November 15, 1938 – May 10, 2009) was a solar physicist known for her work on solar flares and on the astrophysical observation of x-rays and gamma rays.

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Carole Jordan

Dame Carole Jordan, (born 19 July 1941) is a British physicist, astrophysicist, astronomer and academic.

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Caroli disease

Caroli disease (communicating cavernous ectasia, or congenital cystic dilatation of the intrahepatic biliary tree) is a rare inherited disorder characterized by cystic dilatation (or ectasia) of the bile ducts within the liver.

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Cartilage

Cartilage is a resilient and smooth elastic tissue, a rubber-like padding that covers and protects the ends of long bones at the joints, and is a structural component of the rib cage, the ear, the nose, the bronchial tubes, the intervertebral discs, and many other body components.

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Case Western Reserve University

Case Western Reserve University (also known as Case Western Reserve, Case Western, Case, and CWRU) is a private doctorate-granting university in Cleveland, Ohio.

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Casimir effect

In quantum field theory, the Casimir effect and the Casimir–Polder force are physical forces arising from a quantized field.

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Castle Bravo

Castle Bravo was the first in a series of high-yield thermonuclear weapon design tests conducted by the United States at Bikini Atoll, Marshall Islands, as part of Operation Castle.

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Cat body-type mutation

Cats, like all living organisms, occasionally have mutations that affect their body type.

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Cat health

The health of domestic cats is a well studied area in veterinary medicine.

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Cat's Eye Nebula

The Cat's Eye Nebula or NGC 6543, is a relatively bright planetary nebula in the northern constellation of Draco, discovered by William Herschel on February 15, 1786.

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Cataclysmic variable star

Cataclysmic variable stars (CV) are stars which irregularly increase in brightness by a large factor, then drop back down to a quiescent state.

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Cath lab

A catheterization laboratory or cath lab is an examination room in a hospital or clinic with diagnostic imaging equipment used to visualize the arteries of the heart and the chambers of the heart and treat any stenosis or abnormality found.

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Cathode ray tube

The cathode ray tube (CRT) is a vacuum tube that contains one or more electron guns and a phosphorescent screen, and is used to display images.

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Cathodoluminescence

Cathodoluminescence is an optical and electromagnetic phenomenon in which electrons impacting on a luminescent material such as a phosphor, cause the emission of photons which may have wavelengths in the visible spectrum.

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Causes of cancer

Cancer is a disease caused by genetic changes leading to uncontrolled cell growth and tumor formation.

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Cecília Schelingová

Blessed Cecília Schelingová (24 December 1916 – 31 July 1955) - in religious Zdenka - was a Slovak Roman Catholic professed religious of the Congregation of the Sisters of Charity of the Holy Cross and a victim of communist persecution in the former Czechoslovakia.

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Cecil Lyster

Cecil Rupert Chaworth Lyster CBE (14 December 1859 – 26 January 1920) was a British physician, electrotherapist and radiologist.

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Cecosesola

CECOSESOLA (Central de las cooperativas de Lara, Cooperatives of Social Services of Lara State) is a hierarchy-free, solidary association of cooperatives in Venezuela, with emphasis on cultivation and distribution of food and health care.

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Cefn Coed Colliery Museum

Cefn Coed Colliery Museum is a former coal mine, now operating as a museum.

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Celestial navigation

Celestial navigation, also known as astronavigation, is the ancient and modern practice of position fixing that enables a navigator to transition through a space without having to rely on estimated calculations, or dead reckoning, to know their position.

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Celobar incident

The Celobar incident was a pharmaceutical fraud that occurred in Brazil in 2003, and resulted in the death of nine X-ray patients by barium poisoning.

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CENBOL

In astronomy, CENBOL (derived from "CENtrifugal pressure supported BOundary Layer) is the region of an accretion flow around a black hole.

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Centaurus A

Centaurus A or NGC 5128 is a galaxy in the constellation of Centaurus.

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Centaurus Cluster

The Centaurus Cluster (A3526) is a cluster of hundreds of galaxies, located approximately 170 million light years away in the Centaurus constellation.

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Centaurus X-3

Centaurus X-3 (4U 1118-60) is an X-ray pulsar with a period of 4.84 seconds.

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Center for Nanophase Materials Sciences

The Center for Nanophase Materials Sciences(CNMS) was the first to open of the five Nanoscale Science Research Centers the United States Department of Energy sponsors.

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Center for Nanoscale Materials

The Center for Nanoscale Materials is one of five Nanoscale Science Research Centers the United States Department of Energy sponsors.

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Central Industrial Security Force

The Central Industrial Security Force (CISF) (established in its present form: 15 June 1983) is a Central Armed Police Force in India.

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Central Institute of Agricultural Engineering

The Central Institute of Agricultural Engineering (CIAE) is a higher seat of learning, research and development in the field of agriculture, situated in the lake city of Bhopal, Madhya Pradesh, India.

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Central nervous system effects from radiation exposure during spaceflight

A vigorous ground-based cellular and animal model research program will help quantify the risk to the CNS from space radiation exposure on future long distance space missions and promote the development of optimized countermeasures.

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Centro de Salud Familiar La Fe

Centro de Salud Familiar La Fe (also known as La Fe Clinic and formerly known as the Father Rahm Clinic) is a health center located in South El Paso in the El Segundo Barrio neighborhood.

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Cephalogram

A cephalogram is an X-ray of the craniofacial area.

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Cerebral arteriovenous malformation

A cerebral arteriovenous malformation (cerebral AVM, CAVM, cAVM) is an abnormal connection between the arteries and veins in the brain—specifically, an arteriovenous malformation in the cerebrum.

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Cerebral atrophy

Cerebral atrophy is a common feature of many of the diseases that affect the brain.

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CERN Axion Solar Telescope

The CERN Axion Solar Telescope (CAST) is an experiment in astroparticle physics to search for axions originating from the Sun.

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Cervical cancer

Cervical cancer is a cancer arising from the cervix.

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Cervical cancer staging

Cervical cancer staging is the assessment of cervical cancer to decide how far the disease has progressed.

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Cervical collar

A cervical collar, also known as a neck brace, is a medical device used to support a person's neck.

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Cervical fracture

A cervical fracture, commonly called a broken neck, is a catastrophic fracture of any of the seven cervical vertebrae in the neck.

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Cervical spine disorder

Cervical spine disorders are illnesses that affect the cervical spine, which is made up of the upper first seven vertebrae, encasing and shielding the spinal cord.

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Chalmers Hospital, Banff

Chalmers Hospital is an NHS general hospital located in Banff, Scotland, a small coastal town around 46.5 miles north west of Aberdeen.

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Chandra Deep Field South

The Chandra Deep Field South (CDF-S) is an image taken by the Chandra X-ray Observatory satellite.

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Chandra X-ray Observatory

The Chandra X-ray Observatory (CXO), previously known as the Advanced X-ray Astrophysics Facility (AXAF), is a Flagship-class space observatory launched on STS-93 by NASA on July 23, 1999.

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Chandrayaan-1

Chandrayaan-1 (lit: Moon vehicle) was India's first lunar probe.

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Chang'e 1

Chang'e 1 was an unmanned Chinese lunar-orbiting spacecraft, part of the first phase of the Chinese Lunar Exploration Program.

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Channelling (physics)

Channelling is the process that constrains the path of a charged particle in a crystalline solid Many physical phenomena can occur when a charged particle is incident upon a solid target, e.g., elastic scattering, inelastic energy-loss processes, secondary-electron emission, electromagnetic radiation, nuclear reactions, etc.

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Characteristic X-ray

Characteristic X-rays are emitted when outer-shell electrons fill a vacancy in the inner shell of an atom, releasing X-rays in a pattern that is "characteristic" to each element.

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Charge amplifier

A charge amplifier is an electronic current integrator that produces a voltage output proportional to the integrated value of the input current.

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Charlene Todman

Charlene Stuart Meade (née Todman born 1931 in Sydney) is the first Australian to participate in the Stoke Mandeville Games, the precursor to the modern Paralympic Games.

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Charles Christian Lauritsen

Charles Christian Lauritsen (April 4, 1892 – April 13, 1968) was a Danish-born American physicist.

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Charles Galton Darwin

Sir Charles Galton Darwin, KBE, MC, FRS (18 December 1887 – 31 December 1962) was an English physicist who served as director of the National Physical Laboratory (NPL) during the Second World War.

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Charles Glover Barkla

Charles Glover Barkla FRS FRSE (7 June 1877 – 23 October 1944) was a British physicist, and the winner of the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1917 for his work in X-ray spectroscopy and related areas in the study of X-rays (Roentgen rays).

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Charles L. Veach

Charles Lacy Veach (September 18, 1944 – October 3, 1995) was a USAF fighter pilot and NASA astronaut.

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Charles Thomson Rees Wilson

Charles Thomson Rees Wilson, CH, FRS (14 February 1869 – 15 November 1959) was a Scottish physicist and meteorologist who won the Nobel Prize in Physics for his invention of the cloud chamber.

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Charles Thurstan Holland

Charles Thurstan Holland (1863–1941) was a general practitioner in Liverpool who was best known by his pioneering research in the field of Radiology.

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Charles Wisner Barrell

Charles Wisner Barrell (6 July, 1885 – 20 June 1974) was an American writer.

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Charlie Dunn

Charles Russell "Charlie" Dunn (c. 1898 – September 23, 1993) was an American bootmaker of handmade Western, or cowboy, boots for more than 80 years.

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Chase Stein

Victor Chase Stein (also known as TalkbackRunaways: Volume 1, #6), is a fictional character, a superhero in the Marvel Comics Runaways.

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Chavakachcheri Hospital

Chavakachcheri Hospital is a government hospital in Chavakachcheri, Sri Lanka.

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Chemical physics

Chemical physics is a subdiscipline of chemistry and physics that investigates physicochemical phenomena using techniques from atomic and molecular physics and condensed matter physics; it is the branch of physics that studies chemical processes from the point of view of physics.

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Chemistry: A Volatile History

Chemistry: A Volatile History is a 2010 BBC documentary on the history of chemistry presented by Jim Al-Khalili.

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Chemmy Alcott

Chimene Mary "Chemmy" Crawford-Alcott (Alcott; born 10 July 1982) is a British former World Cup alpine ski racer.

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Chennai International Airport

Chennai International Airport is an international airport serving the city of Chennai, Tamil Nadu, India and its metropolitan area.

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Cherenkov radiation

Cherenkov radiation (sometimes spelled "Cerenkov") is electromagnetic radiation emitted when a charged particle (such as an electron) passes through a dielectric medium at a speed greater than the phase velocity of light in that medium.

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Cherubism

Cherubism is a rare genetic disorder that causes prominence in the lower portion in the face.

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Chest photofluorography

Chest photofluorography, or abreugraphy (also called mass miniature radiography), is a photofluorography technique for mass screening for tuberculosis using a miniature (50 to 100 mm) photograph of the screen of an X-ray fluoroscopy of the thorax, first developed in 1936.

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Chest radiograph

A chest radiograph, colloquially called a chest X-ray (CXR), or chest film, is a projection radiograph of the chest used to diagnose conditions affecting the chest, its contents, and nearby structures.

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Chief of Hearts

"Chief of Hearts" is the eighteenth episode of The Simpsons' twenty-first season.

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Chișinău International Airport

Chișinău International Airport is Moldova's main international airport, located southeast of the centre of Chișinău, the capital city.

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CHILD syndrome

Congenital hemidysplasia with ichthyosiform erythroderma and limb defects (also known as "CHILD syndrome") is a genetic disorder with onset at birth seen almost exclusively in females.

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Childhood arthritis

Juvenile arthritis (JA), also known as childhood arthritis, is any form of chronic arthritis or chronic arthritis-related conditions which affects individuals under the age of 16.

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Childhood cancer

Childhood cancer (also known as pediatric cancer) is cancer in a child.

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Childhood rhabdomyosarcoma

Childhood rhabdomyosarcoma is a cancer that develops out of the cells that form skeletal muscles.

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Chimala Mission Hospital

The Chimala Mission Hospital is a Christian hospital located in Chimala (village), Mbarali (district), Mbeya (region), Tanzania (country), East Africa.

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Chinchilla, Queensland

Chinchilla is a town and a locality in the Western Downs Region, Queensland, Australia.

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Chinese space program

The space program of the People's Republic of China is directed by the China National Space Administration (CNSA).

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Chiropractic

Chiropractic is a form of alternative medicine mostly concerned with the diagnosis and treatment of mechanical disorders of the musculoskeletal system, especially the spine.

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Chiropractic treatment techniques

Chiropractors primarily use manipulation ("adjustment") of the spine as a treatment.

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Cholangiography

Cholangiography is the imaging of the bile duct (also known as the biliary tree) by x-rays.

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Chris Impey

Christopher David Impey (born 25 January 1956) is a British astronomer, educator, and author.

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Christ taking leave of his Mother

Christ taking leave of his Mother is a subject in Christian art, most commonly found in Northern art of the 15th and 16th centuries.

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Christie NHS Foundation Trust

The Christie NHS Foundation Trust in Withington, Manchester, is one of the largest cancer treatment centres in Europe.

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Chromosomal crossover

Chromosomal crossover (or crossing over) is the exchange of genetic material between homologous chromosomes that results in recombinant chromosomes during sexual reproduction.

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Cinema of India

The Cinema of India consists of films produced in the nation of India.

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Cinema of West Bengal

The cinema of West Bengal (ṭôliuḍ), also known as Tollywood refers to the Indian Bengali language film industry based in the Tollygunge region of Kolkata, West Bengal, India.

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Circinus

Circinus is a small, faint constellation in the southern sky, first defined in 1756 by the French astronomer Nicolas-Louis de Lacaille.

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Circular bacterial chromosome

A circular bacterial chromosome is a bacterial chromosome in the form of a molecule of circular DNA.

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Circumstellar disc

A circumstellar disc (or circumstellar disk) is a torus, pancake or ring-shaped accumulation of matter composed of gas, dust, planetesimals, asteroids or collision fragments in orbit around a star.

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Clann na Poblachta

Clann na Poblachta (– "Family/Children of the Republic") was an Irish republican political party founded in 1946 by Seán MacBride, a former Chief of Staff of the Irish Republican Army.

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Clarence Chant

Clarence Augustus Chant (May 31, 1865–November 18, 1956) was a Canadian astronomer and physicist.

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Clarence Herschberger

Clarence Bert "Herschie" Herschberger (July 24, 1876 – December 14, 1936) was an American football fullback, punter and placekicker.

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Clarence Madison Dally

Clarence Madison Dally (1865–1904) was an American glassblower, noted as an assistant to Thomas Edison in his work on X-rays and as an early victim of radiation dermatitis and its complications.

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Classical electromagnetism

Classical electromagnetism or classical electrodynamics is a branch of theoretical physics that studies the interactions between electric charges and currents using an extension of the classical Newtonian model.

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Claudio Pellegrini

Claudio Pellegrini (born in Rome on May 9, 1935) is an Italian physicist known for his pioneering work on X-ray free electron lasers and collective effects in relativistic particle beams.

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Claudius Regaud

Claudius Regaud (born 30 January 1870 in Lyons, France; died 29 December 1940 in Couzon-au-Mont-d'Or, France) was a French doctor and biologist, one of the pioneers in radiotherapy at the Curie Institute.

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Clay mineral X-ray diffraction

Clay minerals are one of the most diverse minerals but all have a commonalty of crystal or grain sizes below 2 µm.

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Clay-shoveler fracture

Clay-shoveler's fracture is a stable fracture through the spinous process of a vertebra occurring at any of the lower cervical or upper thoracic vertebrae, classically at C6 or C7.

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Clear-cell sarcoma

Clear-cell sarcoma (formerly known as malignant melanoma of the soft parts) is a rare form of cancer called sarcoma.

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Cleidocranial dysostosis

Cleidocranial dysostosis (CCD), also called cleidocranial dysplasia, is a birth defect that mostly affects the bones and teeth.

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Clifford A. Pickover

Clifford Alan Pickover (born August 15, 1957) is an American author, editor, and columnist in the fields of science, mathematics, science fiction, innovation, and creativity and is employed at the IBM Thomas J. Watson Research Center in Yorktown, New York.

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Clifford H. Stockwell

Clifford Howard Stockwell (September 26, 1897 – April 26, 1987) was a Canadian geologist, who published many scientific papers, reports and memoirs in the fields of Mineralogy, Structural Geology, Petrology, and Stratigraphy.

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Clinic

A clinic (or outpatient clinic or ambulatory care clinic) is a healthcare facility that is primarily focused on the care of outpatients.

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Clinical psychology

Clinical psychology is an integration of science, theory and clinical knowledge for the purpose of understanding, preventing, and relieving psychologically-based distress or dysfunction and to promote subjective well-being and personal development.

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Clivus (anatomy)

The clivus (Latin for "slope") is a bony part of the cranium at the skull base, a shallow depression behind the dorsum sellæ that slopes obliquely backward.

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Cloverleaf quasar

The Cloverleaf quasar (H1413+117, QSO J1415+1129) is a bright, gravitationally lensed quasar.

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Coarctation of the aorta

Coarctation of the aorta (CoA or CoAo), also called aortic narrowing, is a congenital condition whereby the aorta is narrow, usually in the area where the ductus arteriosus (ligamentum arteriosum after regression) inserts.

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Coccyx fracture

A coccyx fracture is a fracture of the coccyx, commonly called a 'broken tailbone' or ‘puzzle fracture.’ The coccyx is located at the base of the spine, under the sacrum.

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Cockcroft–Walton generator

The Cockcroft–Walton (CW) generator, or multiplier, is an electric circuit that generates a high DC voltage from a low-voltage AC or pulsing DC input.

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Coded aperture

Coded Apertures or Coded-Aperture Masks are grids, gratings, or other patterns of materials opaque to various wavelengths of electromagnetic radiation.

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Coeliac disease

Coeliac disease, also spelled celiac disease, is a long-term autoimmune disorder that primarily affects the small intestine.

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Cofimvaba Hospital

Cofimvaba Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital in Cofimvaba, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Coherent diffraction imaging

Coherent diffractive imaging (CDI) is a “lensless” technique for 2D or 3D reconstruction of the image of nanoscale structures such as nanotubes, nanocrystals, porous nanocrystalline layers, defects, potentially proteins, and more.

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Cold Turkey

"Cold Turkey" is a song written by John Lennon, released as a single in 1969 by the Plastic Ono Band on Apple Records, catalogue Apples 1001 in the United Kingdom, Apple 1813 in the United States.

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Collagenopathy, types II and XI

The type II and XI collagenopathies are a group of disorders that affect connective tissue, the tissue that supports the body's joints and organs.

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Colles' fracture

A Colles' fracture is a type of fracture of the distal forearm in which the broken end of the radius is bent backwards.

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Colliding-wind binary

A colliding-wind binary is a binary star system in which the two members are massive stars that emit powerful, radiatively-driven stellar winds.

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Colloid

In chemistry, a colloid is a mixture in which one substance of microscopically dispersed insoluble particles is suspended throughout another substance.

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Colt McCoy

Daniel "Colt" McCoy (born September 5, 1986) is an American football quarterback for the Washington Redskins of the National Football League (NFL).

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Columella (gastropod)

The columella (meaning "little column") or (in older texts) pillar is a central anatomical feature of a coiled snail shell, a gastropod shell.

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Coma (cometary)

The coma is the nebulous envelope around the nucleus of a comet, formed when the comet passes close to the Sun on its highly elliptical orbit; as the comet warms, parts of it sublime.

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Coma Berenices

Coma Berenices is an ancient asterism in the northern sky which has been defined as one of the 88 modern constellations.

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Comet

A comet is an icy small Solar System body that, when passing close to the Sun, warms and begins to release gases, a process called outgassing.

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Comet Hyakutake

Comet Hyakutake (formally designated C/1996 B2) is a comet, discovered on 31 January 1996, that passed very close to Earth in March of that year.

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Comet Shoemaker–Levy 9

Comet Shoemaker–Levy 9 (formally designated D/1993 F2) was a comet that broke apart in July 1992 and collided with Jupiter in July 1994, providing the first direct observation of an extraterrestrial collision of Solar System objects.

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Community-acquired pneumonia

Community-acquired pneumonia (CAP) refers to pneumonia (any of several lung diseases) contracted by a person with little contact with the healthcare system.

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Comparison of CRT, LCD, and plasma

Category:Television technology Category:Display technology.

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Compound refractive lens

A Compound refractive lens (CRL) is a series of individual lenses arranged in a linear array in order to achieve focusing of X-rays in the energy range of 5-40 keV.

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Compton Gamma Ray Observatory

The Compton Gamma Ray Observatory (CGRO) was a space observatory detecting photons with energies from 20 keV to 30 GeV, in Earth orbit from 1991 to 2000.

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Compton scattering

Compton scattering, discovered by Arthur Holly Compton, is the scattering of a photon by a charged particle, usually an electron.

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Computational human phantom

Photo courtesy of Dr.

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Computational photography

Computational photography or computational imaging refers to digital image capture and processing techniques that use digital computation instead of optical processes.

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Computed tomography of the head

Computed tomography (CT) scanning of the head uses a series of x-rays of the head taken from many different directions.

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Computer vision

Computer vision is a field that deals with how computers can be made for gaining high-level understanding from digital images or videos.

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Computer-aided diagnosis

Computer-aided detection (CADe), also called computer-aided diagnosis (CADx), are systems that assist doctors in the interpretation of medical images.

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Computer-assisted surgery

Computer-assisted surgery (CAS) represents a surgical concept and set of methods, that use computer technology for surgical planning, and for guiding or performing surgical interventions.

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Computer-generated imagery

Computer-generated imagery (CGI) is the application of computer graphics to create or contribute to images in art, printed media, video games, films, television programs, shorts, commercials, videos, and simulators.

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Condensed matter physics

Condensed matter physics is the field of physics that deals with the macroscopic and microscopic physical properties of matter.

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Cone beam reconstruction

In microtomography X-ray scanners, cone beam reconstruction is one of two common scanning methods, the other being Fan beam reconstruction.

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Congenital dermal sinus

Congenital dermal sinus is an uncommon form of cranial or spinal dysraphism.

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Congenital distal spinal muscular atrophy

Congenital distal spinal muscular atrophy (congenital dSMA) is a hereditary genetic condition characterized by muscle wasting (atrophy), particularly of distal muscles in legs and hands, and by early-onset contractures (permanent shortening of a muscle or joint) of the hip, knee, and ankle.

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Congenital stenosis of vena cava

Congenital stenosis of vena cava is a congenital anomaly in which the superior vena cava or inferior vena cava has an aberrant interruption or coarctation.

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Congenital syphilis

Congenital syphilis is syphilis present in utero and at birth, and occurs when a child is born to a mother with syphilis.

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Congenital vertebral anomaly

Congenital vertebral anomalies are a collection of malformations of the spine.

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Connections (TV series)

Connections is a 10-episode documentary television series and 1978 book (Connections, based on the series) created, written, and presented by science historian James Burke.

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Consent search

Consent searches are searches made by law enforcement personnel in the United States based on the consent of the individual whose person or property is being searched.

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Conservation and restoration of ivory objects

The conservation and restoration of ivory objects is activities dedicated to the preservation and projection of ivory object that have a value either historically or personally.

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Conservation scientist

A conservation scientist is a museum professional who works in the field of conservation science and whose focus is on the research of cultural heritage (e.g. art, artifacts, buildings, and monuments) through scientific inquiry.

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Conservation-restoration of cultural heritage

The conservation-restoration of cultural heritage focuses on protection and care of tangible cultural heritage, including artworks, architecture, archaeology, and museum collections.

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Conspiracy theories in Turkey

Conspiracy theories are a prevalent feature of culture and politics in Turkey.

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Constellation-X Observatory

The Constellation-X Observatory (HTXS or Con-X) was a mission concept for an X-ray space observatory to be operated by NASA; in 2008 it was merged with ESA and JAXA efforts in the same direction to produce the International X-ray Observatory project, announced on July 24, 2008.

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Construction of the Trans-Alaska Pipeline System

The construction of the Trans-Alaska Pipeline System included over of oil pipeline, 12 pump stations, and a new tanker port.

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Contents of the Voyager Golden Record

The Voyager Golden Record contains 116 images plus a calibration image and a variety of natural sounds, such as those made by surf, wind, and thunder, and animal sounds, including the songs of birds, whales and dolphins.

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Continuous fever

Continuous fever is a type or pattern of fever in which temperature does not touch the baseline and remains above normal throughout the day.

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Contortion

Contortion (sometimes contortionism) is a performance art in which performers, contortionists, showcase their skills of extreme physical flexibility.

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Contraindication

In medicine, a contraindication is a condition or factor that serves as a reason to withhold a certain medical treatment due to the harm that it would cause the patient.

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Contrast agent

A contrast agent (or contrast medium) is a substance used to increase the contrast of structures or fluids within the body in medical imaging.

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Control rod

Control rods are used in nuclear reactors to control the fission rate of uranium and plutonium.

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Convention on Certain Conventional Weapons

The United Nations Convention on Certain Conventional Weapons (CCW or CCWC), concluded at Geneva on October 10, 1980, and entered into force in December 1983, seeks to prohibit or restrict the use of certain conventional weapons which are considered excessively injurious or whose effects are indiscriminate.

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Cooling flow

A cooling flow occurs according to the theory that the intracluster medium (ICM) in the centres of galaxy clusters should be rapidly cooling at the rate of tens to thousands of solar masses per year.

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Corked bat

In baseball, a corked bat is a specially modified baseball bat that has been filled with cork or other lighter, less dense substances to make the bat lighter.

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Corneal transplantation

Corneal transplantation, also known as corneal grafting, is a surgical procedure where a damaged or diseased cornea is replaced by donated corneal tissue (the graft).

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Cornell Laboratory for Accelerator-based Sciences and Education

The Cornell Laboratory for Accelerator-based Sciences and Education (CLASSE) is a particle accelerator facility located in Wilson Laboratory on the Cornell University campus in Ithaca, NY.

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Corona

A corona (Latin, 'crown') is an aura of plasma that surrounds the Sun and other stars.

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Corona Borealis

Corona Borealis is a small constellation in the Northern Celestial Hemisphere.

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Coronal hole

Coronal holes are areas where the Sun's corona is colder, hence darker, and has lower-density plasma than average because there is lower energy and gas levels.

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Coronal loop

Coronal loops form the basic structure of the lower corona and transition region of the Sun.

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Coronal mass ejection

A coronal mass ejection (CME) is a significant release of plasma and magnetic field from the solar corona.

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Coronal radiative losses

In astronomy and in astrophysics, for radiative losses of the solar corona, it is meant the energy flux radiated from the external atmosphere of the Sun (traditionally divided into chromosphere, transition region and corona), and, in particular, the processes of production of the radiation coming from the solar corona and transition region, where the plasma is optically-thin.

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Coronary catheterization

A coronary catheterization is a minimally invasive procedure to access the coronary circulation and blood filled chambers of the heart using a catheter.

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Corpora arenacea

Corpora arenacea (or brain sand or acervuli or corpus arenaceum) are calcified structures in the pineal gland and other areas of the brain such as the choroid plexus.

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Corrosion in space

Corrosion in space is the corrosion of materials occurring in outer space.

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Cosmic background radiation

Cosmic background radiation is electromagnetic radiation from the big bang.

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Cosmic infrared background

Cosmic infrared background is infrared radiation caused by stellar dust.

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Cosmic Odyssey (documentary)

Cosmic Odyssey is a 2002 documentary television series about the cosmos, created by Avanti Pictures, narrated by William Shatner, and produced by Soapbox Entertainment for The Discovery Channel.

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Cosmic ray

Cosmic rays are high-energy radiation, mainly originating outside the Solar System and even from distant galaxies.

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Cosmic Vision

Cosmic Vision (also known as Cosmic Vision 2015–2025) is a European Space Agency (ESA) long-term space science missions programme spanning between years 2015 and 2025, a successor to the Horizon 2000 long-term scientific programme.

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Cosmic-ray observatory

A cosmic-ray observatory is a scientific installation built to detect high-energy-particles coming from space called cosmic rays.

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Cough

A cough is a sudden and often repetitively occurring, protective reflex, which helps to clear the large breathing passages from fluids, irritants, foreign particles and microbes.

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Counts per minute

The measurement of ionizing radiation is sometimes expressed as being a rate of counts per unit time as registered by a radiation monitoring instrument, for which counts per minute (cpm) and counts per second (cps) are commonly used quantities.

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Crab Nebula

The Crab Nebula (catalogue designations M1, NGC 1952, Taurus A) is a supernova remnant in the constellation of Taurus.

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Crab Pulsar

The Crab Pulsar (PSR B0531+21) is a relatively young neutron star.

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Cradock Provincial Hospital

Cradock Provincial Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital for the Inxuba Yethemba Local Municipality area in Cradock, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Craniopharyngioma

Craniopharyngioma is a rare type of brain tumor derived from pituitary gland embryonic tissue that occurs most commonly in children, but also affects adults.

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Crescent Nebula

The Crescent Nebula (also known as NGC 6888, Caldwell 27, Sharpless 105) is an emission nebula in the constellation Cygnus, about 5000 light-years away from Earth.

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Crimes involving radioactive substances

This is a list of criminal (or arguably, allegedly, or potentially criminal) acts intentionally involving radioactive substances.

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Criteria of truth

In epistemology, criteria of truth (or tests of truth) are standards and rules used to judge the accuracy of statements and claims.

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Crookes tube

A Crookes tube (also Crookes–Hittorf tube) is an early experimental electrical discharge tube, with partial vacuum, invented by English physicist William Crookes and others around 1869-1875, in which cathode rays, streams of electrons, were discovered.

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Cross section (geometry)

In geometry and science, a cross section is the non-empty intersection of a solid body in three-dimensional space with a plane, or the analog in higher-dimensional spaces.

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Cross section (physics)

When two particles interact, their mutual cross section is the area transverse to their relative motion within which they must meet in order to scatter from each other.

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Croup

Croup, also known as laryngotracheobronchitis, is a type of respiratory infection that is usually caused by a virus.

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Cryo bio-crystallography

Cryo bio-crystallography is the application of crystallography at cryogenic temperatures.

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Crystal oscillator

A crystal oscillator is an electronic oscillator circuit that uses the mechanical resonance of a vibrating crystal of piezoelectric material to create an electrical signal with a precise frequency.

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Crystal structure of boron-rich metal borides

Metals, and specifically rare-earth elements (RE), form numerous chemical complexes with boron.

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Crystallographic database

A crystallographic database is a database specifically designed to store information about the structure of molecules and crystals.

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Crystallography

Crystallography is the experimental science of determining the arrangement of atoms in crystalline solids (see crystal structure).

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CT scan

A CT scan, also known as computed tomography scan, makes use of computer-processed combinations of many X-ray measurements taken from different angles to produce cross-sectional (tomographic) images (virtual "slices") of specific areas of a scanned object, allowing the user to see inside the object without cutting.

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Cue Card (horse)

Cue Card (foaled 30 April 2006) is a British Thoroughbred racehorse.

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Culture of Germany

German culture has spanned the entire German-speaking world.

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Cultured pearl

A cultured pearl is a pearl created by an oyster farmer under controlled conditions.

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Cunderdin, Western Australia

Cunderdin is a town located in the Wheatbelt region of Western Australia 156 km east of Perth, along the Great Eastern Highway.

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Curiosity (rover)

Curiosity is a car-sized rover designed to explore Gale Crater on Mars as part of NASA's Mars Science Laboratory mission (MSL).

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Curious George Goes to the Hospital

Curious George Goes to the Hospital is a children's book written and illustrated by Margret Rey and H. A. Rey and published by Houghton Mifflin in 1966.

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Curse of the Faceless Man

Curse of the Faceless Man is a 1958 independently made American low-budget black-and-white horror film, produced by Robert E. Kent, directed by Edward L. Cahn, that stars Richard Anderson, Elaine Edwards, Adele Mara, and Luis van Rooten.

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Cutting for Stone

Cutting for Stone (2009) is a novel written by Ethiopian-born Indian-American medical doctor and author Abraham Verghese.

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CXOU J164710.2-455216

CXOU J164710.2-455216 is an anomalous X-ray pulsar in the massive galactic open cluster Westerlund 1.

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Cyberknife

The CyberKnife is a frameless robotic radiosurgery system used for treating benign tumors, malignant tumors and other medical conditions.

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Cyberman

The Cybermen are a fictional race of cyborgs who are among the most persistent enemies of the Doctor in the British science fiction television programme, Doctor Who.

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Cybermed

Cybermed Inc. (Korean: 사이버메드), located in Seoul, South Korea, has been active in the field of 3D image processing and dental software since its conception in 1998.

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Cyclol

The cyclol hypothesis is the first structural model of a folded, globular protein.

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Cygnus (constellation)

Cygnus is a northern constellation lying on the plane of the Milky Way, deriving its name from the Latinized Greek word for swan.

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Cygnus X-1

Cygnus X-1 (abbreviated Cyg X-1) is a galactic X-ray source in the constellation Cygnus, and the first such source widely accepted to be a black hole.

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Cygnus X-3

Cygnus X-3 is one of the stronger binary X-ray sources in the sky.

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Cyst

A cyst is a closed sac, having a distinct membrane and division compared with the nearby tissue.

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Cysticercosis

Cysticercosis is a tissue infection caused by the young form of the pork tapeworm.

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Cystocele

A cystocele, also known as a prolapsed bladder, is a medical condition in which a woman's bladder bulges into her vagina.

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D-DIA

The D-DIA or deformation-DIA is an apparatus used for high pressure and high temperature deformation experiments.

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Daewoong Pharmaceutical Co., Ltd

Daewoong Pharmaceutical Co., Ltd (Korean: 대웅제약) is a Seoul, South Korea-based bioengineering company operating as a subsidiary of Daewoong Co., Ltd., a global health care group.

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DAFNE

DAFNE or DAΦNE (Double Annular Φ Factory for Nice Experiments), is an electron-positron collider at the INFN Frascati National Laboratory in Frascati, Italy.

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Daisy Maude Orleman Robinson

Daisy Maude Orleman Robinson (November 6, 1869 – March 12, 1942) was an American medical doctor, a dermatologist, decorated for her work in France during World War I.

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Damage tolerance

Damage tolerance is a property of a structure relating to its ability to sustain defects safely until repair can be effected.

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Damascus steel

Damascus steel was the forged steel composing the blades of swords smithed in the Near East from ingots of wootz steel.

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Danish Space Research Institute

Danish Space Research Institute (DSRI) (Danish: Dansk Rumforskningsinstitut, short DRI or DRKI) was the space agency of Denmark from 1966 to 2005.

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Dark matter

Dark matter is a theorized form of matter that is thought to account for approximately 80% of the matter in the universe, and about a quarter of its total energy density.

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Dark Universe Observatory

The Dark Universe Observatory (DUO) is a planned NASA space-based telescope.

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DARPA

The Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) is an agency of the United States Department of Defense responsible for the development of emerging technologies for use by the military.

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Darren Ng

Darren Ng (born 18 December 1983) is a Chinese-Australian professional basketball player.

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Data mining in agriculture

Data mining in agriculture is a very recent research topic.

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Dave Dravecky

David Francis Dravecky (born February 14, 1956) is an American former professional baseball player, a motivational speaker, and an author.

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David A. Shirley

David Arthur Shirley (born March 30, 1934) is an American chemist, best known as the fourth director of the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory from 1980 to 1989, and for spearheading the funding and creation of the Advanced Light Source.

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David Axon

David John Axon (1951 – 5 April 2012) was a British astrophysicist specialising in observations of active galactic nuclei.

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David Duncan Main

Dr David Duncan Main (1856-1934) was a British doctor, best known for his medical missionary work in Hangzhou, the capital of the south-eastern Chinese Province Zhejiang, during the late 1800s and early 1900s.

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David Hardie

Sir David Hardie (4 June 1856 – 11 November 1945) was an Australian medical practitioner.

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David L. Webster

David Locke Webster (November 6, 1888 – December 17, 1976) was an American physicist and physics professor, whose early research on X-rays and Parson's magneton influenced Arthur Compton.

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David Macht

David Israel Macht (February 14, 1882 – October 14, 1961) was a pharmacologist and Doctor of Hebrew Literature, responsible for many contributions to pharmacology during the first half of the 20th century.

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David Mervyn Blow

David Mervyn Blow (27 June 1931 – 8 June 2004) was an influential British biophysicist.

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David Whiffen

David Hardy Whiffen FRS(15 August 1922 – 2 December 2002) was an English physicist and pioneer of Infra-red and Electron Spin Resonance known for the "Whiffen Effect".

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Dayton Miller

Dayton Clarence Miller (March 13, 1866 – February 22, 1941) was an American physicist, astronomer, acoustician, and accomplished amateur flautist.

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Dóchas Centre

The Dóchas Centre (Irish: lárionad le Dóchas) is a closed, medium security prison, for females aged 18 years and over, located in Mountjoy Prison in Dublin.

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De Sitter double star experiment

The de Sitter effect was described by Willem de Sitter in 1913 (as well as by Daniel Frost Comstock in 1910) and used to support the special theory of relativity against a competing 1908 emission theory by Walther Ritz that postulated a variable speed of light.

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Dead Sea Scrolls

Dead Sea Scrolls (also Qumran Caves Scrolls) are ancient Jewish religious, mostly Hebrew, manuscripts found in the Qumran Caves near the Dead Sea.

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Death of Christopher Alder

Christopher Alder was a trainee computer programmer and former British Army paratrooper who had served in the Falklands War and was commended for his service with the Army in Northern Ireland.

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Decay chain

In nuclear science, the decay chain refers to a series of radioactive decays of different radioactive decay products as a sequential series of transformations.

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December 1915

The following events occurred in December 1915.

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December 1916

The following events occurred in December 1916.

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December 28

No description.

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Deelfontein

Deelfontein is a village in the Great Karoo, Northern Cape, region of South Africa on the route of the Pretoria to Cape Town railway.

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Degos disease

Degos disease, also known as Köhlmeier-Degos disease or malignant atrophic papulosis (MAP), is an extremely rare condition caused by blockage of arteries and veins.

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Delayed puberty

Delayed puberty is described as delayed puberty with exceptions when an organism has passed the usual age of onset of puberty with no physical or hormonal signs that it is beginning.

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Delhi Metro

The Delhi Metro is a metro system serving Delhi and its satellite cities of Faridabad, Gurgaon, Bahadurgarh, Noida and Ghaziabad in the National Capital Region of India. Delhi Metro Rail Corporation Limited (DMRC), a state-owned company with equal equity participation from the Government of India and the Government of Delhi, built and operates the Delhi Metro. It is the second oldest metro in India after the Kolkata Metro. The Delhi Metro is the world's 10th longest metro system in length and 16th largest in ridership. A member of CoMET, the network consists of seven colour-coded regular lines and the faster Airport Express line, with a total length of serving 208 stations (including 6 on Airport Express line). The system has a mix of underground, at-grade, and elevated stations using both broad-gauge and standard-gauge. The power output is supplied by 25-kilovolt, 50-hertz alternating current through overhead catenary. The trains are usually of six and eight coaches length. DMRC operates over 3,000 trips daily, with first trains starting at around 05:00 and last at 23:30. In the financial year 2016–17, the Delhi Metro had an average daily ridership of 2.76 million passengers and served 100 crore (1.0 billion) riders in total during the year. The Delhi Metro Rail Corporation was certified by the United Nations in 2011 as the first metro rail and rail-based system in the world to get "carbon credits for reducing greenhouse gas emissions" and helping in reducing pollution levels in the city by 630,000 tonnes every year. Planning for the metro started in 1984 when the Delhi Development Authority and the Urban Arts Commission came up with a proposal for developing a multi-modal transport system for the city. Delhi Metro Rail Corporation (DMRC) was incorporated in May 1995, construction started in 1998, and the first section, on the Red Line, opened in 2002. The development of the network was divided into phases, Phase I containing 3 lines was completed by 2006, and Phase II in 2011. Phase III is scheduled for completion by 2018 (originally planned for 2016). The Rapid Metro Gurgaon which opened in 2013, whilst linked to Delhi Metro by the Yellow Line is a separate metro system (with a different owner/operator from the Delhi Metro), although tokens from the Delhi Metro can be used on its network.

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Delta ray

A delta ray is a secondary electron with enough energy to escape a significant distance away from the primary radiation beam and produce further ionization", and is sometimes used to describe any recoil particle caused by secondary ionization.

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DEMOnstration Power Station

DEMO (DEMOnstration Power Station) is a proposed nuclear fusion power station that is intended to build upon the ITER experimental nuclear fusion reactor.

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Demonstrative evidence

Demonstrative evidence is evidence in the form of a representation of an object.

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Dene Barton Community Hospital

Dene Barton Community Hospital is a small NHS hospital located in Cotford St Luke, near Taunton, Somerset, England.

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Dense plasma focus

A dense plasma focus (DPF) is a type of plasma device originally developed as a fusion power device starting in the early 1960s.

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Dental avulsion

Dental avulsion is the complete displacement of a tooth from its socket in alveolar bone owing to trauma.

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Dental braces

Dental braces (also known as braces, orthodontic cases, or cases) are devices used in orthodontics that align and straighten teeth and help position them with regard to a person's bite, while also aiming to improve dental health.

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Dental radiography

Dental radiographs are commonly called X-rays.

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Dental therapist

A dental therapist is a member of the dental team who provides preventative and restorative dental care, usually for children and adolescents.

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Dermatomyositis

Dermatomyositis (DM) is a long term inflammatory disorder which affects muscles.

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Dermatophytosis

Dermatophytosis, also known as ringworm, is a fungal infection of the skin.

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Deutsche Physik

Deutsche Physik (literally: "German Physics") or Aryan Physics (Arische Physik) was a nationalist movement in the German physics community in the early 1930s.

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Dextro-Transposition of the great arteries

dextro-Transposition of the great arteries (d-Transposition of the great arteries, dextro-TGA, or d-TGA), sometimes also referred to as complete transposition of the great arteries, is a birth defect in the large arteries of the heart.

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Diabetic foot ulcer

Diabetic foot ulcer is a major complication of diabetes mellitus, and probably the major component of the diabetic foot.

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Dialectical materialism

Dialectical materialism (sometimes abbreviated diamat) is a philosophy of science and nature developed in Europe and based on the writings of Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels.

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Diamond

Diamond is a solid form of carbon with a diamond cubic crystal structure.

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Diamond anvil cell

A diamond anvil cell (DAC) is a high-pressure device used in scientific experiments.

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Diamond Light Source

Diamond Light Source ("Diamond") is the UK's national synchrotron science facility located at the Harwell Science and Innovation Campus in Oxfordshire.

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Dianetics

Dianetics (from Greek dia, meaning "through", and nous, meaning "mind") is a set of ideas and practices regarding the metaphysical relationship between the mind and body created by science fiction writer L. Ron Hubbard.

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Diaphragmatic rupture

Diaphragmatic rupture (also called diaphragmatic injury or tear) is a tear of the diaphragm, the muscle across the bottom of the ribcage that plays a crucial role in respiration.

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Diastasis symphysis pubis

Diastasis symphysis pubis is the separation of normally joined pubic bones, as in the dislocation of the bones, without a fracture.

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Diastematomyelia

Diastematomyelia (occasionally diastomyelia) is a congenital disorder in which a part of the spinal cord is split, usually at the level of the upper lumbar vertebra.

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Diatrizoate

Diatrizoate, also known as amidotrizoate, is a contrast agent used during X-rays.

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Dibrugarh district

Dibrugarh (Pron:ˌdɪbru:ˈgor) is an administrative district in the state of Assam in India.

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Dicomed

Dicomed (or DICOMED) was founded in 1968 and in the early 1970s became a leading manufacturer of precision color film recorders such as the D47 and D48.

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Dielectric gas

A dielectric gas, or insulating gas, is a dielectric material in gaseous state.

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Diener

A diener is a morgue worker responsible for handling, moving, and cleaning the corpse (though, at some institutions, dieners perform the entire dissection at autopsy).

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Diffraction

--> Diffraction refers to various phenomena that occur when a wave encounters an obstacle or a slit.

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Diffraction topography

Diffraction topography (short: "topography") is an quantum beam imaging technique based on Bragg diffraction.

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Diffractometer

A diffractometer (pronunciation: di-"frak-'tä-m&-t&r) is a measuring instrument for analyzing the structure of a material from the scattering pattern produced when a beam of radiation or particles (such as X-rays or neutrons) interacts with it.

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Diffuse panbronchiolitis

Diffuse panbronchiolitis (DPB) is an inflammatory lung disease of unknown cause.

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Digital image

A digital image is a numeric representation, normally binary, of a two-dimensional image.

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Digital imaging

Digital imaging or digital image acquisition is the creation of a digitally encoded representation of the visual characteristics of an object, such as a physical scene or the interior structure of an object.

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Digital motion X-ray

Digital motion X-ray (Digital Motion X-Ray: Non-fluoroscopic) Conventional radiography is now used for the recording of motion studies.

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Digital subtraction angiography

Digital subtraction angiography (DSA) is a fluoroscopy technique used in interventional radiology to clearly visualize blood vessels in a bony or dense soft tissue environment.

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Dihydrogen complex

Dihydrogen complexes are coordination complexes containing intact H2 as a ligand.

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Dihydroxyacetone

Dihydroxyacetone, or DHA, also known as glycerone, is a simple saccharide (a triose) with formula.

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Direct energy conversion

Direct energy conversion (DEC) or simply direct conversion converts a charged particle's kinetic energy into a voltage.

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Directed-energy weapon

A directed-energy weapon (DEW) is a ranged weapon system that inflicts damage at a target by emission of highly focused energy, including laser, microwaves and particle beams.

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Dirk Bootsma

Dirk Bootsma (born 1936) is a Dutch geneticist.

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Dirk Coster

Dirk Coster (October 5, 1889 – February 12, 1950), was a Dutch physicist.

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Disappearance of Virginia Carpenter

Mary Virginia "Jimmie" Carpenter was a 21-year-old woman from Texarkana, Texas, who went missing in Denton, Texas, in the summer of 1948.

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Disaster Mortuary Operational Response Team

A Disaster Mortuary Operational Response Team or DMORT is a team of experts in the fields of victim identification and mortuary services.

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Discoid meniscus

Discoid meniscus is a rare human anatomic variant that usually affects the lateral meniscus of the knee.

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Discovery and development of dipeptidyl peptidase-4 inhibitors

Dipeptidyl peptidase-4 inhibitors (DPP-4 inhibitors) are enzyme inhibitors that inhibit the enzyme dipeptidyl peptidase-4 (DPP-4).

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Discovery and development of HIV-protease inhibitors

Many major physiological processes depend on regulation of proteolytic enzyme activity and there can be dramatic consequences when equilibrium between an enzyme and its substrates is disturbed.

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Discovery of the neutron

The discovery of the neutron and its properties was central to the extraordinary developments in atomic physics that occurred in the first half of the 20th century.

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Diseases of the foot

Diseases of the foot generally are not limited, that is they are related to or manifest elsewhere in the body.

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Diskagma

Diskagma ("disc-like fragment") is a genus of problematic fossil from a Paleoproterozoic (2200 million years old) paleosol from South Africa, and significant as the oldest likely eukaryote and earliest evidence for life on land.

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Distal radius fracture

A distal radius fracture, also known as wrist fracture, is a break of the part of the radius bone which is close to the wrist.

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DNA

Deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) is a thread-like chain of nucleotides carrying the genetic instructions used in the growth, development, functioning and reproduction of all known living organisms and many viruses.

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DNA glycosylase

DNA glycosylases are a family of enzymes involved in base excision repair, classified under EC number EC 3.2.2.

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DNA repair

DNA repair is a collection of processes by which a cell identifies and corrects damage to the DNA molecules that encode its genome.

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DNA repair protein XRCC4

DNA repair protein XRCC4 also known as X-ray repair cross-complementing protein 4 or XRCC4 is a protein that in humans is encoded by the XRCC4 gene.

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Doctor's office

A doctor's office in American English, a doctor's surgery in British English, a doctor’s room in Australian English or a doctor's practice, is a medical facility in which one or more medical doctors, usually general practitioners (GP), receive and treat patients.

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Document camera

Document cameras, also known as visual presenters, visualisers (in the United Kingdom), digital overheads, or docucams, are real-time image capture devices for displaying an object to a large audience.

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Doege–Potter syndrome

Doege–Potter syndrome (DPS) is a paraneoplastic syndrome in which hypoglycemia is associated with solitary fibrous tumors.

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Don Demeter

Donald Lee "Don" Demeter (born June 25, 1935) is an American former professional baseball player.

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Dora Nginza Hospital

Dora Nginza Hospital is a large Provincial government funded hospital, situated on Spondo Street in Zwide township of Port Elizabeth in South Africa.

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Dorte Juul Jensen

Dorte Juul Jensen is a senior scientist and head of the Center for Fundamental Research: Metal Structures in Four Dimensions and Materials Research Division, Risø DTU National Laboratory for Sustainable Energy, Roskilde, Denmark.

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Dosimetry

Radiation dosimetry in the fields of health physics and radiation protection is the measurement, calculation and assessment of the ionizing radiation dose absorbed by the human body.

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Double electron capture

Double electron capture is a decay mode of atomic nucleus.

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Double seam

A double seam is a canning process for sealing a tin can by mechanically interlocking the can body and a can end (or lid).

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Double-contrast barium enema

A double-contrast barium enema is a form of contrast radiography in which x-rays of the colon and rectum are taken using two forms of contrast to make the structures easier to see.

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Douglas W. Owsley

Douglas W. Owsley, Ph.D. (born July 21, 1951) is an American anthropologist who is the current Head of Physical Anthropology at the Smithsonian's National Museum of Natural History (NMNH).

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Dr Maliso Mphele Hospital

Dr Maliso Mphele Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital in Tsolo, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Dr. Dynasaur

Dr.

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Dr. Ronald P. Guzman Medical Center

The Dr.

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Draco (constellation)

Draco is a constellation in the far northern sky.

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Dragon's Egg

Dragon's Egg is a 1980 hard science fiction novel by Robert L. Forward.

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Dragutin Gorjanović-Kramberger

Dragutin Gorjanović-Kramberger (born October 25, 1856 in Zagreb, died December 24, 1936, Zagreb) was a Croatian geologist, paleontologist, and archeologist.

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Dromaeosauridae

Dromaeosauridae is a family of feathered theropod dinosaurs.

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Dual X-ray absorptiometry and laser

Dual X-ray Absorptiometry and Laser technique (DXL) in the area of bone density studies for osteoporosis assessment is an improvement to the DXA Technique, adding an exact laser measurement of the thickness of the region scanned.

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Dual-Axis Radiographic Hydrodynamic Test Facility

The Dual-Axis Radiographic Hydrodynamic Test Facility (DARHT) is a facility at Los Alamos National Laboratory which is part of the Department of Energy's stockpile stewardship program.

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Dual-energy X-ray absorptiometry

Dual-energy X-ray absorptiometry (DXA, previously DEXA) is a means of measuring bone mineral density (BMD).

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Duane's hypothesis

In 1922 American physicist William Duane presented the hypothesis that the scattering of X-Ray photons by a crystal could be best explained by a mechanism of discrete quantized transactions between the crystal and the incident X-Ray photons, where the reaction of the crystal is constrained by a simple quantum rule, and the incident photons behave as free particles.

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Duane–Hunt law

The Duane–Hunt law, named after the American physicists William Duane and Franklin Hunt, gives the maximum frequency of X-rays that can be emitted by Bremsstrahlung in an X-ray tube by accelerating electrons through an excitation voltage V into a metal target.

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Duncan Village Day Hospital

Duncan Village Day Hospital is a Provincial government funded day hospital situated Braelyn in East London, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Dundee Royal Infirmary

Dundee Royal Infirmary, often shortened to DRI, was a major teaching hospital in Dundee, Scotland.

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Duodenal atresia

Duodenal atresia is the congenital absence or complete closure of a portion of the lumen of the duodenum.

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Durrell Wildlife Conservation Trust

Durrell Wildlife Conservation Trust is a conservation organization with a mission to save species from extinction.

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Dwight Correctional Center

Dwight Correctional Center (DCC) was established in 1930 as the Oakdale Reformatory for Women.

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Dynamical theory of diffraction

The dynamical theory of diffraction describes the interaction of waves with a regular lattice.

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Dysbaric osteonecrosis

Dysbaric osteonecrosis or DON is a form of avascular necrosis where there is death of a portion of the bone that is thought to be caused by nitrogen embolism (blockage of the blood vessels by a bubble of nitrogen coming out of solution) in divers.

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E. E. Smith

Edward Elmer Smith (also E. E. Smith, E. E. Smith, Ph.D., E. E. "Doc" Smith, Doc Smith, "Skylark" Smith, or—to his family—Ted; May 2, 1890 – August 31, 1965) was an American food engineer (specializing in doughnut and pastry mixes) and science-fiction author, best known for the Lensman and Skylark series.

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Eagle Nebula

The Eagle Nebula (catalogued as Messier 16 or M16, and as NGC 6611, and also known as the Star Queen Nebula and The Spire) is a young open cluster of stars in the constellation Serpens, discovered by Jean-Philippe de Chéseaux in 1745–46.

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Earlene Risinger

Helen Earlene Risinger (March 20, 1927 – July 29, 2008) was a pitcher who played from through in the All-American Girls Professional Baseball League.

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Earth's magnetic field

Earth's magnetic field, also known as the geomagnetic field, is the magnetic field that extends from the Earth's interior out into space, where it meets the solar wind, a stream of charged particles emanating from the Sun.

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East Jefferson General Hospital

East Jefferson General Hospital is a hospital in Metairie, Louisiana (U.S.). The hospital broke ground in 1965 and is still expanding.

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Eastern Maine Medical Center

Eastern Maine Medical Center (frequently shorted to Eastern Maine or simply EMMC) is a hospital located in Bangor, Maine that serves communities throughout central, eastern, and northern Maine.

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Eastman Dental Hospital

The Eastman Dental Hospital is a specialist hospital for dental treatment located in London, England, and a part of the University College London Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust.

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Ed Sullivan

Edward Vincent "Ed" Sullivan (September 28, 1901 – October 13, 1974) was an American television personality, sports and entertainment reporter, and syndicated columnist for the New York Daily News and the Chicago Tribune New York News Syndicate.

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Edith Anne Stoney

Edith Anne Stoney (6 January 1869 – 25 June 1938) was a physicist born in Dublin in an old-established Anglo-Irish scientific family.

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Edith Quimby

Edith Hinkley Quimby (July 10, 1891 – October 11, 1982) was an American medical researcher and physicist, best known as one of the founders of nuclear medicine.

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Edmund Clifton Stoner

Edmund Clifton Stoner FRS (2 October 1899 – 27 December 1968) was a British theoretical physicist.

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Edmund Fisher

Edmund Montagu Prinsep Fisher (13 January 1872 – 31 March 1918), was a British architect, the son of historian Herbert William Fisher.

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Eduard Hagenbach-Bischoff

Eduard Hagenbach-Bischoff (20 February 1833 in Basel – 23 December 1910 in Basel) was a Swiss physicist.

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Edward B. Lewis

Edward Butts Lewis (May 20, 1918 – July 21, 2004) was an American geneticist, a corecipient of the 1995 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine.

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Edward Hines Jr. Veterans Administration Hospital

The Edward Hines Jr.

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Edward P. Ney

Edward Purdy Ney (October 28, 1920 – July 9, 1996) was an American physicist who made major contributions to cosmic ray research, atmospheric physics, heliophysics, and infrared astronomy.

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Edward Tatum

Edward Lawrie Tatum (December 14, 1909 – November 5, 1975) was an American geneticist.

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Edward Teller

Edward Teller (Teller Ede; January 15, 1908 – September 9, 2003) was a Hungarian-American theoretical physicist who is known colloquially as "the father of the hydrogen bomb", although he claimed he did not care for the title.

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Edward William Davies

Edward William Davies was elected Mayor of Fremantle, Western Australia, in 1901, but was removed two months later on the grounds of insanity.

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Effect of radiation on perceived temperature

The “radiation effect” results from radiation heat exchange between human bodies and surrounding surfaces, such as walls and ceilings.

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Effects of nuclear explosions

The energy released from a nuclear weapon detonated in the troposphere can be divided into four basic categories.

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EI Niš

EI Niš (full legal name: Holding-Korporacija Elektronska industrija a.d. Niš) or Electronics Industry Niš, is a holding company with headquarters in Niš, Serbia.

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Eifel National Park

The Eifel National Park (Nationalpark Eifel) is the 14th national park in Germany and the first in North Rhine-Westphalia.

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Einstein Observatory

Einstein Observatory (HEAO-2) was the first fully imaging X-ray telescope put into space and the second of NASA's three High Energy Astrophysical Observatories.

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Elbow dysplasia

Elbow dysplasia is a condition involving multiple developmental abnormalities of the elbow-joint in the dog, specifically the growth of cartilage or the structures surrounding it.

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Electric track vehicle system

ETV system at University library Regensburg, Germany An Electric Track Vehicle System (ETV) is a conveyor system for light goods transport.

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Electrogravitics

Electrogravitics is claimed to be an unconventional type of effect or anti-gravity force created by an electric field's effect on a mass.

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Electromagnetic articulography

Electromagnetic articulography (EMA) is a method of measuring the position of parts of the mouth.

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Electromagnetic field

An electromagnetic field (also EMF or EM field) is a physical field produced by electrically charged objects.

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Electromagnetic radiation

In physics, electromagnetic radiation (EM radiation or EMR) refers to the waves (or their quanta, photons) of the electromagnetic field, propagating (radiating) through space-time, carrying electromagnetic radiant energy.

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Electromagnetic radiation and health

Electromagnetic radiation can be classified into two types: ionizing radiation and non-ionizing radiation, based on the capability of a single photon with more than 10 eV energy to ionize oxygen or break chemical bonds.

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Electromagnetic spectrum

The electromagnetic spectrum is the range of frequencies (the spectrum) of electromagnetic radiation and their respective wavelengths and photon energies.

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Electromagnetic wave equation

The electromagnetic wave equation is a second-order partial differential equation that describes the propagation of electromagnetic waves through a medium or in a vacuum.

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Electron

The electron is a subatomic particle, symbol or, whose electric charge is negative one elementary charge.

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Electron beam tomography

Electron beam tomography (EBT) is a specific form of computed tomography (CT) in which the X-ray tube is not mechanically spun in order to rotate the source of X-ray photons.

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Electron configuration

In atomic physics and quantum chemistry, the electron configuration is the distribution of electrons of an atom or molecule (or other physical structure) in atomic or molecular orbitals.

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Electron crystallography

Electron crystallography is a method to determine the arrangement of atoms in solids using a transmission electron microscope (TEM).

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Electron diffraction

Electron diffraction refers to the wave nature of electrons.

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Electron gun

An electron gun (also called electron emitter) is an electrical component in some vacuum tubes that produces a narrow, collimated electron beam that has a precise kinetic energy.

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Electron hole

In physics, chemistry, and electronic engineering, an electron hole (often simply called a hole) is the lack of an electron at a position where one could exist in an atom or atomic lattice.

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Electron microprobe

An electron microprobe (EMP), also known as an electron probe microanalyzer (EPMA) or electron micro probe analyzer (EMPA), is an analytical tool used to non-destructively determine the chemical composition of small volumes of solid materials.

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Electron microscope

An electron microscope is a microscope that uses a beam of accelerated electrons as a source of illumination.

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Electron paramagnetic resonance

Electron paramagnetic resonance (EPR) or electron spin resonance (ESR) spectroscopy is a method for studying materials with unpaired electrons.

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Electron precipitation

Electron precipitation (also called energetic electron precipitation or EEP) is an atmospheric phenomenon that occurs when previously trapped electrons enter the Earth's atmosphere, thus creating communications interferences and other disturbances.

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Electron shell

In chemistry and atomic physics, an electron shell, or a principal energy level, may be thought of as an orbit followed by electrons around an atom's nucleus.

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Electron spectroscopy

Electron spectroscopy is an analytical technique to study the electronic structure and its dynamics in atoms and molecules.

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Electron-beam welding

Electron-beam welding (EBW) is a fusion welding process in which a beam of high-velocity electrons is applied to two materials to be joined.

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Electronics Corporation of India Limited

Electronics Corporation of India Limited (ECIL) (भारत इलेक्ट्रॉनिक्स निगम लिमिटेड (ईसीआईएल)) is a Government of India Enterprise under the Department of Atomic Energy, established on April 11, 1967 by A. S. Rao at Hyderabad, to create a strong indigenous base in electronics.

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Elena Rzhevskaya

Elena Moiseevna Rzhevskaya (Russian: Еле́на Моисе́евна Рже́вская, born Elena Kagan; 27 October 1919 – 25 April 2017) was a writer and former Soviet war interpreter.

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ELETTRA

Elettra Sincrotrone Trieste is an international research center located in Basovizza on the outskirts of Trieste, Italy.

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Elizabeth Fleischman

Elizabeth Fleischman (5 March 1867 – 3 August 1905) was an American radiographer who is considered an X-ray pioneer.

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Elizabeth Sthreshley Townsend

Elizabeth Sthreshley Townsend (died 1919) was an American inventor who held patents on multiple inventions.

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Elling Woman

The Elling Woman is a bog body discovered in 1938 west of Silkeborg, Denmark.

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Elliot Provincial Hospital

Elliot Provincial Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital for the Sakhisizwe Local Municipality area in Elliot, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Elliott Cresson Medal

The Elliott Cresson Medal, also known as the Elliott Cresson Gold Medal, was the highest award given by the Franklin Institute.

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Elscint

Elscint Ltd. was an Israeli technology company that developed, manufactured and sold medical imaging solutions, including: Nuclear medicine, computed tomography magnetic resonance imaging and X-ray scanners.

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Embedded cluster

Embedded stellar clusters, or simply embedded clusters (EC), are open clusters that are still surrounded by their progenitor molecular cloud.

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Emelia Gorecka

Emelia Jane Gorecka (born 29 January 1994), is a British middle and long-distance runner.

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Emergency Care Practitioner

An Emergency Care Practitioner (ECP) generally come from a background in paramedicine and most have additional academic qualifications, usually at university, with enhanced skills in medical assessment and extra clinical skills over and above those of a standard paramedic, qualified nurse or other ambulance crew such as technicians.

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Emergency Severity Index

The Emergency Severity Index (ESI) is a five-level emergency department triage algorithm, initially developed in 1999.

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Emil Grubbe

Emil Herman Grubbe (1 January 1875 — 26 March 1960) was probably the first American to use x-rays in the treatment of cancer.

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Emmanuel Carvallo

Emmanuel Carvallo was a French mathematician.

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Enchondroma

An enchondroma is a cartilage cyst found in the bone marrow.

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Encyclopedia (TV series)

Encyclopedia is a television series created by the HBO Network and the for-profit branch of the Children's Television Workshop (CTW) (now known as Sesame Workshop), Distinguished Productions, Inc.

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Endoexoenteric

Endoexoenteric refers to a specific radiographic manifestation of lymphoma of the bowel.

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Endoscopic foreign body retrieval

Endoscopic foreign body retrieval refers to the removal of ingested objects from the esophagus, stomach and duodenum by endoscopic techniques.

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Endospore

An endospore is a dormant, tough, and non-reproductive structure produced by certain bacteria from the Firmicute phylum.

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Enectalí Figueroa-Feliciano

Enectalí Figueroa-Feliciano a.k.a. "Tali", Ph.D., (born 1971) is a physicist and professor at Northwestern University who pioneers the development and application of transition edge sensor (TES) detectors to experiments for detecting dark matter, neutrino interactions, and for X-ray astronomy.

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Enema

An enema is the injection of fluid into the lower bowel by way of the rectum.

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Energy level

A quantum mechanical system or particle that is bound—that is, confined spatially—can only take on certain discrete values of energy.

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Energy-dispersive X-ray spectroscopy

Energy-dispersive X-ray spectroscopy (EDS, EDX, EDXS or XEDS), sometimes called energy dispersive X-ray analysis (EDXA) or energy dispersive X-ray microanalysis (EDXMA), is an analytical technique used for the elemental analysis or chemical characterization of a sample.

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Environmental hazard

An environmental hazard is a substance, a state or an event which has the potential to threaten the surrounding natural environment / or adversely affect people's health, including pollution and natural disasters such as storms and earthquakes Any single or combination of toxic chemical, biological, or physical agents in the environment, resulting from human activities or natural processes, that may impact the health of exposed subjects, including pollutants such as heavy metals, pesticides, biological contaminants, toxic waste, industrial and home chemicals.

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Environmental health

Environmental health is the branch of public health concerned with all aspects of the natural and built environment affecting human health.

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Environmental toxicants and fetal development

Environmental toxicants and fetal development is the impact of different toxic substances from the environment on the development of the fetus.

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Eophrynus

Eophrynus is an extinct genus of arachnids from the extinct order Trigonotarbida, which lived during the Late Carboniferous period in Europe.

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Eophrynus prestvicii

Eophrynus prestvicii is an extinct species of arachnid belonging to the order Trigonotarbida.

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EOS (medical imaging)

EOS is a medical imaging system whose aim is to provide frontal and lateral radiography images, while limiting the X-ray dose absorbed by the patient in a sitting or standing position.

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EOS imaging

EOS imaging is a medical device company based in Paris, France that designs, develops, and markets EOS,an imaging system associated with several orthopedic solutions along the patient care pathway – from diagnosis to post-operative treatments.

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Eosinophilic pneumonia

Eosinophilic pneumonia (EP) is a disease in which an eosinophil, a type of white blood cell, accumulates in the lung.

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Ephebiphobia

Ephebiphobia is the fear of youth.

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Epidemiology data for low-linear energy transfer radiation

Epidemiological studies of the health effects of low levels of ionizing radiation, in particular the incidence and mortality from various forms of cancer, have been carried out in different population groups exposed to such radiation.

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Epiglottitis

Epiglottitis is inflammation of the epiglottis—the flap at the base of the tongue that keeps food from going into the trachea (windpipe).

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EPROM

An EPROM (rarely EROM), or erasable programmable read-only memory, is a type of memory chip that retains its data when its power supply is switched off.

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Epsilon Eridani

Epsilon Eridani (ε Eridani, abbreviated Epsilon Eri, ε Eri), also named Ran, is a star in the southern constellation of Eridanus, at a declination of 9.46° south of the celestial equator.

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Epsilon Indi

Epsilon Indi (ε Indi, ε Ind) is a star system approximately 12 light-years from Earth in the constellation of Indus consisting of a K-type main-sequence star, ε Indi A, and two brown dwarfs, ε Indi Ba and ε Indi Bb, in a wide orbit around it.

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Epsom Cottage Hospital

Epsom & Ewell Cottage Hospital is a small hospital in Epsom in the English county of Surrey.

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Equine nasal cysts

Equine nasal cysts are epithelium lined, single or loculated cavities filled with fluid or pus.

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Equivalent dose

Equivalent dose is a dose quantity H representing the stochastic health effects of low levels of ionizing radiation on the human body.

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Equus (comics)

Equus is a fictional comic book supervillain, a cyborg mercenary in the DC Comics universe who serves as an opponent of Superman.

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Eric Burhop

Eric Henry Stoneley Burhop, (31 January 191122 January 1980) was an Australian physicist and humanitarian.

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Eric Hosmer

Eric John Hosmer (born October 24, 1989) is an American professional baseball first baseman for the San Diego Padres of Major League Baseball (MLB).

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Eridanus Group

The Eridanus Group, sometimes called the Eridanus Cloud, is a nearby loose grouping of galaxies at a mean distance of approximately 75 Mly (23 ± 2 Mpc) in the constellation Eridanus.

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Ernst Lecher

Ernst Lecher (1 June 1856 – 19 July 1926) was an Austrian physicist who, from 1909, was head of the First Institute of Physics in Vienna.

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ERp27

ERp27 (Endoplasmic Reticulum protein 27.7 kDa) is a homologue of PDI (protein disulfide-isomerase), localised to the Endoplasmic Reticulum.

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Escape from Monsta Island!

Escape from Monsta Island! is a studio album released by the Monsta Island Czars, a collective notably featuring MF Doom under his King Geedorah alias.

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Esophageal motility study

An esophageal motility study (EMS) or esophageal manometry is a test to assess motor function of the upper esophageal sphincter (UES), esophageal body and lower esophageal sphincter (LES).

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Esophagus

The esophagus (American English) or oesophagus (British English), commonly known as the food pipe or gullet (gut), is an organ in vertebrates through which food passes, aided by peristaltic contractions, from the pharynx to the stomach.

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Eta Carinae

Eta Carinae (η Carinae, abbreviated to η Car), formerly known as Eta Argus, is a stellar system containing at least two stars with a combined luminosity greater than five million times that of the Sun, located around 7,500 light-years (2,300 parsecs) distant in the constellation Carina.

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Ethics of technology

Ethics in technology is a sub-field of ethics addressing the ethical questions specific to the Technology Age.

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Ethmoid hematoma

Ethmoid hematoma is a progressive and locally destructive disease of horses.

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Eugene Wigner

Eugene Paul "E.

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Eupodophis

Eupodophis is an extinct genus of snake from the Late Cretaceous period.

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Eureka effect

The eureka effect (also known as the Aha! moment or eureka moment) refers to the common human experience of suddenly understanding a previously incomprehensible problem or concept.

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European Day of Radiology

The European Day of Radiology (EDoR) is an annual day of action that will take place for the first time on February 10, 2011.

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European Synchrotron Radiation Facility

The European Synchrotron Radiation Facility (ESRF) is a joint research facility situated in Grenoble, France, and supported by 22 countries (13 member countries: France, Germany, Italy, UK, Spain, Switzerland, Belgium, The Netherlands, Denmark, Finland, Norway, Sweden, Russia and 9 associate countries: Austria, Portugal, Israel, Poland, Czech Republic, Hungary, Slovakia, India and South Africa).

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European X-ray free-electron laser

The European X-ray free-electron laser (European XFEL) is an X-ray research laser facility commissioned during 2017.

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EV Lacertae

EV Lacertae (EV Lac, Gliese 873, HIP 112460) is a faint red dwarf star 16.5 light years away in the constellation Lacerta.

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Eva Cassidy

Eva Marie Cassidy (February 2, 1963 – November 2, 1996) was an American singer and guitarist known for her interpretations of jazz and blues.

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Evans County Heart Study

The Evans County Heart Study was a long-term cardiovascular study on residents of Evans County, Georgia.

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Evel Knievel

Robert Craig Knievel Jr. (October 17, 1938 – November 30, 2007), professionally known as Evel Knievel, was an American stunt performer, painter and entertainer.

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Evidence (short story)

"Evidence" is a science fiction short story by American writer Isaac Asimov.

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Exercise-associated hyponatremia

Exercise-associated hyponatremia, or EAH, is a fluid-electrolyte disorder caused by a decrease in sodium levels (hyponatremia) during or up to 24 hours after prolonged physical activity.

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Exhumation and reburial of Richard III of England

The exhumation and reburial of Richard III began with the discovery of the king's remains within the site of the former Greyfriars Friary Church in Leicester, England, in September 2012.

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ExoMars (rover)

The ExoMars rover is a planned robotic Mars rover, part of the international ExoMars programme led by the European Space Agency and the Russian Roscosmos State Corporation.

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EXOSAT

The European X-ray Observatory Satellite (EXOSAT), originally named HELOS, was an X-ray telescope operational from May 1983 until April 1986 and in that time made 1780 observations in the X-ray band of most classes of astronomical object including active galactic nuclei, stellar coronae, cataclysmic variables, white dwarfs, X-ray binaries, clusters of galaxies, and supernova remnants.

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Exothermic welding

Exothermic welding, also known as exothermic bonding, thermite welding (TW), and thermit welding, is a welding process that employs molten metal to permanently join the conductors.

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Exploration of the Moon

The physical exploration of the Moon began when Luna 2, a space probe launched by the Soviet Union, made an impact on the surface of the Moon on September 14, 1959.

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Explorer 35

Explorer 35 (IMP-E, AIMP 2, Anchored IMP 2, Interplanetary Monitoring Platform-E) was a spin-stabilized spacecraft instrumented for interplanetary studies, at lunar distances, of the interplanetary plasma, magnetic field, energetic particles, and solar X rays.

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Explorer 7

Explorer 7 was launched October 13, 1959 at 10:36 a.m. Eastern Time by a Juno II rocket from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station to an orbit of 573 km by 1073 km and inclination of 50.27°.

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Extended X-ray absorption fine structure

X-ray Absorption Spectroscopy (XAS) includes both Extended X-Ray Absorption Fine Structure (EXAFS) and X-ray Absorption Near Edge Structure (XANES).

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External beam radiotherapy

External beam radiotherapy (EBRT) or teletherapy is the most common form of radiotherapy (radiation therapy).

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Extinction (astronomy)

In astronomy, extinction is the absorption and scattering of electromagnetic radiation by dust and gas between an emitting astronomical object and the observer.

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Extreme ultraviolet

Extreme ultraviolet radiation (EUV or XUV) or high-energy ultraviolet radiation is electromagnetic radiation in the part of the electromagnetic spectrum spanning wavelengths from 124 nm down to 10 nm, and therefore (by the Planck–Einstein equation) having photons with energies from 10 eV up to 124 eV (corresponding to 124 nm to 10 nm respectively).

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Extreme ultraviolet Imaging Telescope

The Extreme ultraviolet Imaging Telescope (EIT) is an instrument on the SOHO spacecraft used to obtain high-resolution images of the solar corona in the ultraviolet range.

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Extreme ultraviolet lithography

Extreme ultraviolet lithography (also known as EUV or EUVL) is a next-generation lithography technology using an extreme ultraviolet (EUV) wavelength, currently expected to be 13.5 nm.

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Extremophile

An extremophile (from Latin extremus meaning "extreme" and Greek philiā (φιλία) meaning "love") is an organism that thrives in physically or geochemically extreme conditions that are detrimental to most life on Earth.

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Fabrice de Nola

Fabrice de Nola is an Italian-Belgian artist born in Messina (Sicily) in 1964.

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Facet syndrome

Facet syndrome (also commonly known as facet joint disease, facet osteoarthritis, facet hypertrophy or facet arthritis) is a syndrome in which the facet joints (synovial diarthroses, from C2 to S1) degenerate to the point of causing painful symptoms.

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Facial trauma

Facial trauma, also called maxillofacial trauma, is any physical trauma to the face.

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Faculty of Agriculture, Kagawa University

The Faculty of Agriculture of Kagawa University specialises in pure and applied research in bioscience and biotechnology.

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Fairchild Camera and Instrument

Fairchild Camera and Instrument Corporation was a company founded by Sherman Fairchild.

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False color

False color (or false colour) refers to a group of color rendering methods used to display images in color which were recorded in the visible or non-visible parts of the electromagnetic spectrum.

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Farmer's lung

Farmer's lung (not to be confused with silo-filler's disease) is a hypersensitivity pneumonitis induced by the inhalation of biologic dusts coming from hay dust or mold spores or any other agricultural products.

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Faster-than-light

Faster-than-light (also superluminal or FTL) communication and travel are the conjectural propagation of information or matter faster than the speed of light.

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FDMNES

The FDMNES program calculates the spectra of different spectroscopies related to the real or virtual absorption of x-ray in material.

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FEFF8

FEFF8 is self-consistent real space multiple-scattering code for simultaneous calculations of x-ray-absorption spectra and electronic structure.

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Femoral neck targeting

Femoral neck targeting is the process of calculating the centre of the femoral neck during hip resurfacing surgery.

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Femoroacetabular impingement

Femoroacetabular Impingement (FAI), or hip impingement syndrome, may affect the hip joint in young and middle-aged adults and occurs when the ball shaped femoral head rubs abnormally or does not permit a normal range of motion in the acetabular socket.

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Fernandus Payne

Fernandus Payne (February 13, 1881 – October 13, 1977) was an American zoologist, geneticist and educator.

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Ferrous metallurgy

Ferrous metallurgy is the metallurgy of iron and its alloys.

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FH-2000

The FH-2000 or Field Howitzer 2000 was developed by Singapore Technologies for the Singapore Army.

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Fibonacci quasicrystal

A Fibonacci crystal or quasicrystal is a model used to study systems with aperiodic structure.

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Fibrocystic breast changes

Fibrocystic breasts or fibrocystic breast disease or fibrocystic breast condition commonly referred to as "FBC" is a condition of breast tissue affecting an estimated 30-60% of women and at least 50% of women of childbearing age.

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Fibrothorax

Fibrothorax is a medical condition characterised by scarring (fibrosis) of the pleural space surrounding the lungs that is severe enough to cause reduced movement of the lung and ribcage.

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Field electron emission

Field electron emission (also known as field emission (FE) and electron field emission) is emission of electrons induced by an electrostatic field.

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Field-programmable gate array

A field-programmable gate array (FPGA) is an integrated circuit designed to be configured by a customer or a designer after manufacturing hence "field-programmable".

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Fighting machine (The War of the Worlds)

The Fighting Machine (also known as "Tripod") is one of the fictional machines used by the Martians in H.G. Wells' 1898 classic science fiction novel The War of the Worlds.

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Film badge dosimeter

The film badge dosimeter or film badge is a personal dosimeter used for monitoring cumulative radiation dose due to ionizing radiation.

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Film stock

Film stock is an analog medium that is used for recording motion pictures or animation.

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Fine-needle aspiration

Fine-needle aspiration (FNA) is a diagnostic procedure used to investigate lumps or masses.

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Fiona A. Harrison

Fiona A. Harrison is the Kent and Joyce Kresa Leadership Chair of the Division of Physics, Mathematics and Astronomy at Caltech, Benjamin M. Rosen Professor of Physics at Caltech and the Principal Investigator for NASA's Nuclear Spectroscopic Telescope Array (NuSTAR) mission.

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First Labour Government of New Zealand

The First Labour Government of New Zealand was the government of New Zealand from 1935 to 1949.

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FITS

Flexible Image Transport System (FITS) is an open standard defining a digital file format useful for storage, transmission and processing of data: formatted as N-dimensional arrays (for example a 2D image), or tables.

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Fitzsimons Army Medical Center

Fitzsimons Army Hospital — known as Fitzsimons Army Medical Center (FAMC) from 1974 — was a U.S. Army facility located on in Aurora, Colorado, USA.

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Flare star

A flare star is a variable star that can undergo unpredictable dramatic increases in brightness for a few minutes.

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FLASH

FLASH, acronym of Free Electron LASer in Hamburg, a particle accelerator-based soft X-ray laser located at the DESY accelerator facilities in Hamburg, Germany.

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Flat feet

Flat feet (also called pes planus or fallen arches) is a postural deformity in which the arches of the foot collapse, with the entire sole of the foot coming into complete or near-complete contact with the ground.

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Flat panel detector

Flat panel detectors are a class of solid-state x-ray digital radiography devices similar in principle to the image sensors used in digital photography and video.

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Flat rate

A flat fee, also referred to as a flat rate or a linear rate, refers to a pricing structure that charges a single fixed fee for a service, regardless of usage.

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Flatford Mill (Scene on a Navigable River)

Flatford Mill (Scene on a Navigable River) is an oil painting by English artist John Constable, painted in 1816.

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Flock worker's lung

Flock worker's lung is an occupational lung disease caused by exposure to flock, small fibers that are glued to a backing in order to create a specific texture.

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Florence Stoney

Florence Ada Stoney (1870 – 7 October 1932) was an Irish radiologist and the first female radiologist in the United Kingdom.

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Florence v. Board of Chosen Freeholders

Florence v. Board of Chosen Freeholders,, was a United States Supreme Court case in which the Court held that officials may strip-search individuals who have been arrested for any crime before admitting the individuals to jail, even if there is no reason to suspect that the individual is carrying contraband.

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Floyd K. Richtmyer

Floyd Karker Richtmyer (October 12, 1881 – November 7, 1939) was a physicist and educator in the United States.

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Fluorescence

Fluorescence is the emission of light by a substance that has absorbed light or other electromagnetic radiation.

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Fluorescent lamp

A fluorescent lamp, or fluorescent tube, is a low-pressure mercury-vapor gas-discharge lamp that uses fluorescence to produce visible light.

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Fluoroscopy

Fluoroscopy is an imaging technique that uses X-rays to obtain real-time moving images of the interior of an object.

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Focal plane tomography

In radiography, focal plane tomography is tomography (imaging a single plane, or slice, of an object) by simultaneously moving the X-ray generator and X-ray detector so as to keep a consistent exposure of only the plane of interest during image acquisition.

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Food drunk

Food drunkenness is the physiological state of a person after consuming large amounts of food after starvation.

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Food irradiation

Food irradiation is the process of exposing food and food packaging to ionizing radiation.

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Fools for Love

"Fools for Love" is the fifth episode of the third season of House and the fifty-first episode overall.

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Foreign body in alimentary tract

One of the most common locations for a foreign body is the alimentary tract.

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Forensic engineering

Forensic engineering has been defined as "the investigation of failures - ranging from serviceability to catastrophic - which may lead to legal activity, including both civil and criminal". It therefore includes the investigation of materials, products, structures or components that fail or do not operate or function as intended, causing personal injury, damage to property or economic loss.

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Forensic facial reconstruction

Forensic facial reconstruction (or forensic facial approximation) is the process of recreating the face of an individual (whose identity is often not known) from their skeletal remains through an amalgamation of artistry, anthropology, osteology, and anatomy.

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Fornax Cluster

The Fornax Cluster is a cluster of galaxies lying at a distance of 19 megaparsecs (62 million light-years).

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Fort Beaufort Hospital

Fort Beaufort Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital in the Raymond Mhlaba Local Municipality area in Fort Beaufort, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Fort Grey TB Hospital

Fort Grey TB Hospital is a specialised Provincial government-funded TB hospital situated in East London, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Forward March Hare

Forward March Hare is an animated Looney Tunes cartoon released in 1953 featuring Bugs Bunny.

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Fossil

A fossil (from Classical Latin fossilis; literally, "obtained by digging") is any preserved remains, impression, or trace of any once-living thing from a past geological age.

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FOXSI Sounding Rocket

The Focusing Optics X-ray Solar Imager, or FOXSI, is a sounding rocket payload built by UC Berkeley and led by Säm Krucker to test high energy grazing-incidence focusing optics paired with solid-state pixelated detectors to observe the Sun.

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Foxtail (diaspore)

A foxtail is a spikelet or cluster of a grass, that serves to disperse its seeds as a unit.

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France A. Córdova

France Anne-Dominic Córdova (born August 5, 1947) is an American astrophysicist and administrator, who is the fourteenth director of the National Science Foundation.

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Frances Wick

Frances Wick (October 2, 1875 – June 15, 1941) was an American physicist known for her studies on luminescence.

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Francis Allotey

Francis Kofi Ampenyin Allotey (9 August 1932 – 2 November 2017) was a Ghanaian mathematical physicist.

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Francis C. Wood

Francis Carter Wood (December 30, 1869 – January 5, 1951) was an American cancer researcher, a pioneer in the use of X-rays and radium for treatment of cancer.

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Francis Crick

Francis Harry Compton Crick (8 June 1916 – 28 July 2004) was a British molecular biologist, biophysicist, and neuroscientist, most noted for being a co-discoverer of the structure of the DNA molecule in 1953 with James Watson, work which was based partly on fundamental studies done by Rosalind Franklin, Raymond Gosling and Maurice Wilkins.

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Francis John Drake

Francis John Drake, MA MB BS (Melb) (12 December 1860 - 17 December 1929) was resident medical superintendent, Launceston Hospital.

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Francis William Aston

Francis William Aston FRS (1 September 1877 – 20 November 1945) was an English chemist and physicist who won the 1922 Nobel Prize in Chemistry for his discovery, by means of his mass spectrograph, of isotopes, in a large number of non-radioactive elements, and for his enunciation of the whole number rule.

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Franciscan Health Indianapolis

Franciscan Health Indianapolis (formerly Franciscan St. Francis Health) is a medical facility serving Carmel, Indianapolis, Mooresville, Plainfield, and south-central Indiana.

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Francium

Francium is a chemical element with symbol Fr and atomic number 87.

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Frank Austin

Frank Austin may refer to.

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Frank Carson

Hugh Francis "Frank" Carson KSG (6 November 1926 – 22 February 2012) was a Northern Irish comedian and actor, best known on television in series such as The Comedians and Tiswas.

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Frank Church

Frank Forrester Church III (July 25, 1924 – April 7, 1984) was an American lawyer and politician.

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Frank K. Schmidlin

Frank K. Schmidlin (1861-1939) was an Australian X-ray pioneer, that was among the first to utilize the new technology of x-rays for medical applications.

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Frank Mir

Francisco Santos "Frank" Mir III (born May 24, 1979) is an American mixed martial artist who competes for Bellator MMA in the Heavyweight division.

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Frank Reynolds

Frank James Reynolds (November 29, 1923 – July 20, 1983) was an American television journalist for CBS and ABC News.

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Frank William Green

Frank William Green (March 15, 1876 – December 24, 1953) was a Canadian physician and politician.

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Franklin's lost expedition

Franklin's lost expedition was a British voyage of Arctic exploration led by Captain Sir John Franklin that departed England in 1845 aboard two ships, and.

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Frederick Woodward Branson

Frederick Woodward Branson, FIC, FCS (6 March 1851 – 30 November 1933) was a British chemist, glassblower, instrument maker and X-ray pioneer.

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Free-electron laser

A free-electron laser (FEL) is a kind of laser whose lasing medium consists of very-high-speed electrons moving freely through a magnetic structure, hence the term free electron.

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French Bulldog

The French Bulldog, also known as Frenchie, is a small breed of domestic dog.

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French Third Republic

The French Third Republic (La Troisième République, sometimes written as La IIIe République) was the system of government adopted in France from 1870 when the Second French Empire collapsed during the Franco-Prussian War until 1940 when France's defeat by Nazi Germany in World War II led to the formation of the Vichy government in France.

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Frequency

Frequency is the number of occurrences of a repeating event per unit of time.

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Frequency band

A frequency band is an interval in the frequency domain, delimited by a lower frequency and an upper frequency.

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Frere Hospital

Frere Hospital is a large, provincial, government funded hospital situated in East London, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Friction stir welding

Friction stir welding (FSW) is a solid-state joining process that uses a non-consumable tool to join two facing workpieces without melting the workpiece material.

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Friedrich Dessauer

Friedrich Dessauer (19 July 1881 – 16 February 1963) was a physicist, a philosopher, a socially engaged entrepreneur and a journalist.

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Friedrich Rinne

Friedrich Wilhelm Berthold Rinne (16 March 1863 in Osterode am Harz – 12 March 1933 in Freiburg im Breisgau) was a German mineralogist, crystallographer and petrographer.

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Fritz Suhren

Fritz Suhren (10 June 1908 – 12 June 1950) was a German SS officer and Nazi concentration camp commandant.

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Frontier Hospital

Frontier Hospital is a Level 2 Regional government funded hospital in Queenstown, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Fujifilm

, trading as Fujifilm (stylized as FUJiFILM), or simply Fuji, is a Japanese multinational photography and imaging company headquartered in Tokyo.

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Full body scanner

A full-body scanner is a device that detects objects on a person's body for security screening purposes, without physically removing clothes or making physical contact.

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Fungal sinusitis

Fungal sinusitis is the inflammation of the lining mucosa of the paranasal sinuses due to fungal infection.

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Furcula

The furcula ("little fork" in Latin) or wishbone is a forked bone found in birds and some dinosaurs, and is formed by the fusion of the two clavicles.

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Fusion power

Fusion power is a form of power generation in which energy is generated by using fusion reactions to produce heat for electricity generation.

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Fusor

A fusor is a device that uses an electric field to heat ions to conditions suitable for nuclear fusion.

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G-quadruplex

In molecular biology, G-quadruplex secondary structures are formed in nucleic acids by sequences that are rich in guanine.

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G. Michael Bancroft

G.

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G350.1-0.3

G350.1-0.3 is a supernova remnant which is located in the constellation Scorpius.

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Gadolinium

Gadolinium is a chemical element with symbol Gd and atomic number 64.

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Gadolinium oxysulfide

Gadolinium oxysulfide (Gd2O2S), also called gadolinium sulfoxylate, GOS or Gadox, is an inorganic compound, a mixed oxide-sulfide of gadolinium.

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Gaenslen's test

Gaenslen's test, also known as Gaenslen's maneuver, is a medical test used to detect musculoskeletal abnormalities and primary-chronic inflammation of the lumbar vertebrae and sacroiliac joint.

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Gal Sone

is a female Japanese competitive eater and singer.

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Galactic Center

The Galactic Center is the rotational center of the Milky Way.

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Galactorrhea hyperprolactinemia

Galactorrhea hyperprolactinemia is increased blood prolactin levels associated with galactorrhea (abnormal milk secretion).

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Galaxy

A galaxy is a gravitationally bound system of stars, stellar remnants, interstellar gas, dust, and dark matter.

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Galaxy Cluster IDCS 1426

IDCS J1426.5+3508 (IDCS 1426 for short) is an extremely massive young galaxy cluster.

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Galaxy groups and clusters

Galaxy groups and clusters are the largest known gravitationally bound objects to have arisen thus far in the process of cosmic structure formation.

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Gamma ray

A gamma ray or gamma radiation (symbol γ or \gamma), is penetrating electromagnetic radiation arising from the radioactive decay of atomic nuclei.

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Gamma-ray astronomy

Gamma-ray astronomy is the astronomical observation of gamma rays,Astronomical literature generally hyphenates "gamma-ray" when used as an adjective, but uses "gamma ray" without a hyphen for the noun.

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Gamma-ray burst

In gamma-ray astronomy, gamma-ray bursts (GRBs) are extremely energetic explosions that have been observed in distant galaxies.

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Gamma-ray spectrometer

A gamma-ray spectrometer (GRS) is an instrument for measuring the distribution (or spectrum—see figure) of the intensity of gamma radiation versus the energy of each photon.

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Gantry (medical)

In a medical facility, such as a hospital or clinic, a gantry holds radiation detectors and/or a radiation source used to diagnose or treat a patient's illness.

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Garbadge Man

"Garbadge Man" is a song by American alternative rock band Hole, written collectively by the band's original line-up.

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Garrett Jernigan

J.

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Gastric outlet obstruction

Gastric outlet obstruction (GOO) is a medical condition where there is an obstruction at the level of the pylorus, which is the outlet of the stomach.

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Gastroesophageal reflux disease

Gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), also known as acid reflux, is a long-term condition where stomach contents come back up into the esophagus resulting in either symptoms or complications.

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Gastrointestinal perforation

Gastrointestinal perforation, also known as ruptured bowel, is a hole in the wall of part of the gastrointestinal tract.

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Gastroparesis

Gastroparesis (GP also called delayed gastric emptying) is a medical condition consisting of a paresis (partial paralysis) of the stomach, resulting in food remaining in the stomach for an abnormally long time.

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Gastropod shell

The gastropod shell is part of the body of a gastropod or snail, a kind of mollusc.

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Gateway Arch

The Gateway Arch is a monument in St. Louis, Missouri, United States.

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Gauze sponge

Gauze sponges are disposable medical supplies commonly used in medicine and surgery.

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Gayer-Anderson cat

The Gayer-Anderson Cat is an Ancient Egyptian statue of a cat, which dates from the Late Period (around 664–332 BC).

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Gaylen C. Hansen

Gaylen C. Hansen (born September 21, 1921) is an American artist best known for neo-expressionist figurative paintings that feature the flora and fauna of the Palouse, a geographically unusual area in Eastern Washington state where he lives and works, and “the Kernal,” Hansen’s alter-ego frontiersman whose often-perilous adventures are depicted in many of the artist’s canvases.

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GE Healthcare

GE Healthcare is an American multinational conglomerate incorporated in New York and headquartered in Chicago, Illinois.

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GEC Medical

GEC Medical was a unit of the General Electric Company that was headquartered in what was known as East Lane Industrial Estate in North Wembley, behind the Hirst Research Centre which fronted East Lane.

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Geiger–Müller tube

The Geiger–Müller tube or G–M tube is the sensing element of the Geiger counter instrument used for the detection of ionizing radiation.

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Geisel School of Medicine

The Geisel School of Medicine is the medical school of Dartmouth College, an Ivy League research university located in Hanover, New Hampshire, United States.

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Geissler tube

A Geissler tube is an early gas discharge tube used to demonstrate the principles of electrical glow discharge, similar to modern neon lighting.

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Gemstone irradiation

The gemstone irradiation is a process in which a gemstone is artificially irradiated in order to enhance its optical properties.

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General antiparticle spectrometer

General antiparticle spectrometer (GAPS) is a planned experiment that will use a high-altitude balloon flying in Antarctica to look for antideuteron particles from outer space cosmic rays, in an effort to search for dark matter.

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General Tom Thumb

Charles Sherwood Stratton (January 4, 1838 – July 15, 1883), better known by his stage name "General Tom Thumb", was a dwarf who achieved great fame as a performer under circus pioneer P.T. Barnum.

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Genetic engineering techniques

Genetic engineering has involved to encompass multiple techniques.

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Genetic recombination

Genetic recombination (aka genetic reshuffling) is the production of offspring with combinations of traits that differ from those found in either parent.

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Genevieve Matanoski

Genevieve M. Matanoski is an American epidemiologist and professor at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, where she has worked for over 55 years.

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Genie (feral child)

Genie (born 1957) is the pseudonym for an American feral child who was a victim of severe abuse, neglect, and social isolation.

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Geno Smith

Eugene Cyril Smith III (born October 10, 1990) is an American football quarterback for the Los Angeles Chargers of the National Football League (NFL).

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Geophotography

Geophotography (also geo-photography or geological photography) is a subfield of geology that involves the use of photography or other imaging techniques in the visible or near-visible (e.g. ultraviolet, infrared) spectrum to realistically record objects, features, and processes of geological significance.

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Georg Perthes

Georg Clemens Perthes (17 January 1869 – 3 January 1927) was a German surgeon and X-ray diagnostic pioneer.

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George Beadle

George Wells Beadle (October 22, 1903 – June 9, 1989) was an American scientist in the field of genetics, and Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine Nobel laureate who with Edward Tatum discovered the role of genes in regulating biochemical events within cells in 1958.

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George Chapline Jr.

George Frederick Chapline Jr. (born May 6, 1942) is an American theoretical physicist, based at the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory.

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George Miller Sternberg

Brigadier General George Miller Sternberg (June 8, 1838 – November 3, 1915) was a U.S. Army physician who is considered the first U.S. bacteriologist, having written Manual of Bacteriology (1892).

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George R. Rossman

George R. Rossman is an American mineralogist and the Professor of Mineralogy at the California Institute of Technology.

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George W. Clark

George Whipple Clark is an American astronomer and professor emeritus at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

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Georges Sagnac

Georges Sagnac (14 October 1869 – 26 February 1928) was a French physicist who lent his name to the Sagnac effect, a phenomenon which is at the basis of interferometers and ring laser gyroscopes developed since the 1970s.

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Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellite

The Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellite system (GOES), operated by the United States' National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's National Environmental Satellite, Data, and Information Service division, supports weather forecasting, severe storm tracking, and meteorology research.

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Gerhard Materlik

Gerhard Theodor Materlik (born 16 January 1945) is a German physicist and science manager.

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German Respiratory Society

The Deutsche Gesellschaft für Pneumologie und Beatmungsmedizin (DGP, "German Respiratory Society) is the largest and oldest medical professional organization for respiratory disorders in the German-speaking world and serves as a forum for all medical practitioners and scientists in the field of respiratory medicine.

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German Shoe Museum

The German Shoe Museum (Deutsches Schuhmuseum Hauenstein, full name: Museum für Schuhproduktion und Industriegeschichte Hauenstein) is a museum in Hauenstein, Palatinate.

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Germans

Germans (Deutsche) are a Germanic ethnic group native to Central Europe, who share a common German ancestry, culture and history.

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Germany

Germany (Deutschland), officially the Federal Republic of Germany (Bundesrepublik Deutschland), is a sovereign state in central-western Europe.

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Gerodermia osteodysplastica

Gerodermia osteodysplastica (GO), also called geroderma osteodysplasticum and Walt Disney dwarfism, is a rare autosomal recessive connective tissue disorder included in the spectrum of cutis laxa syndromes.

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Gesellschaft der Ärzte in Wien

Gesellschaft der Ärzte in Wien (College of Physicians in Vienna) is a medical society with a long-standing tradition in Austria.

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Getty Conservation Institute

The Getty Conservation Institute (GCI), located in Los Angeles, California, is a program of the J. Paul Getty Trust.

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Gill-man

Gill-man — commonly called The Creature — is the lead antagonist of the 1954 black-and-white science fiction film Creature from the Black Lagoon and its two sequels Revenge of the Creature (1955) and The Creature Walks Among Us (1956).

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Ginga (satellite)

ASTRO-C, renamed Ginga (Japanese for 'galaxy'), was an X-ray astronomy satellite launched from the Kagoshima Space Center on 5 February 1987 using M-3SII launch vehicle.

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Gingivitis

Gingivitis is a non-destructive disease that occurs around the teeth.

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Gino Martino

John Ferraro (born November 28) is an American professional wrestler and strongman, best known by his ring name Gino Martino.

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Glasmine 43

The Glasmine 43 was an anti-personnel mine with a glass body used by the Germans during World War II.

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Glass Joe

is a fictional French boxer from Nintendo's Punch-Out!! video game series.

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Glen Grey Provincial Hospital

Glen Grey Provincial Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital for the Emalahleni Local Municipality area in Lady Frere, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Gliese 229

Gliese 229 (also written as Gl 229 or GJ 229) is a red dwarf about 19 light years away in the constellation Lepus.

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Gliese 832

Gliese 832 (Gl 832 or GJ 832) is a red dwarf of spectral type M2V in the southern constellation Grus.

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Global Gathering 2005

Global Gathering 2005 was held on Friday 29 July 2005 (5 pm – 2 am) and Saturday 30 July 2005 (2 pm – 6 am) at Long Marston Airfield, near Stratford-upon-Avon, Warwickshire, England.

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Global Tungsten & Powders Corp.

Global Tungsten & Powders Corp. is a supplier for tungsten and molybdenum powders and specialty products.

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Globular cluster

A globular cluster is a spherical collection of stars that orbits a galactic core as a satellite.

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Glossary of astronomy

This page is a glossary of astronomy.

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Glossary of chemistry terms

Most of the terms listed in Wikipedia glossaries are already defined and explained within Wikipedia itself.

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Glossary of classical physics

This article is a glossary of classical physics.

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Glossary of electrical and electronics engineering

Most of the terms listed in Wikipedia glossaries are already defined and explained within Wikipedia itself.

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Glossary of machine vision

The following are common definitions related to the machine vision field.

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Glossary of physics

Most of the terms listed in Wikipedia glossaries are already defined and explained within Wikipedia itself.

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Glycoside hydrolase family 22

In molecular biology, glycoside hydrolase family 22 is a family of glycoside hydrolases.

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Godfrey Hounsfield

Sir Godfrey Newbold Hounsfield, CBE, FRS, (28 August 1919 – 12 August 2004) was an English electrical engineer who shared the 1979 Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine with Allan McLeod Cormack for his part in developing the diagnostic technique of X-ray computed tomography (CT).

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GOES-16

GOES-16, formerly known as GOES-R before reaching geostationary orbit, is the first of the GOES-R series of Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellite (GOES) operated by NASA and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), as well as the current operational geostationary weather satellite in the GOES East position at 75.2°W, providing a view centered on the Americas.

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Golden Charter of Bern

The Golden Charter of Bern (also: Golden Bull, in German: Goldene Handfeste or Berner Handfeste) is a medieval charter purporting to have been issued by Holy Roman Emperor Frederick II.

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Golden Goose Award

The Golden Goose Award is a United States award established in 2012 that officially recognizes scientists whose federally funded basic research has led to innovations or inventions which have a significant impact on humanity or society.

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Gossypiboma

Gossypiboma, textiloma or more broadly Retained Foreign Object (RFO) is the technical term for a surgical complications resulting from foreign materials, such as a surgical sponge, accidentally left inside a patient's body.

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Goulburn Base Hospital

Goulburn Base Hospital is a public district hospital located in the city of Goulburn, New South Wales in Australia.

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Gout

Gout is a form of inflammatory arthritis characterized by recurrent attacks of a red, tender, hot, and swollen joint.

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Government Medical College, Ernakulam

Government Medical College, Ernakulam (previously Cochin Medical College) is one of the medical colleges in the state of Kerala situated at Kalamassery, Kochi.

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Grafton Elliot Smith

Sir Grafton Elliot Smith, FRS FRCP (15 August 1871 – 1 January 1937) was an Australian-British anatomist, Egyptologist and a proponent of the hyperdiffusionist view of prehistory.

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Granat

The International Astrophysical Observatory "GRANAT" (usually known as Granat; Гранат), was a Soviet (later Russian) space observatory developed in collaboration with France, Denmark and Bulgaria.

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Grand Manan

Grand Manan Island (also simply Grand Manan) is a Canadian island, and the largest of the Fundy Islands in the Bay of Fundy.

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Gravastar

A gravastar is an object hypothesized in astrophysics as an alternative to the black hole theory by Pawel O. Mazur and Emil Mottola.

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Gravitational lens

A gravitational lens is a distribution of matter (such as a cluster of galaxies) between a distant light source and an observer, that is capable of bending the light from the source as the light travels towards the observer.

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Gravitational wave

Gravitational waves are the disturbance in the fabric ("curvature") of spacetime generated by accelerated masses and propagate as waves outward from their source at the speed of light.

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Gray (unit)

The gray (symbol: Gy) is a derived unit of ionizing radiation dose in the International System of Units (SI).

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Grazing incidence diffraction

Grazing incidence X-ray and neutron diffraction (GID, GIXD, GIND), typically from a crystalline structure uses small incident angles for the incoming X-ray or neutron beam, so that diffraction can be made surface sensitive.

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GRB 000131

GRB 000131 was a gamma-ray burst (GRB) that was detected on 31 January 2000 at 14:59 UTC.

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GRB 011211

GRB 011211 was a gamma-ray burst (GRB) detected on December 11, 2001.

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GRB 020813

GRB 020813 was a gamma-ray burst (GRB) that was detected on 13 August 2002 at 02:44 UTC.

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GRB 030329

GRB 030329 was a gamma-ray burst (GRB) that was detected on 29 March 2003 at 11:37 UTC.

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GRB 031203

GRB 031203 was a gamma-ray burst (GRB) detected on December 3, 2003.

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GRB 050709

GRB 050709 was a gamma-ray burst (GRB) detected on July 9, 2005.

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GRB 051221A

GRB 051221A was a gamma ray burst (GRB) that was detected by NASA's Swift Gamma-Ray Burst Mission on December 21, 2005.

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GRB 070714B

GRB 070714B was a gamma-ray burst (GRB) that was detected on 14 July 2007 at 04:59 UTC.

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GRB 090423

GRB 090423 was a gamma-ray burst (GRB) detected by the Swift Gamma-Ray Burst Mission on April 23, 2009 at 07:55:19 UTC whose afterglow was detected in the infrared and enabled astronomers to determine that its redshift is z.

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GRB 101225A

GRB 101225A, also known as the "Christmas burst", was a cosmic explosion first detected by NASA's Swift observatory on Christmas Day 2010.

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GRB 110328A

Swift J1644+57 (also indicated as GRB 110328A when it was discovered) is the name of the event that was observed on March 28, 2011, the tidal disruption of a star by a supermassive black hole.

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GRB 970228

GRB 970228"GRB" indicates that the event was a gamma-ray burst, and the numbers follow a YYMMDD format corresponding to the date on which the burst occurred: 28 February 1997.

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GRB 970508

GRB 970508 was a gamma-ray burst (GRB) detected on May 8, 1997, at 21:42 UTC.

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GRB 980425

GRB 980425 was a gamma-ray burst (GRB) that was detected on 25 April 1998 at 21:49 UTC.

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GRE Physics Test

The GRE physics test is an examination administered by the Educational Testing Service (ETS).

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Great Industrial Exposition of Berlin

The Great Industrial Exposition of Berlin 1896 (German Große Berliner Gewerbeausstellung 1896) was a large exposition that has also been dubbed "the impeded world fair" (in German "Die verhinderte Weltausstellung").

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Great Observatories Origins Deep Survey

The Great Observatories Origins Deep Survey, or GOODS, is an astronomical survey combining deep observations from three of NASA's Great Observatories: the Hubble Space Telescope, the Spitzer Space Telescope, and the Chandra X-ray Observatory, along with data from other space-based telescopes, such as XMM Newton, and some of the world's most powerful ground-based telescopes.

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Great Observatories program

NASA's series of Great Observatories satellites are four large, powerful space-based astronomical telescopes.

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Green bean galaxy

Green bean galaxies (GBGs) are very rare astronomical objects that are thought to be quasar ionization echos.

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Greg Gianforte

Gregory Richard Gianforte (born April 17, 1961) is an American businessman, author, engineer and politician serving as the U.S. Representative for Montana's at-large congressional district.

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Gregor Wentzel

Gregor Wentzel (17 February 1898 – 12 August 1978) was a German physicist known for development of quantum mechanics.

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Grenz rays

Grenz rays are part of the electromagnetic spectrum comprising low energy (ultrasoft) X-rays.

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Grey Provincial Hospital

Grey Provincial Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital in King William's Town, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Griffith Observatory

Griffith Observatory is a facility in Los Angeles, California, sitting on the south-facing slope of Mount Hollywood in Los Angeles' Griffith Park.

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Grisel's syndrome

Grisel’s syndrome is a non-traumatic subluxation of the atlanto-axial joint caused by inflammation of the adjacent tissues.

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Groshong line

A Groshong line is a type of both tunneled or non-tunneled intravenous catheter used for central venous access.

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Gross anatomy

Gross anatomy (also called topographical anatomy) is the study of anatomy at the visible (macroscopic) level.

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Guayos

Guayos is a small town and consejo popular (i.e. "people's council") located in the municipality of Cabaiguán, province of Sancti Spíritus, Cuba.

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Guido Holzknecht

Guido Holzknecht (3 December 1872 – 30 October 1931) was an Austrian radiologist who was a native of Vienna.

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Gunshot residue

Gunshot residue (GSR), also known as cartridge discharge residue (CDR), "gunfire residue" (GFR), or firearm discharge residue (FDR), is residue deposited on the hands and clothes of someone who discharges a firearm.

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Gunshot wound

A gunshot wound (GSW), also known as ballistic trauma, is a form of physical trauma sustained from the discharge of arms or munitions.

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Gustafsonia

Gustafsonia is an extinct genus of carnivoran belonging to the family Amphicyonidae (a bear dog).

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Gustave Le Bon

Charles-Marie Gustave Le Bon (7 May 1841 – 13 December 1931) was a French polymath whose areas of interest included anthropology, psychology, sociology, medicine, invention, and physics.

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György Kepes

György Kepes (October 4, 1906 – December 29, 2001) was a Hungarian-born painter, photographer, designer, educator, and art theorist.

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Gypsy (Mystery Science Theater 3000)

Gypsy is one of the robot characters on the television series Mystery Science Theater 3000.

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H I region

An HI region or H I region (read H one) is a cloud in the interstellar medium composed of neutral atomic hydrogen (HI), in addition to the local abundance of helium and other elements.

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H II region

An H II region or HII region is a region of interstellar atomic hydrogen that is ionized.

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H. Stanley Allen

Herbert Stanley Allen FRSE FRS (29 December 1873 – 27 April 1954) was an English physicist noted as a pioneer in early X-ray research, working under J. J. Thomson at the University of London and alongside Nobel laureate Charles Glover Barkla at the University of Edinburgh.

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Hair removal

Hair removal, also known as epilation or depilation, is the deliberate removal of body hair.

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Hakeem M. Oluseyi

Hakeem Muata Oluseyi (born James Edward Plummer, Jr.) is an American astrophysicist, cosmologist, inventor, educator, science communicator, author, actor, and humanitarian.

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Halton Arp

Halton Christian "Chip" Arp (March 21, 1927 – December 28, 2013) was an American astronomer.

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Hamartoma

A hamartoma is a mostly benign, focal malformation that resembles a neoplasm in the tissue of its origin.

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Han van Meegeren

Henricus Antonius "Han" van Meegeren (10 October 1889 – 30 December 1947) was a Dutch painter and portraitist and is considered to be one of the most ingenious art forgers of the 20th century.

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Hand injury

The hand is a very complex organ with multiple joints, different types of ligament, tendons and nerves.

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Handigodu Syndrome

Handigodu Syndrome is a rare and painful osteoarthritic disorder endemic to the Malnad region in the state of Karnataka, India.

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Hank Worden

Hank Worden (born Norton Earl Worden July 23, 1901 – December 6, 1992) was an American cowboy-turned-character actor who appeared in many Westerns including The Lone Ranger.

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Hannah Myrick

Hannah Glidden Myrick (1871–1973) was a physician who received her medical degree from Johns Hopkins University in 1900, thereby helping to blaze the trail for more women to enter medicine.

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Hans Gross

Hans Gustav Adolf Gross or Groß (26 December 1847 – 9 December 1915) was an Austrian criminal jurist and criminologist, the "Founding Father" of criminal profiling.

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Harald Trefall

Harald Trefall (10 November 1925 – March 2008) was a Norwegian professor of experimental physics and later politician.

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Hard radiation

Hard radiation is a loose term for ionizing radiation which is at the higher end of the energy spectrum.

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Hard X-ray Modulation Telescope

Hard X-ray Modulation Telescope (HXMT) also known as Insight is a Chinese X-ray space observatory, launched on June 15, 2017 to observe black holes, neutron stars, active galactic nuclei and other phenomena based on their X-ray and gamma-ray emissions.

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Harold E. Johns

Harold Elford Johns, OC (4 July 1915 – 23 August 1998) was a Canadian medical physicist, noted for his extensive contributions to the use of ionizing radiation to treat cancer.

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Harrie Massey

Sir Harrie Stewart Wilson Massey (16 May 1908 – 27 November 1983) was an Australian mathematical physicist who worked primarily in the fields of atomic and atmospheric physics.

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Harry Buckwalter

Harry Hale Buckwalter (November 1, 1867 – March 7, 1930), sometimes credited as Harry H. Buckwalter or Henry H. Buckwalter, was an American photographer, journalist, photojournalist, and silent film director and producer.

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Harry Price

Harry Price (17 January 1881 – 29 March 1948) was a British psychic researcher and author, who gained public prominence for his investigations into psychical phenomena and his exposing fraudulent spiritualist mediums.

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Hartree–Fock method

In computational physics and chemistry, the Hartree–Fock (HF) method is a method of approximation for the determination of the wave function and the energy of a quantum many-body system in a stationary state.

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Harvey Cushing

Harvey Williams Cushing (April 8, 1869 – October 7, 1939) was an American neurosurgeon, pathologist, writer and draftsman.

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Harvey's Resort Hotel bombing

The Harvey's Resort Hotel bombing took place on August 26–27, 1980, when three men planted an elaborately booby trapped bomb containing of dynamite at Harvey's Resort Hotel (now "Harveys") in Stateline, Nevada, United States.

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Hawking radiation

Hawking radiation is blackbody radiation that is predicted to be released by black holes, due to quantum effects near the event horizon.

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Hazard

A hazard is an agent which has the potential to cause harm to a vulnerable target.

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Hévíz Spa

Hévíz Spa and the Szent András Hospital, Hévíz (St. Andrew's State Hospital for Rheumatology and Rehabilitation) is a spa in Hungary.

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HD 110432

HD 110432 is a Be star in the constellation Crux, behind the southern Coalsack Nebula.

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HE0450-2958

HE0450-2958 is an unusual quasar.

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Heaf test

The Heaf test, a diagnostic skin test, was long performed to determine whether or not children had been exposed to tuberculosis infection.

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Health First Strathcona

Health First Strathcona Primary Care Centre opened in Sherwood Park in February 2004.

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Health impact of asbestos

All types of asbestos fibers are known to cause serious health hazards in humans.

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Health Intervention and Technology Assessment Program

The Health Intervention and Technology Assessment Program (HITAP) is a semi-autonomous research unit under Thailand’s Ministry of Public Health.

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Health physics

Health physics is the applied physics of radiation protection for health and health care purposes.

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Health Physics Society

The Health Physics Society (HPS) is a nonprofit scientific professional organization whose mission is excellence in the science and practice of radiation safety.

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Health threat from cosmic rays

The health threat from cosmic rays is the danger posed by galactic cosmic rays (GCR) and solar energetic particles to astronauts on interplanetary missions or any missions that venture through the Van-Allen Belts or outside the Earth's magnetosphere.

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Healthcare in the Republic of Ireland

Health care in Ireland is two-tier: public and private sectors exist.

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Heart failure

Heart failure (HF), often referred to as congestive heart failure (CHF), is when the heart is unable to pump sufficiently to maintain blood flow to meet the body's needs.

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Heel effect

In X-ray tubes, the heel effect or more accurately, the anode heel effect is a variation of the intensity of X-rays emitted by the anode depending on the direction of emission.

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Heinrich Albers-Schönberg

Heinrich Ernst Albers-Schönberg (January 21, 1865 – June 4, 1921) was a German gynecologist and radiologist who was a native of Hamburg.

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Heinrich Hertz

Heinrich Rudolf Hertz (22 February 1857 – 1 January 1894) was a German physicist who first conclusively proved the existence of the electromagnetic waves theorized by James Clerk Maxwell's electromagnetic theory of light.

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Heinz Fiedler

Heinz Fiedler was a Major general in East Germany's Ministry for State Security (Stasi).

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Helen B. Taussig

Helen Brooke Taussig (May 24, 1898 – May 20, 1986) was an American cardiologist, working in Baltimore and Boston, who founded the field of pediatric cardiology.

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Helen Fairchild

Helen Fairchild (November 21, 1885 – January 18, 1918) was an American nurse who served as part of the American Expeditionary Force during World War I, and who became known for her wartime letters to her family in the U.S., which vividly depicted the realities of combat nursing during World War I. She died of post-operative complications after surgery for a gastric ulcer while on duty with British base hospital #10/#16 on the Western Front.

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Helena M. Weiss

Helena May Weiss (February 6, 1909 – January 21, 2004) was an American museum administrator and registrar.

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Helically Symmetric Experiment

The Helically Symmetric Experiment (HSX), stylized as Helically Symmetric eXperiment, is an experimental plasma confinement device at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, with design principles that are hoped to be incorporated into a fusion reactor.

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Helios (spacecraft)

Helios-A and Helios-B (also known as and), are a pair of probes launched into heliocentric orbit for the purpose of studying solar processes.

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Helmholtz-Zentrum Dresden-Rossendorf

The Helmholtz-Zentrum Dresden-Rossendorf (HZDR) is a German research laboratory in Dresden and member of the Helmholtz Association of German Research Centres.

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Hemarthrosis

Hemarthrosis (or haemarthrosis) is a bleeding into joint spaces.

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Hemopericardium

Hemopericardium refers to blood in the pericardial sac of the heart.

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Henderson limit

The Henderson limit is the X-ray dose (energy per unit mass) a cryo-cooled crystal can absorb before the diffraction pattern decays to half of its original intensity.

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Hennepin County Government Center

The Hennepin County Government Center is the courthouse and primary county government administration building for Hennepin County in the State of Minnesota.

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Henri Becquerel

Antoine Henri Becquerel (15 December 1852 – 25 August 1908) was a French physicist, Nobel laureate, and the first person to discover evidence of radioactivity.

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Henry A. Bumstead

Henry Andrews Bumstead (March 12, 1870 – December 31, 1920) was an American physicist who taught at Yale from 1897 to 1920.

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Henry Jasper Redfern

Henry Jasper Redfern, FSMC, BOA, (1871–1928), or Jasper Redfern was a British optician, photographer, exhibitor, filmmaker, proprietor of photographic and lantern retail business, cinema pioneer and x-ray and radiographic pioneer.

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Henry Moseley

Henry Gwyn Jeffreys Moseley (23 November 1887 – 10 August 1915) was an English physicist, whose contribution to the science of physics was the justification from physical laws of the previous empirical and chemical concept of the atomic number.

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Henry Piffard

Henry Granger Piffard (10 September 1842 – 8 June 1910) was author of the first systematic treatise on dermatology in America.

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Henry Snowden Ward

Henry Snowden Ward (27 February 1865 – 7 December 1911) was an English photographer and author.

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Henry Stanley Plummer

Henry Stanley Plummer, M.D. (–) was a prominent internist and endocrinologist who, along with William Mayo, Charles Mayo, Stinchfield, E. Starr Judd, Christopher Graham, and Donald Balfour founded Mayo Clinic.

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Henry Wallman

Henry "Hank" Wallman (1915 at the Chalmers University of Technology (in Swedish).–1992) was an American mathematician, known for his work in lattice theory, dimension theory, topology, and electronic circuit design.

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Henry Wimshurst

Henry Wimshurst (1804–1884), Nature, No.

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Herb Dean

Herb Dean (born September 30, 1970) is an American mixed martial arts referee and former fighter.

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Herbert Jackson (chemist)

Emeritus Professor Sir Herbert Jackson, KBE, FRS (1863–1936) was a British chemist.

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Hermann Joseph Muller

Hermann Joseph Muller (December 21, 1890 – April 5, 1967) was an American geneticist, educator, and Nobel laureate best known for his work on the physiological and genetic effects of radiation (mutagenesis) as well as his outspoken political beliefs.

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Hero Hotline

Hero Hotline is a fictional DC Comics corporate superteam introduced in Action Comics Weekly #637 (cover-dated Jan. 1989).

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Hewu Hospital

Hewu Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital in Whittlesea, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Hey Boy Hey Girl

"Hey Boy Hey Girl" is a song by British big beat duo The Chemical Brothers.

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High ankle sprain

A high ankle sprain, also known as a syndesmotic sprain, is a sprain of the syndesmotic ligaments that connect the tibia and fibula in the lower leg, thereby creating a mortise and tenon joint for the ankle.

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High Energy Astronomy Observatory 1

HEAO-1 was an X-ray telescope launched in 1977.

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High Energy Transient Explorer

The High Energy Transient Explorer (abbreviated HETE; also known as Explorer 79) was an American astronomical satellite with international participation (mainly Japan and France).

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High harmonic generation

High harmonic generation (HHG) is a non-linear process during which a target (gas, plasma or solid sample) is illuminated by an intense laser pulse.

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High voltage

The term high voltage usually means electrical energy at voltages high enough to inflict harm on living organisms.

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High-energy X-rays

High-energy X-rays or HEX-rays are very hard X-rays, with typical energies of 80–1000 keV (1 MeV), about one order of magnitude higher than conventional X-rays (and well into gamma-ray energies over 120 keV).

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Hilum overlay sign

The hilum overlay sign is an imaging appearance on chest radiographs in which the outline of the hilum can be seen at the level of a mass or collection in the mid chest.

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Hinode

Hinode (ひので,, Sunrise), formerly Solar-B, is a Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency Solar mission with United States and United Kingdom collaboration.

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Hip dislocation

A hip dislocation a disruption of the joint between the femur and pelvis.

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Hip dysplasia

Hip dysplasia is an abnormality of the hip joint where the socket portion does not fully cover the ball portion, resulting in an increased risk for joint dislocation.

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Hip dysplasia (canine)

In dogs, hip dysplasia is an abnormal formation of the hip socket that, in its more severe form, can eventually cause crippling lameness and painful arthritis of the joints.

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Hip replacement

Hip replacement is a surgical procedure in which the hip joint is replaced by a prosthetic implant, that is, a hip prosthesis.

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Hiroshima Synchrotron Radiation Center

The Hiroshima Synchrotron Radiation Center, also known as Hiroshima Synchrotron Orbital Radiation (HiSOR), at Hiroshima University is a national user research facility in Japan.

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Histogram equalization

Histogram equalization is a method in image processing of contrast adjustment using the image's histogram.

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Historadiography

Historadiography is a technique formerly utilized in the fields of histology and cellular biology to provide semiquantitative information regarding the density of a tissue sample.

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History of art criticism

The history of art criticism, as part of art history, is the study of objects of art in their historical development and stylistic contexts, i.e. genre, design, format, and style, which include aesthetic considerations.

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History of astronomy

Astronomy is the oldest of the natural sciences, dating back to antiquity, with its origins in the religious, mythological, cosmological, calendrical, and astrological beliefs and practices of prehistory: vestiges of these are still found in astrology, a discipline long interwoven with public and governmental astronomy, and not completely disentangled from it until a few centuries ago in the Western World (see astrology and astronomy).

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History of chemistry

The history of chemistry represents a time span from ancient history to the present.

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History of chiropractic

The history of chiropractic began in 1895 when Daniel David Palmer of Iowa performed the first chiropractic adjustment on a partially deaf janitor, Harvey Lillard.

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History of electromagnetic theory

The history of electromagnetic theory begins with ancient measures to understand atmospheric electricity, in particular lightning.

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History of Mars observation

The recorded history of observation of the planet Mars dates back to the era of the ancient Egyptian astronomers in the 2nd millennium BCE.

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History of medicine

The history of medicine shows how societies have changed in their approach to illness and disease from ancient times to the present.

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History of molecular biology

The history of molecular biology begins in the 1930s with the convergence of various, previously distinct biological and physical disciplines: biochemistry, genetics, microbiology, virology and physics.

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History of neuroimaging

The first neuroimaging technique ever is the so-called ‘human circulation balance’ invented by Angelo Mosso in the 1880s and able to non-invasively measure the redistribution of blood during emotional and intellectual activity.

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History of neurology and neurosurgery

The study of neurology and neurosurgery dates back to prehistoric times, but the academic disciplines did not begin until the 16th century.

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History of optical storage media

Although research into optical data storage has been ongoing for many decades, the first popular system was the Compact Disc, introduced in 1982, adapted from audio (CD-DA) to data storage (the CD-ROM format) with the 1985 Yellow Book, and re-adapted as the first mass market optical storage medium with CD-R and CD-RW in 1988.

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History of physics

Physics (from the Ancient Greek φύσις physis meaning "nature") is the fundamental branch of science.

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History of radiation therapy

The history of radiation therapy or radiotherapy can be traced back to experiments made soon after the discovery of x-rays (1895), when it was shown that exposure to radiation produced cutaneous burns.

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History of spectroscopy

The history of spectroscopy began in the 17th century.

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History of surgery

Surgery (W. J. Bishop, The early history of Surgery. Hale, London, 1960.

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History of the FA Cup

The history of the FA Cup in association football dates back to 1871–72.

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History of the periodic table

The periodic table is an arrangement of the chemical elements and are organized on the basis of their atomic numbers, electron configurations and recurring chemical properties.

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History of the telescope

The earliest known telescope appeared in 1608 in the Netherlands when an eyeglass maker named Hans Lippershey tried to obtain a patent on one.

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History of the Teller–Ulam design

This article chronicles the history and origins of the Teller–Ulam design, the technical concept behind modern thermonuclear weapons, also known as hydrogen bombs.

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History of X-ray astronomy

The history of X-ray astronomy begins in the 1920s, with interest in short wave communications for the U.S. Navy.

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HM 1

HM 1, also known as Havlen-Moffat 1, is an open cluster located in the constellation of Scorpius, close to the galactic plane.

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HMS Gurkha (F122)

HMS Gurkha was a of the Royal Navy.

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Hoang Thi Than

Hoàng Thị Thân (born in 1944 at Phú Cường (Thủ Dâù Một, South Viêt Nam)) is the first woman to graduate from the Department of Geological Engineering of Laval University (Quebec, Canada), the first female Vietnamese geological engineer and archeologist.

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Hobart International Airport

Hobart International Airport is an airport located in Cambridge, northeast of Hobart.

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Hodge 301

Hodge 301 is a star cluster in the Tarantula Nebula, visible from Earth's Southern Hemisphere.

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Hodgkin's lymphoma

Hodgkin's lymphoma (HL) is a type of lymphoma which is generally believed to result from white blood cells of the lymphocyte kind.

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Hogarth Painting the Comic Muse

Hogarth Painting the Comic Muse (originally known as The Artist Painting the Comic Muse) is a painting in the National Portrait Gallery, London by the British artist William Hogarth.

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Hohlraum

In radiation thermodynamics, a hohlraum (a non-specific German word for a "hollow space" or "cavity") is a cavity whose walls are in radiative equilibrium with the radiant energy within the cavity.

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Hollow atoms

Hollow Atoms (discovered in 1990 by a French team of researchers around Jean-Pierre Briand) are short-lived multiply excited neutral atoms which carry a large part of their Z electrons (Z... projectile nuclear charge) in high-n levels while inner shells remain (transiently) empty.

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Holography

Holography is the science and practice of making holograms.

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Holt–Oram syndrome

Holt–Oram syndrome (also called atrio-digital syndrome, atriodigital dysplasia, cardiac-limb syndrome, heart-hand syndrome type 1, HOS, ventriculo-radial syndrome) is an autosomal dominant disorder that affects bones in the arms and hands (the upper limbs) and often causes heart problems.

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Holweck pump

A Holweck pump is a type of vacuum pump that utilises the drag of air molecules against a rotating surface.

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Home Movies (season 3)

The third season of the animated sitcom Home Movies originally began airing in the United States on the Adult Swim programming block for the television network Cartoon Network from August 4, 2002 to May 25, 2003.

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Homeopathy

Homeopathy or homœopathy is a system of alternative medicine developed in 1796 by Samuel Hahnemann, based on his doctrine of like cures like (similia similibus curentur), a claim that a substance that causes the symptoms of a disease in healthy people would cure similar symptoms in sick people.

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Horatio George Adamson

Horatio George Adamson (28 November 1865 – 6 July 1955) was a British dermatologist.

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Horst Schumann

Horst Schumann (1 May 1906 – 5 May 1983), SS-Sturmbannführer (major) and medical doctor, conducted sterilization and castration experiments at Auschwitz and was particularly interested in the mass sterilization of Jews by means of X-rays.

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Horst Widmann

Horst Widmann (born 8 August 1938 in Leoben, Austria) is an Austrian painter.

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Hospital for Hire

"Hospital for Hire" is an episode of the award-winning British comedy television series The Goodies.

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Hospital information system

A hospital information system (HIS) is an element of health informatics that focuses mainly on the administrational needs of hospitals.

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Hospital Nacional

Hospital Nacional (National Hospital) is a private hospital in Panama City, Panama.

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Hospital ship

A hospital ship is a ship designated for primary function as a floating medical treatment facility or hospital.

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Hot-carrier injection

Hot carrier injection (HCI) is a phenomenon in solid-state electronic devices where an electron or a “hole” gains sufficient kinetic energy to overcome a potential barrier necessary to break an interface state.

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Hounsfield scale

The Hounsfield scale or CT numbers, named after Sir Godfrey Hounsfield, is a quantitative scale for describing radiodensity.

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House (season 1)

The first season of House premiered November 16, 2004 and ended May 24, 2005.

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Houston Orthopedic and Spine Hospital

Houston Orthopedic and Spine Hospital is the number one rated hospital in Houston for surgery according to Consumer Reports.

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Howard Hughes

Howard Robard Hughes Jr. (December 24, 1905 – April 5, 1976) was an American business magnate, investor, record-setting pilot, film director, and philanthropist, known during his lifetime as one of the most financially successful individuals in the world.

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Howard Sochurek

Howard Sochurek (27 November 1924 – 25 April 1994), was an American photojournalist.

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HR 511

HR 511 (also designated V987 Cassiopeiae and Gliese 75 among others) is an orange dwarf of spectral type K0V in the constellation Cassiopeia.

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Hrymailiv

Hrymailiv (Гримайлів; Grzymałów; רימאלאוו, Rimalov) is an urban-type settlement in the Husiatyn Raion (district) of Ternopil Oblast (province) in western Ukraine.

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Hs and Ts

The H's and T's is a mnemonic used to aid in remembering the possible reversible causes of cardiac arrest.

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Hubble Deep Field

The Hubble Deep Field (HDF) is an image of a small region in the constellation Ursa Major, constructed from a series of observations by the Hubble Space Telescope.

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Hudson, Massachusetts

Hudson is a town in Middlesex County, Massachusetts, United States, with a total population of 19,063 as of the 2010 census.

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Hugh Macdonald Sinclair

Hugh Macdonald Sinclair, FRCP (4 February 1910 – 22 June 1990) was a doctor, medical researcher, and expert in human nutrition.

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Hugh Turvey

Hugh Turvey (born 5 June 1971) is a British artist, photographer and experimentalist who works primarily with X-ray technology.

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Hugo Rietveld

Hugo M. Rietveld (7 March 1932 – 16 July 2016) was a Dutch crystallographer who is famous for his publication on the full profile refinement method in powder diffraction, which became later known as the Rietveld refinement method.

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Humanitarian response by national governments to the 2010 Haiti earthquake

The humanitarian response by national governments to the 2010 Haiti earthquake included numerous national governments from around the world pledging to coordinate and send humanitarian aid to the Haitian people affected by the disaster.

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Humerus fracture

A humerus fracture is a break of the humerus bone in the upper arm.

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Hunsrück Slate

The Hunsrück Slate (Hunsrück-Schiefer) is a Lower Devonian lithostratigraphic unit, a type of rock strata, in the German regions of the Hunsrück and Taunus.

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Hyder flare

A Hyder flare is an intense brightening that occurs in the solar chromosphere.

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Hydrodilatation

Hydrodilatation or hydraulic arthrographic capsular distension or distension arthrography is a medical treatment for adhesive capsulitis of shoulder.

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Hydronephrosis

Hydronephrosis describes urine-filled dilation of the renal pelvis and/or calyces as a result of obstruction.

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Hydropneumothorax

Hydropneumothorax is defined as the presence of both air and fluid within the pleural space.

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Hydrostatic equilibrium

In fluid mechanics, a fluid is said to be in hydrostatic equilibrium or hydrostatic balance when it is at rest, or when the flow velocity at each point is constant over time.

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Hydrus

Hydrus is a small constellation in the deep southern sky.

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Hyperdontia

Hyperdontia is the condition of having supernumerary teeth, or teeth that appear in addition to the regular number of teeth.

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Hyperostosis frontalis interna

Hyperostosis frontalis interna is a common, benign thickening of the inner side of the frontal bone of the skull.

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Hyperprolactinaemia

Hyperprolactinemia or hyperprolactinaemia is the presence of abnormally high levels of prolactin in the blood.

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Hyperspectral imaging

Hyperspectral imaging, like other spectral imaging, collects and processes information from across the electromagnetic spectrum.

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Hypertensive encephalopathy

Hypertensive encephalopathy (HE) is general brain dysfunction due to significantly high blood pressure.

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Hypertrophic osteodystrophy

Hypertrophic Osteodystrophy (HOD) is a bone disease that occurs in fast-growing large and giant breed dogs.

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Hypochondroplasia

Hypochondroplasia (HCH) is a developmental disorder caused by an autosomal dominant genetic defect in the fibroblast growth factor receptor 3 gene (FGFR3) that results in a disproportionately short stature, micromeliaupdate 2013 and a head that appears large in comparison with the underdeveloped portions of the body.

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Hysterosalpingography

Hysterosalpingography (HSG), also known as uterosalpingography, is a radiologic procedure to investigate the shape of the uterine cavity and the shape and patency of the fallopian tubes.

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HZE ions

HZE ions are the high-energy nuclei component of galactic cosmic rays (GCRs) which have an electric charge greater than +2.

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IBM Personal Computer

The IBM Personal Computer, commonly known as the IBM PC, is the original version and progenitor of the IBM PC compatible hardware platform.

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ICD-9-CM Volume 3

ICD-9-CM Volume 3 is a system of procedural codes used by health insurers to classify medical procedures for billing purposes.

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Identification of cell death

Standards for the identification of cell death have changed.

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If Looks Could Kill (film)

If Looks Could Kill (released in the United Kingdom as Teen Agent) is a 1991 American action comedy film directed by William Dear and starring Richard Grieco.

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IGR

IGR may refer to.

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IGR J17091-3624

IGR J17091-3624 (also IGR J17091) is a stellar mass black hole 28,000 light years away.

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IGR J17329-2731

IGR J17329-2731 as described by European Space Agency astronomers is a single faint transient X-ray source (ATel #10644) observed with Swift/XRT on 16 August 2017 from 2:26 to 2:45 UTC with an effective exposure of time of 1 ks.

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II Pegasi

II Pegasi is a binary star system in the constellation of Pegasus with an apparent magnitude of 7.4 and a distance of 130 light years.

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Ilizarov apparatus

The Ilizarov apparatus is a type of external fixation used in orthopedic surgery to lengthen or reshape limb bones; as a limb-sparing technique to treat complex and/or open bone fractures; and in cases of infected nonunions of bones that are not amenable with other techniques.

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Image intensifier

An image intensifier or image intensifier tube is a vacuum tube device for increasing the intensity of available light in an optical system to allow use under low-light conditions, such as at night, to facilitate visual imaging of low-light processes, such as fluorescence of materials in X-rays or gamma rays (X-ray image intensifier), or for conversion of non-visible light sources, such as near-infrared or short wave infrared to visible.

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Image sensor

An image sensor or imaging sensor is a sensor that detects and conveys the information that constitutes an image.

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Image-guided radiation therapy

Image-guided radiation therapy (IGRT) is the process of frequent two and three-dimensional imaging, during a course of radiation treatment, used to direct radiation therapy utilizing the imaging coordinates of the actual radiation treatment plan.

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Imaging biomarker

An imaging biomarker is a biologic feature, or biomarker detectable in an image.

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Imaging instruments

Imaging instruments produce diagnostic images.

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Imaging phantom

Imaging phantom, or simply phantom, is a specially designed object that is scanned or imaged in the field of medical imaging to evaluate, analyze, and tune the performance of various imaging devices.

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Imaging X-ray Polarimetry Explorer

The Imaging X-ray Polarimetry Explorer (IXPE) is a future space observatory with three identical telescopes designed to measure the polarization of cosmic X-rays.

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Impossible color

Impossible colors or forbidden colors are supposed colors that cannot be perceived in normal seeing of light that is a combination of various intensities of the various frequencies of visible light, but are reported to be seen in special circumstances.

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Improvised firearm

An improvised firearm (sometimes called a zip gun) is a firearm manufactured other than by a firearms manufacturer or a gunsmith, and is typically constructed by adapting existing materials to the purpose.

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Inariyama Sword

The iron or was excavated at the Inariyama Kofun in 1968.

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Index of biomedical engineering articles

Articles related specifically to biomedical engineering include.

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Index of electrical engineering articles

This is an alphabetical list of articles pertaining specifically to electrical and electronics engineering.

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Index of health articles

Health is the state of complete physical, mental, and social well-being and a positive concept emphasizing social and personal resources, as well as physical capacities.

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Index of oncology articles

This is a list of terms related to oncology.

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Index of optics articles

Optics is the branch of physics which involves the behavior and properties of light, including its interactions with matter and the construction of instruments that use or detect it.

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Index of physics articles (X)

The index of physics articles is split into multiple pages due to its size.

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Index of radio propagation articles

This is an index to articles about terms used in discussion of radio propagation.

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Index of wave articles

This is a list of Wave topics.

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Indian Space Research Organisation

The Indian Space Research Organisation (ISRO) is the space agency of the Government of India headquartered in the city of Bangalore.

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Indigenous Australian art

Indigenous Australian art or Australian Aboriginal art is art made by the Indigenous peoples of Australia and in collaborations between Indigenous Australians and others.

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Indira Gandhi International Airport

Indira Gandhi International Airport serves as the primary civilian aviation hub for the National Capital Region of Delhi, India.

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Industrial radiography

Industrial radiography is a method of non-destructive testing where many types of manufactured components can be examined to verify the internal structure and integrity of the specimen.

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Industry Social Service of the State of Rio de Janeiro

The Industry Social Service of the State of Rio de Janeiro comprehends SESI's work in Rio de Janeiro state.

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Inertial confinement fusion

Inertial confinement fusion (ICF) is a type of fusion energy research that attempts to initiate nuclear fusion reactions by heating and compressing a fuel target, typically in the form of a pellet that most often contains a mixture of deuterium and tritium.

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Inertial electrostatic confinement

Inertial electrostatic confinement is a branch of fusion research that uses an electric field to elevate a plasma to fusion conditions.

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Infantile cortical hyperostosis

Infantile cortical hyperostosis is a self-limited inflammatory disorder of infants that causes bone changes, soft tissue swelling and irritability.

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Infection

Infection is the invasion of an organism's body tissues by disease-causing agents, their multiplication, and the reaction of host tissues to the infectious agents and the toxins they produce.

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Inflammatory aortic aneurysm

Inflammatory aortic aneurysm (IAA), also known as Inflammatory abdominal aortic aneurysm (IAAA), is a type of abdominal aortic aneurysm (AAA) where the walls of the aneurysm become thick and inflamed.

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Infrared

Infrared radiation (IR) is electromagnetic radiation (EMR) with longer wavelengths than those of visible light, and is therefore generally invisible to the human eye (although IR at wavelengths up to 1050 nm from specially pulsed lasers can be seen by humans under certain conditions). It is sometimes called infrared light.

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Infrared non-destructive testing of materials

Active thermography is an advanced nondestructive testing procedure, which uses a thermography measurement of a tested material thermal response after its external excitation.

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Infrared telescope

An infrared telescope is a telescope that uses infrared light to detect celestial bodies.

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Inspection

An inspection is, most generally, an organized examination or formal evaluation exercise.

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Institute for Transuranium Elements

The Institute for Transuranium Elements (ITU) was a nuclear research institute in Karlsruhe, Germany.

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Institute of Inorganic Chemistry Slovak Academy of Sciences

Institute of Inorganic Chemistry Slovak Academy of Sciences (IIC SAS; Ústav anorganickej chémie Slovenskej akadémie vied) belongs to Scientific Section 2, Biological and Chemical Sciences of Slovak Academy of Sciences.

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Institute of Mathematical Problems of Biology

The Institute of Mathematical Problems of Biology RAS (Институт математических проблем биологии) is a research institute specializing in computational biology and bioinformatics.

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Instituto Oncológico Nacional

The National Oncologic Institute or ION (Instituto Oncológico Nacional) is a specialized hospital for cancer treatment, located in Panama City, Panama.

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Instrumental chemistry

Instrumental analysis is a field of analytical chemistry that investigates analytes using scientific instruments.

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Instruments used in radiology

Instruments used specially in radiology are as follows.

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INTEGRAL

INTErnational Gamma-Ray Astrophysics Laboratory (INTEGRAL) is a currently operational space telescope for observing gamma rays.

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Integrin

Integrins are transmembrane receptors that facilitate cell-extracellular matrix (ECM) adhesion.

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Interacting binary star

An Interacting binary star is a type of binary star in which one or both of the component stars has filled or exceeded its Roche lobe.

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Intermediate polar

An Intermediate Polar (also called a DQ Herculis Star) is a type of cataclysmic variable binary star system with a white dwarf and a cool main-sequence secondary star.

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Intermetacarpal joints

The intermetacarpal joints are in the hand formed between the metacarpal bones.

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Intermittent fever

Intermittent fever is a type or pattern of fever in which there is an interval where temperature is elevated for several hours followed by an interval when temperature drops back to normal.

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Internal conversion

Internal conversion is a radioactive decay process wherein an excited nucleus interacts electromagnetically with one of the orbital electrons of the atom.

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International Congress of Radiology

The International Congress of Radiology (ICR) is a meeting of radiologists for the exchange of ideas and the harmonisation of international standards and practice, first held in 1925 in London and held at regular intervals since then.

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International Day of Radiology

The International Day of Radiology (IDoR) is an annual event promoting the role of medical imaging in modern healthcare.

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International Red Cross Wound Classification System

The International Red Cross wound classification system is a system whereby certain features of a wound are scored: the size of the skin wound(s); whether there is a cavity, fracture or vital structure injured; the presence or absence of metallic foreign bodies.

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International X-ray Observatory

The International X-ray Observatory (IXO) is a cancelled X-ray telescope that was to be launched in 2021 as a joint effort by NASA, the European Space Agency (ESA), and the Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA).

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Interplanetary medium

The interplanetary medium is the material which fills the Solar System, and through which all the larger Solar System bodies, such as planets, dwarf planets, asteroids, and comets, move.

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Interstellar (film)

Interstellar is a 2014 epic science fiction film directed, co-written, and co-produced by Christopher Nolan.

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Interstellar medium

In astronomy, the interstellar medium (ISM) is the matter and radiation that exists in the space between the star systems in a galaxy.

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Interventional cardiology

Interventional cardiology is a branch of cardiology that deals specifically with the catheter based treatment of structural heart diseases.

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Interventional oncology

Interventional oncology (abbreviated IO) is a subspecialty field of interventional radiology that deals with the diagnosis and treatment of cancer and cancer-related problems using targeted minimally invasive procedures performed under image guidance.

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Intervertebral disc

An intervertebral disc (or intervertebral fibrocartilage) lies between adjacent vertebrae in the vertebral column.

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Intracluster medium

In astronomy, the intracluster medium (ICM) is the superheated plasma that permeates a galaxy cluster.

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Intraoperative electron radiation therapy

Intraoperative electron radiation therapy (IOERT) is the application of electron radiation directly to the residual tumor or tumor bed during cancer surgery.

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Intravenous pyelogram

An intravenous pyelogram (IVP), also called an intravenous urogram (IVU), is a radiological procedure used to visualize abnormalities of the urinary system, including the kidneys, ureters, and bladder.

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Intussusception (medical disorder)

Intussusception is a medical condition in which a part of the intestine folds into the section next to it.

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Invention in Canada

This article outlines the history of Canadian technological invention.

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Involucrum

An involucrum (plural involucra) is a layer of new bone growth outside existing bone seen in pyogenic osteomyelitis.

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Iodine-125

Iodine-125 (125I) is a radioisotope of iodine which has uses in biological assays, nuclear medicine imaging and in radiation therapy as brachytherapy to treat a number of conditions, including prostate cancer, uveal melanomas, and brain tumors.

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Iohexol

Iohexol, sold under the trade names Omnipaque among others, is a contrast agent used during X-rays.

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Ion

An ion is an atom or molecule that has a non-zero net electrical charge (its total number of electrons is not equal to its total number of protons).

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Ion implantation

Ion implantation is low-temperature process by which ions of one element are accelerated into a solid target, thereby changing the physical, chemical, or electrical properties of the target.

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Ionising Radiations Regulations 1999

On 1 January 2018 the Ionising Radiations Regulations 1999 (IRR99) were superseded by the.

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Ionization chamber

The ionization chamber is the simplest of all gas-filled radiation detectors, and is widely used for the detection and measurement of certain types of ionizing radiation; X-rays, gamma rays, and beta particles.

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Ionizing radiation

Ionizing radiation (ionising radiation) is radiation that carries enough energy to liberate electrons from atoms or molecules, thereby ionizing them.

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Ionosphere

The ionosphere is the ionized part of Earth's upper atmosphere, from about to altitude, a region that includes the thermosphere and parts of the mesosphere and exosphere.

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Iota Aurigae

Iota Aurigae (ι Aurigae, abbreviated Iot Aur, ι Aur), also named Hassaleh, is a star in the northern constellation of Auriga.

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Iota Orionis

Iota Orionis (ι Orionis, abbreviated Iot Ori, ι Ori) is a multiple star system in the equatorial constellation of Orion the hunter.

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Iotrolan

Iotrolan (trade name Isovist) is a radiocontrast agent, a substance used to improve the visibility of body structures on images obtained by X-ray techniques.

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Iotroxic acid

Iotroxic acid, also known as meglumine iotroxate, is a molecule used as a contrast medium during X-rays.

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Ioxilan

Ioxilan is a diagnostic contrast agent.

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Ipodate sodium

Ipodate sodium (sodium iopodate) is an iodine-containing radiopaque contrast media used for X-rays.

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IPTF14hls

iPTF14hls is an unusual supernova star that has erupted continuously for the last three years (as of 2017).

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Irene Uchida

*"Science is a rewarding and challenging career.

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Iron-55

Iron-55 or 55Fe is a radioactive isotope of iron with a nucleus containing 26 protons and 29 neutrons.

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Iron–platinum nanoparticle

Iron–platinum nanoparticles (FePt NPs) are 3D superlattices composed of an approximately equal atomic ratio of Fe and Pt.

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Irradiation

Irradiation is the process by which an object is exposed to radiation.

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Ischemic colitis

Ischemic colitis (also spelled ischaemic colitis) is a medical condition in which inflammation and injury of the large intestine result from inadequate blood supply.

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Isotopes of gadolinium

Naturally occurring gadolinium (64Gd) is composed of 6 stable isotopes, 154Gd, 155Gd, 156Gd, 157Gd, 158Gd and 160Gd, and 1 radioisotope, 152Gd, with 158Gd being the most abundant (24.84% natural abundance).

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Isotopes of palladium

Naturally occurring palladium (46Pd) is composed of six stable isotopes, 102Pd, 104Pd, 105Pd, 106Pd, 108Pd, and 110Pd, although two of them are theoretically unstable.

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Isotopes of phosphorus

Although phosphorus (15P) has 23 isotopes from 24P to 46P, only one of these isotopes is stable 31P; as such, it is considered a monoisotopic element.

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Isotopes of thorium

Although thorium (90Th) has 6 naturally occurring isotopes, none of these isotopes are stable; however, one isotope, 232Th, is relatively stable, with a half-life of 1.405×1010 years, considerably longer than the age of the Earth, and even slightly longer than the generally accepted age of the universe.

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Isotretinoin

Isotretinoin, also known as 13-cis-retinoic acid (and colloquially referred to by its former brand name Accutane or Roaccutane), is a medication primarily used to treat severe acne.

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Israel-related animal conspiracy theories

Zoological conspiracy theories involving Israel are occasionally found in the media or on the Internet, typically in Muslim-majority countries, alleging use of animals by Israel to attack civilians or to conduct espionage.

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Italian Space Agency

The Italian Space Agency (Agenzia Spaziale Italiana; ASI) is a government agency established in 1988 to fund, regulate and coordinate space exploration activities in Italy.

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Ivan Borgman

Ivan Ivanovich Borgman (24 February 1849- 17 May 1914) was a Russian physicist who first demonstrated in 1897 that X-rays and radioactive materials induced thermoluminescence.

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Ivan Puluj

Ivan Pului (son of Iwan Pului Іва́н Пулю́й, син Па́вла Пулю́я; Johann Puluj; 2 February 1845 – 31 January 1918) was a Ukrainian physicist and inventor, who has been championed as an early developer of the use of X-rays for medical imaging.

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Ivan Tarkhanov (physiologist)

Ivan Romanovich Tarkhanov (Иван Романович Тарханов) or Ivane Tarkhnishvili (ივანე რამაზის–ძე თარხნიშვილი, თარხან-მოურავი; June 1846 – September 1908) was a Georgian physiologist and science populariser from the Tarkhan-Mouravi noble family.

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Ivy Mike

Ivy Mike was the codename given to the first test of a full-scale thermonuclear device, in which part of the explosive yield comes from nuclear fusion.

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J. M. Robson

John Michael 'Rab' Rabinovich, later known as Prof John Michael Robson FRSE FRCS FRCSE LLD (1900–1982) was a geneticist and physicist who co-founded the science of mutagenesis by mutations in fruit flies exposed to mustard gas, and who first observed neutron beta decay.

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J. Michael Brady

(John) Michael Brady (born 30 April 1945) FRS One or more of the preceding sentences incorporates text from the royalsociety.org website where: is an Emeritus professor of Oncological Imaging at the University of Oxford and a Fellow of Keble College, Oxford.

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J. Norman Collie

Prof John Norman Collie FRSE FRS (10 September 1859 – 1 November 1942), commonly referred to as J. Norman Collie, was a British scientist, mountaineer and explorer.

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J. Robert Oppenheimer

Julius Robert Oppenheimer (April 22, 1904 – February 18, 1967) was an American theoretical physicist and professor of physics at the University of California, Berkeley.

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J.A.K.Q. Dengekitai

is the second Super Sentai series.

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Jacob Moritz Blumberg

Jacob Moritz Blumberg (27 June 1873 – 1955) was a German Jewish surgeon and gynaecologist and inventor and namesake of the Blumberg sign.

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Jacques Forestier

Jacques Forestier (27 July 1890, Aix-les-Bains – 15 March 1978) was a French internist who was a pioneer in the field of rheumatology.

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Jaipur International Airport

Jaipur International Airport is the primary airport serving Jaipur, the capital of the Indian state of Rajasthan.

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Jaipur Metro

Jaipur Metro is a rapid transit system in the city of Jaipur, Rajasthan, India.

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Jalal Jalal Shokouhi

Jalal Jalal Shokouhi (born 1950, Miandoab, West Azerbaijan) is an Iranian radiologist, writer and historical and cultural researcher.

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James A. Garfield

James Abram Garfield (November 19, 1831 – September 19, 1881) was the 20th President of the United States, serving from March 4, 1881, until his assassination later that year.

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James Rainwater

Leo James Rainwater (December 9, 1917 – May 31, 1986) was an American physicist who shared the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1975 for his part in determining the asymmetrical shapes of certain atomic nuclei.

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James Stanley Hey

James Stanley Hey FRS (3 May 1909 – 27 February 2000) was an English physicist and radio astronomer.

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James W. Mayer

James W. Mayer was a physical chemist, who was active in the field of ion-solid interactions.

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James Watson

James Dewey Watson (born April 6, 1928) is an American molecular biologist, geneticist and zoologist, best known as one of the co-discoverers of the structure of DNA in 1953 with Francis Crick and Rosalind Franklin.

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James Wimshurst

James Wimshurst (13 April 1832 – 3 January 1903) was an English inventor, engineer and shipwright.

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Jane Kaczmarek

Jane Frances Kaczmarek (born December 21, 1955) is an American actress.

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Janet Jackson videography

American entertainer Janet Jackson has released forty-nine music videos, in addition to eight video albums and two concert tour videos.

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Janet Lim-Napoles

Janet "Jenny" Luy Lim-Napoles (born Janet Lim y Luy; January 15, 1964) is a businesswoman who is believed to have masterminded the Priority Development Assistance Fund Scam.

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Jansen's metaphyseal chondrodysplasia

Jansen's metaphyseal chondrodysplasia (JMC) is a disease that results from ligand-independent activation of the type 1 (PTHR1) of the parathyroid hormone receptor, due to one of three reported mutations (activating mutation).

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January 18

No description.

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January 1918

The following events occurred in January 1918.

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Japanese Independent Churches

As latecomers to Japan's religious scene, both Catholic and Protestant churches have experienced considerable difficulty in shedding their reputation as "foreign religions." While at times the "Westernness" of Christianity has contributed to its appeal among Japanese, for the most part it has been viewed as a problem.

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Jarrah (Surgeon)

Jarrah (الجراح, جراح) is an Arabic-language word for surgeon.

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Jaseng Hospital of Oriental Medicine

The Jaseng Hospital of Oriental Medicine (Hangul: 자생한방병원) is the largest oriental medical hospital specializing in non-surgical treatment of spine and joint disorders in Korea.

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Jason Prior

Jason Christopher Prior (born 20 December 1988) is an English footballer who plays as a striker for National League South side Havant & Waterlooville.

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Jürgen Schmitt (physicist)

Jürgen Schmitt is a German astronomer and physicist at the University of Hamburg, where he is a professor of astrophysics.

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Jean Baptiste Perrin

Jean Baptiste Perrin (30 September 1870 – 17 April 1942) was a French physicist who, in his studies of the Brownian motion of minute particles suspended in liquids, verified Albert Einstein’s explanation of this phenomenon and thereby confirmed the atomic nature of matter (sedimentation equilibrium).

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Jeff Immelt

Jeffrey Robert Immelt (born February 19, 1956) is an American business executive currently working as a venture partner at New Enterprise Associates.

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Jeffrey A. Hoffman

Jeffrey Alan Hoffman (born November 2, 1944) is an American former NASA astronaut and currently a professor of aeronautics and astronautics at MIT.

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Jennifer Reeves

Jennifer Todd Reeves (born 1971) is a New York-based independent filmmaker.

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Jens Voigt

Jens Voigt (born 17 September 1971) is a German former professional road bicycle racer for several teams, the last one being UCI ProTeam.

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Jindřich Bačkovský

Jindřich Bačkovský (May 4, 1912 – 2000) was an eminent Czech physicist whose work focused on X-ray spectroscopy, the structure of crystals, vacuum techniques, radiometry and the physics of high pressures.

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Joachim Stöhr

Joachim Stöhr (born September 28, 1947) is a physicist and professor emeritus of the Photon Science Department of Stanford University.

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Joan T. Schmelz

Joan T. Schmelz has been a professor of physics at the University of Memphis since 1996.

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Joanna Maria Vandenberg

Joanna (Joka) Maria Vandenberg (born 1938) is a Dutch solid state chemist and crystallographer who immigrated to the United States in 1968.

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Jock Ewing

John Ross "Jock" Ewing Sr. (1909–82) is a character in the popular American television series Dallas, played by Jim Davis (1978–81); in the made-for-TV movie prequel to the series, Dallas: The Early Years (1986), he was played by Dale Midkiff.

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Joe Wiseman Howland

Joe Wiseman Howland, M.D., Ph.D. (21 December 1908 – 12 October 1978) a pioneer researcher in radiation toxicity, health and safety.

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Johan Bleeker

Johannes Alphonsus Marie "Johan" Bleeker (born 20 July 1942) is a Dutch space technology scientist.

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Johan Ludvig Heiberg (historian)

Johan Ludvig Heiberg (27 November 1854 – 4 January 1928) was a Danish philologist and historian.

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Johann Wilhelm Hittorf

Johann Wilhelm Hittorf (27 March 1824 – 28 November 1914) was a German physicist who was born in Bonn and died in Münster, Germany.

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Johannes Kuenen

Johannes Petrus Kuenen (Leiden, 11 October 1866 – Leiden, 25 September 1922) was a Dutch physicist.

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Johannes Martin Bijvoet

Johannes Martin Bijvoet (23 January 1892, Amsterdam – 4 March 1980, Winterswijk) was a Dutch chemist and crystallographer at the van 't Hoff Laboratory at Utrecht University.

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Johannes Wilde

Johannes Wilde CBE (2 July 1891 – 13 September 1970) was a Hungarian art historian and teacher of art history.

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John C. H. Spence

John Charles Howorth Spence ForMemRS HonFRMS is Richard Snell Professor of Physics at Arizona State University and Director of Science at the National Science Foundation BioXFEL Science and Technology Center.

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John DeFazio

John Paul DeFazio (born 1975) is a Los Angeles-based, award-winning director of photography in the film and television industry, who is also known as a mixed-media and glitch artist, furniture creator and experimental film and music video director.

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John Edgar Dick

John Edgar Dick FRS Royal Society, London FRSC (born 1954) is Canada Research Chair in Stem Cell Biology, Senior Scientist at the Princess Margaret Cancer Centre, University Health Network and Professor in the Department of Molecular Genetics at the University of Toronto in Canada.

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John Grieve Woods

John Grieve Woods (17 January 1900 – 27 April 1980) was an Australian general practitioner and soldier.

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John H. Ebersole

Captain John Henry Ebersole, M.D., MC USN (26 January 1925 – 23 September 1993) a pioneer in submarine medicine and radiation oncology, selected by Admiral Hyman G. Rickover to serve as medical officer aboard the US Navy's first two nuclear powered submarines, the and the.

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John Hall-Edwards

John Francis Hall-Edwards FRSE (19 December 1858 – 15 August 1926) was a British physician and pioneer in the medical use of X-rays in the United Kingdom.

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John J. Rehr

John J. Rehr is an American theoretical physicist, a professor of physics at the University of Washington in Seattle.

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John M. Grunsfeld

John Mace Grunsfeld (born October 10, 1958) is an American physicist and a former NASA astronaut.

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John M. Lounge

John Michael "Mike" Lounge (June 28, 1946March 1, 2011) was an American engineer, a United States Navy officer, a Vietnam War veteran, and a NASA astronaut.

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John Macintyre

Dr John Macintyre or Mcintyre FRSE (2 October 1857 – 29 October 1928) was a Scottish doctor who set up the world's first radiology department at the Glasgow Royal Infirmary, in Glasgow.

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John Ramsay (surgeon)

Sir John Ramsay CBE FRACS (26 December 1872 – 6 February 1944) was an Australian surgeon, known for his association with the Launceston General Hospital.

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John Scudder (physician)

Dr.

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John Thomas Patterson (geneticist)

John Thomas Patterson (1878–1960) was an American geneticist and professor at the University of Texas.

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John Thomas sign

The John Thomas sign, also known as the Throckmorton sign, is a slang or joke term used in the field of radiology.

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John Titor

John Titor is a name used on several bulletin boards during 2000 and 2001 by a poster claiming to be an American military time traveler from 2036.

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John Wayne Gacy

John Wayne Gacy Jr. (March 17, 1942 – May 10, 1994) was an American serial killer and rapist.

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Jonas Basanavičius

Jonas Basanavičius (Jan Basanowicz; 23 November 1851 – 16 February 1927) was an activist and proponent of the Lithuanian National Revival.

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Jordan University of Science and Technology

The Jordan University of Science and Technology (جامعة العلوم والتكنولوجيا الأردنية Jami'at Al-Ulum wa Al-Tiknolojia Al-Urdunia), often abbreviated JUST, is a comprehensive, state-supported university located on the outskirts of Irbid, at Ar Ramtha in northern Jordan.

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Jose Pearson TB Hospital

Jose Pearson TB Hospital is a specialised Provincial government funded TB hospital situated outside Port Elizabeth in South Africa.

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Josef Geitler von Armingen

Josef Karl Franz Otto Geitler, Ritter von Armingen (14 September 1870 – 20 June 1923) was an Austrian physicist born in Smíchov, today a district in Prague.

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Josef Maria Eder

Josef Maria Eder 16 March 1855 – 18 October 1944) was an Austrian chemist who specialized in the chemistry of photography.

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Joseph Colt Bloodgood

Joseph Colt Bloodgood (1 November 1867 – 22 October 1935) was a prominent surgeon in the United States based in Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore, Maryland.

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Joseph Dwyer

Joseph R. Dwyer (born 1963) is an American physicist known for his lightning research.

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Joseph Nisbet LeConte

Joseph Nisbet LeConte (February 7, 1870 – February 1, 1950) was a noted explorer of the Sierra Nevada.

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Joseph Patrick Slattery

Father Joseph Patrick Slattery, CM (21 May 1866 – 31 March 1931) physicist, radiologist, Catholic priest, pioneer in the field of radiography in Australia and credited with the first use of fluoroscopy in Australia.

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Joseph William Sutton

Joseph William Sutton (21 October 1844 – 21 February 1914), identified in the print media as J. W. Sutton, was an Australian engineer, shipbuilder, inventor, pioneer in electric lighting and x-ray pioneer in Queensland.

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Judith (Giorgione)

Judith is a painting by the Italian painter Giorgione, executed around 1504.

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Juliet Burke

Dr.

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Jun Ishiwara

Jun Ishiwara or Atsushi Ishihara (石原 純; January 15, 1881 – January 19, 1947) was a Japanese theoretical physicist, known for his works on the electronic theory of metals, the theory of relativity and quantum theory.

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Jupiter and Antiope (Watteau)

Jupiter and Antiope (French: Jupiter et Antiope) is an oil painting by the French artist Antoine Watteau.

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Justice League: Crisis on Two Earths

Justice League: Crisis on Two Earths is an original direct-to-video animated superhero film released on February 23, 2010.

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Justus Mühlenpfordt

Justus Mühlenpfordt (22 April 1911 in Lübeck – 2 October 2000) was a German nuclear physicist.

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Juvenile idiopathic arthritis

Juvenile idiopathic arthritis (JIA), also known as juvenile rheumatoid arthritis, is the most common form of arthritis in children and adolescents.

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K-line (x-ray)

The K-line is a spectral peak in astronomical spectrometry used, along with the L-line, to observe and describe the light spectrum of stars.

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Kaatedocus

Kaatedocus is a genus of diplodocine flagellicaudatan sauropod known from the middle Late Jurassic (Kimmeridgian stage) of northern Wyoming, United States.

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KALI (electron accelerator)

The KALI (Kilo Ampere Linear Injector) is a linear electron accelerator|accelerator being developed in by the "DRDO" or "Defence Research and Development Organisation|Defence Research Development Organization" and the "BARC" or "Bhabha Atomic Research Centre".

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Kallmann syndrome

Kallmann syndrome (KS) is a genetic disorder that prevents a person from starting or fully completing puberty.

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Kamoyapithecus

Kamoyapithecus (Kamoya + Greek -pithekos “ape”) was a primate that lived in Africa during the late Oligocene period, about 24.2-27.5 million years ago.

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Kaonic hydrogen

Kaonic hydrogen is an exotic atom consisting of a negatively charged kaon orbiting a proton.

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Kapıkule

Kapıkule is the name of the Turkish border crossing point in Edirne Province on the border of Turkey and Bulgaria.

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Kapiolani Community College

Kapiolani Community College, formerly Kapiolani Technical School, is a public, co-educational commuter college in Honolulu, Hawaiokinai situated on the slopes of Diamond Head in Waikīkī.

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Kappa Fornacis

Kappa Fornacis (κ For) is a star system that lies approximately 72 light-years away.

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Kapton

Kapton is a polyimide film developed by DuPont in the late 1960s that remains stable across a wide range of temperatures, from.

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Karachi Institute of Heart Diseases

The Karachi Institute of Heart Diseases (KIHD), is located in Karachi, became functional on June 3, 2005.

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Karatmeter

The Karatmeter is a scientific device launched by India-based Titan Company Limited (TATA Group) which uses X-rays to give an exact reading of the purity of gold.

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Karol Olszewski

Karol Stanisław Olszewski (29 January 1846 – 24 March 1915) was a Polish chemist, mathematician and physicist.

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Kashin–Beck disease

Kashin–Beck disease (KBD) is a chronic, endemic type of osteochondropathy (disease of the bone) that is mainly distributed from northeastern to southwestern China, including 15 provinces.

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Katherine Mansfield

Kathleen Mansfield Murry (née Beauchamp; 14 October 1888 – 9 January 1923) was a prominent New Zealand modernist short story writer who was born and brought up in colonial New Zealand and wrote under the pen name of Katherine Mansfield.

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Katherine Oppenheimer

Katherine "Kitty" Vissering Oppenheimer (Puening; August 8, 1910 – October 27, 1972) was a German-American biologist and botanist and a member of the Communist Party of America.

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Kathleen Lonsdale

Dame Kathleen Lonsdale, DBE, FRS (née Yardley; 28 January 1903 – 1 April 1971) was an Irish crystallographer who proved, in 1929, that the benzene ring is flat by using X-ray diffraction methods to elucidate the structure of hexamethylbenzene.

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Katia Mann

Katia Mann (born Katharina Hedwig Pringsheim; July 24, 1883 – April 25, 1980) was the youngest child and only daughter (among four sons) of the German Jewish mathematician and artist Alfred Pringsheim and his wife Hedwig Pringsheim, who was an actress in Berlin before her marriage.

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Kauno dujotiekio statyba

Kauno dujotiekio statyba (KDS) (Kaunas Pipeline Construction) is a Lithuanian engineering company specializing in pipelines and installations for the energy industry.

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Köhler disease

Köhler disease (also spelled "Kohler" and referred to in some texts as Kohler disease I) is a rare bone disorder of the foot found in children between six and nine years of age.

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KEK

, known as KEK, is a Japanese organization whose purpose is to operate the largest particle physics laboratory in Japan, situated in Tsukuba, Ibaraki prefecture.

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KEK digital accelerator

The High Energy Accelerator Research Organization KEK digital accelerator (KEK-DA) is a renovation of the KEK 500 MeV booster proton synchrotron, which was shut down in 2006.

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Keki Byramjee Grant

Keki Byramjee Grant was an Indian cardologist from Pune, Maharashtra, one of the first and respected cardiologists in the country and the founder of Grant Medical Foundation, which runs the Ruby Hall Clinic, a nationally accredited hospital in Pune.

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Kelu-1

Kelu-1 is a system of two brown dwarfs of spectral types L2 and L4 located in constellation Hydra at approximately 61 light-years from Earth.

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Kenji Takagi

Professor Kenji Takagi (1888–1963) was a Japanese orthopedic surgeon, noted for being the first to carry out a successful arthroscopy of the knee.

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Kenneth John Frost

Kenneth John Frost (October 3, 1934 – August 5, 2013) was a pioneer in the early space program, designing and flying instruments to detect and measure X-rays and gamma-rays in space, primarily from the Sun.

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Keratocystic odontogenic tumour

An odontogenic keratocyst is a rare and benign but locally aggressive developmental cyst.

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Keratoprosthesis

Keratoprosthesis is a surgical procedure where a diseased cornea is replaced with an artificial cornea.

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Ketty La Rocca

Ketty La Rocca (14 July 1938, in La Spezia, Kingdom of Italy – 7 February 1976, in Firenze, Italian Republic) was an Italian artist during the 1960s and 70s.

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Keutel syndrome

Keutel syndrome (KS) is a rare autosomal recessive genetic disorder characterized by abnormal diffuse cartilage calcification, hypoplasia of the mid-face, peripheral pulmonary stenosis, hearing loss, short distal phalanges (tips) of the fingers and mild mental retardation.

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Kevin Pietersen

Kevin Pietersen (born 27 June 1980) is a former English cricketer.

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Keweenaw Rocket Range

The Keweenaw Rocket Range was an isolated launch pad located in U.S. state of Michigan’s Keweenaw Peninsula.

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Khao-I-Dang

Khao-I-Dang Holding Center was a Cambodian refugee camp located 20 km north of Aranyaprathet in Prachinburi (now Sa Kaeo) Province of Thailand.

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Kinetic imaging

Kinetic imaging is an imaging technology developed by Szabolcs Osváth and Krisztián Szigeti in the Department of Biophysics and Radiation Biology at Semmelweis University (Budapest, Hungary).

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Kinetic inductance detector

The kinetic inductance detector (KID) — also known as a microwave kinetic inductance detector (MKID) — is a type of superconducting photon detector first developed by scientists at the California Institute of Technology and the Jet Propulsion Laboratory in 2003.

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King Abdullah University Hospital

King Abdullah University Hospital (مستشفى الملك المؤسس عبد الله الجامعي), often abbreviated KAUH, is a hospital in Ar Ramtha, Jordan.

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King Chimera

King Chimera is a fictional superhero in the DC Comics Universe, a member of the superhero team the Justice Society of America.

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King's Daughters Medical Center

King's Daughters Medical Center (KDMC) is located in Ashland, Kentucky and is the city's largest employer at over 4,000 employees, generating more than $155 million in payroll a year.

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Kinoform

A kinoform is a type of converging lens that is able to efficiently focus x-ray radiation.

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Kirkpatrick-Baez mirror

A Kirkpatrick-Baez mirror, or KB mirror for short, focuses beams of X-rays by reflecting them at grazing incidence off a curved surface, usually coated with a layer of a heavy metal.

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Kisin House

The Kisin House (r) is an edifice in the Leninsky District of Rostov-on-Don, Russia.

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KITT

KITT is the short name of two fictional characters from the adventure TV series Knight Rider.

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Klein–Nishina formula

The Klein–Nishina formula gives the differential cross section of photons scattered from a single free electron in lowest order of quantum electrodynamics.

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Knee

The knee joins the thigh with the leg and consists of two joints: one between the femur and tibia (tibiofemoral joint), and one between the femur and patella (patellofemoral joint).

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Knee effusion

Knee effusion or swelling of the knee (colloquially known as water on the knee) occurs when excess synovial fluid accumulates in or around the knee joint.

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Kolmanskop

Kolmanskop (Afrikaans for Coleman's head, Kolmannskuppe) is a ghost town in the Namib in southern Namibia, 10 kilometres inland from the port town of Lüderitz.

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Komga Hospital

Komga Hospital is a small Provincial government funded hospital for the Great Kei Local Municipality area in Komga, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Kongsberg Spacetec

Kongsberg Spacetec AS or KSPT, prior to 1994 Spacetec A/S, is a supplier of ground stations based in Tromsø, Norway.

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Kovar

Kovar (trademark of CRS Holdings, inc., Delaware) is a nickel–cobalt ferrous alloy compositionally identical to Fernico 1, designed to have substantially the same thermal expansion characteristics as borosilicate glass (~5 × 10−6 /K between 30 and 200 °C, to ~10 × 10−6 /K at 800 °C) in order to allow a tight mechanical joint between the two materials over a range of temperatures.

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Kramers' law

Kramers' law is a formula for the spectral distribution of X-rays produced by an electron hitting a solid target.

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Krishnaswami Ramiah

Krishnaswamy Ramiah MBE (15 April 1892 – 3 August 1988) was an Indian agricultural scientist, geneticist, parliamentarian and the founder director of Central Rice Research Institute (CRRI), Cuttack, credited with introducing systematic hybridisation programmes in rice breeding in India.

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Kristian Birkeland

Kristian Olaf Bernhard Birkeland (13 December 1867 – 15 June 1917) was a Norwegian scientist.

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KSw 71

KSw 71 is a rapidly-spinning star in the constellation of Lyra.

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Kurchatov Center for Synchrotron Radiation and Nanotechnology

The Kurchatov Center for Synchrotron Radiation and Nanotechnology (KCSRN) is a Russian interdisciplinary institute for synchrotron-based research.

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Lada Xray

The Lada XRAY is a compact crossover car produced by the Russian car manufacturer AvtoVAZ.

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LADEE

The Lunar Atmosphere and Dust Environment Explorer (LADEE) was a NASA lunar exploration and technology demonstration mission.

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Lake District Hospital

Lake District Hospital is a hospital in Lakeview, Oregon, United States.

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Laminotomy

A laminotomy is an orthopaedic neurosurgical procedure that removes part of the lamina of a vertebral arch in order to relieve pressure in the vertebral canal.

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Langley Research Center

Langley Research Center (LaRC or NASA Langley) located in Hampton, Virginia, United States, is the oldest of NASA's field centers.

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Larry Doby

Lawrence Eugene Doby (December 13, 1923 – June 18, 2003) was an American professional baseball player in the Negro leagues and Major League Baseball (MLB) who was the second black player to break baseball's color barrier.

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Lars Leksell

Lars Leksell (1907–1986) was a Swedish physician and Professor of Neurosurgery at the Karolinska Institute in Stockholm, Sweden.

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Laser Inertial Fusion Energy

LIFE, short for Laser Inertial Fusion Energy, was a fusion energy effort run at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory between 2008 and 2013.

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Laser Mégajoule

Laser Mégajoule (LMJ) is a large laser-based inertial confinement fusion (ICF) research device being built near Bordeaux, in France by the French nuclear science directorate, CEA.

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LASNEX

LASNEX is a computer program that simulates the interactions between x-rays and a plasma, along with many effects associated with these interactions.

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Lathom Hall

Lathom Hall is a former cinema and music venue in Seaforth, Liverpool, England.

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Lauriston Building

Lauriston Building is a Community Hospital in Edinburgh, Scotland.

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Lawrence Bragg

Sir William Lawrence Bragg, (31 March 1890 – 1 July 1971) was an Australian-born British physicist and X-ray crystallographer, discoverer (1912) of Bragg's law of X-ray diffraction, which is basic for the determination of crystal structure.

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Lawrencium

Lawrencium is a synthetic chemical element with symbol Lr (formerly Lw) and atomic number 103.

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Löfgren syndrome

Lofgren syndrome is a type of acute sarcoidosis that is frequent in Scandinavian, Irish, African and Puerto Rican women.

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Le Fort fracture of skull

A Le Fort fracture of the skull is a classic transfacial fracture of the midface, involving the maxillary bone and surrounding structures in either a horizontal, pyramidal or transverse direction.

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Le Sage's theory of gravitation

Le Sage's theory of gravitation is a kinetic theory of gravity originally proposed by Nicolas Fatio de Duillier in 1690 and later by Georges-Louis Le Sage in 1748.

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Lead

Lead is a chemical element with symbol Pb (from the Latin plumbum) and atomic number 82.

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Lead apron

A lead apron or leaded apron is a type of protective clothing that acts as a radiation shield.

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Lead glass

Lead glass, commonly called crystal, is a variety of glass in which lead replaces the calcium content of a typical potash glass.

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Lead poisoning

Lead poisoning is a type of metal poisoning caused by lead in the body.

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Lead shielding

Lead shielding refers to the use of lead as a form of radiation protection to shield people or objects from radiation so as to reduce the effective dose.

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Lead(II) iodide

Lead(II) iodide or lead iodide is a salt with the formula.

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Lead(II) oxide

Lead(II) oxide, also called lead monoxide, is the inorganic compound with the molecular formula PbO.

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Leduc Community Hospital

The Leduc Community Hospital located 20 kilometres south of Edmonton.

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Legg–Calvé–Perthes disease

Legg–Calvé–Perthes disease (LCPD, also known as Perthes disease or Legg–Perthes disease) is a childhood hip disorder initiated by a disruption of blood flow to the head of the femur.

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Lego Minifigures (theme)

Minifigures is a 2010 Lego theme based on a set of collectible Lego minifigures.

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Length measurement

Length measurement is implemented in practice in many ways.

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Lenox Hill Hospital

Lenox Hill Hospital is one of Northwell Health's hospitals.

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Leo Szilard

Leo Szilard (Szilárd Leó; Leo Spitz until age 2; February 11, 1898 – May 30, 1964) was a Hungarian-German-American physicist and inventor.

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Leonardo Torres y Quevedo

Leonardo Torres y Quevedo (28 December 1852 – 18 December 1936) was a Spanish civil engineer and mathematician of the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.

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Leslie H. Martin

Sir Leslie Harold Martin, (21 December 1900 – 1 February 1983) was an Australian physicist.

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Letter (alphabet)

A letter is a grapheme (written character) in an alphabetic system of writing.

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Lewis Stadler

Lewis John Stadler (July 6, 1896 – May 12, 1954) was an American geneticist.

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Lewis Strauss

Lewis Lichtenstein Strauss ("straws"; January 31, 1896 – January 21, 1974) was a Jewish American businessman, philanthropist, public official, and naval officer.

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Lichtenberg figure

Lichtenberg figures (German Lichtenberg-Figuren), or "Lichtenberg dust figures", are branching electric discharges that sometimes appear on the surface or in the interior of insulating materials.

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LIGA

LIGA is a German acronym for Lithographie, Galvanoformung, Abformung (Lithography, Electroplating, and Molding) that describes a fabrication technology used to create high-aspect-ratio microstructures.

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Light

Light is electromagnetic radiation within a certain portion of the electromagnetic spectrum.

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Lightbox

A lightbox is a translucent surface illuminated from behind, used for situations where a shape laid upon the surface needs to be seen with high contrast.

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Lightning

Lightning is a sudden electrostatic discharge that occurs typically during a thunderstorm.

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Like a Virgin (song)

"Like a Virgin" is a song recorded by American singer Madonna for her second studio album Like a Virgin (1984).

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Limited radiology technician

Limited Radiology Technicians perform X-rays of patients and deliver the images to doctors.

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Limp

A limp is a type of asymmetric abnormality of the gait.

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Lina Medina

Lina Marcela Medina de Jurado (born on 23 September 1933) is a Peruvian woman who became the youngest confirmed mother in medical history, giving birth at the age of five years, seven months, and 21 days.

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Lincoln College of Art

The Lincoln College of Art was an educational institution devoted to the arts, based in the English city of Lincoln with its origins in the mid-nineteenth century.

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Line Focus Principle

X-rays beams are produced when an electron is accelerated or decelerated.

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Linear diode array

A Linear diode array is used for digitizing x-ray images.

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Linear no-threshold model

The linear no-threshold model (LNT) is a model used in radiation protection to quantify radiation exposure and set regulatory limits.

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Linear particle accelerator

A linear particle accelerator (often shortened to linac) is a type of particle accelerator that accelerates charged subatomic particles or ions to a high speed by subjecting them to a series of oscillating electric potentials along a linear beamline.

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Linus Pauling

Linus Carl Pauling (February 28, 1901 – August 19, 1994) was an American chemist, biochemist, peace activist, author, educator, and husband of American human rights activist Ava Helen Pauling.

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List of Akan people

The list of Akan people includes notable individuals of Akan meta-ethnicity and ancestry; the Akan people who are also referred to as (Akanfo) are a meta-ethnicity and Potou–Tano Kwa ethno-linguistic group that are indigenously located on the peninsula of Ashantiland Peninsula near the Equator precisely at the “center of the Earth”.

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List of algorithms

The following is a list of algorithms along with one-line descriptions for each.

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List of American Restoration episodes

American Restoration is an American reality television series airing on the History channel.

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List of astronomical catalogues

An astronomical catalogue is a list or tabulation of astronomical objects, typically grouped together because they share a common type, morphology, origin, means of detection, or method of discovery.

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List of astronomical observatories

This is a list of astronomical observatories ordered by name, along with initial dates of operation (where an accurate date is available) and location.

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List of astronomy acronyms

This is a compilation of initialisms and acronyms commonly used in astronomy.

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List of biophysicists

This is a list of persons known for their research in biophysics.

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List of centenarians (scientists and mathematicians)

The following is a list of centenarians – specifically, people who became famous as scientists and mathematicians – known for reasons other than their longevity.

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List of chemical element name etymologies

This is the list of etymologies for all chemical element names.

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List of civilian radiation accidents

This article lists notable civilian accidents involving radioactive materials or involving ionizing radiation from artificial sources such as x-ray tubes and particle accelerators.

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List of commemorative coins of Germany

This is a list of commemorative coins issued by the Federal Republic of Germany.

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List of Cornell University alumni

This list of Cornell University alumni includes notable graduates, non-graduate former students, and current students of Cornell University, an Ivy League university located in Ithaca, New York.

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List of David Letterman sketches

CBS's Late Show with David Letterman regularly featured different sketches that follow the monologue and precede interviews with guests.

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List of Deadliest Catch episodes

This is a list of Deadliest Catch episodes with original airdate on Discovery Channel.

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List of Dutch inventions and discoveries

The Netherlands had a considerable part in the making of modern society.

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List of electrical engineers

This is a list of electrical engineers (by no means exhaustive), people who have made notable contributions to electrical engineering or computer engineering.

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List of emerging technologies

Emerging technologies are those technical innovations which represent progressive developments within a field for competitive advantage.

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List of Emory University people

This is a list of influential and newsworthy people affiliated with Emory University, a private university in DeKalb County, Georgia, near Atlanta.

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List of European Space Agency programs and missions

The European Space Agency (ESA) operates a number of missions, both operational and scientific, including collaborations with other national space administrations such as the Japanese JAXA, the French CNES, the American NASA, and the Chinese CNSA.

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List of examples of lengths

This is a list of examples of lengths, in metres in order to give an understanding of lengths.

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List of gairaigo and wasei-eigo terms

This is a selected list of gairaigo, Japanese words originating or based on foreign language (generally Western) terms, including wasei-eigo (Japanese pseudo-Anglicisms).

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List of German inventions and discoveries

The following (incomplete) list is composed of items, techniques and processes that were invented by or discovered by people from Germany or German-speaking Europe.

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List of IARC Group 1 carcinogens

Substances, mixtures and exposure circumstances in this list have been classified by the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) as Group 1: The agent (mixture) is carcinogenic to humans.

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List of ICD-9 codes 780–799: symptoms, signs, and ill-defined conditions

16.

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List of Imperial Guard members

This is a list of the members of the Imperial Guard, a fictional army of superpowered beings in the Marvel Comics universe.

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List of instruments used in anatomy

Instruments used in Anatomy dissections are as follows.

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List of instruments used in forensics

Instruments used in Forensics, including autopsy dissections are as follows.

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List of instruments used in microbiological sterilization and disinfection

Instruments used in microbiological sterilization and disinfection are as follows.

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List of inventions and discoveries by women

This page aims to list the inventions and discoveries of which women were the protagonists.

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List of Jewish Nobel laureates

As of 2017, Nobel PrizesThe Nobel Prize is an annual, international prize first awarded in 1901 for achievements in Physics, Chemistry, Physiology or Medicine, Literature, and Peace.

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List of Kenny vs. Spenny episodes

Kenny vs. Spenny is a Canadian reality comedy series which follows the lives of friends Kenny Hotz and Spencer Rice who face each other in various competitions.

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List of laser applications

Many scientific, military, medical and commercial laser applications have been developed since the invention of the laser in 1958.

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List of laser articles

This is a list of laser topics.

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List of laser types

This is a list of laser types, their operational wavelengths, and their applications.

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List of life sciences

The life sciences or biological sciences comprise the branches of science that involve the scientific study of life and organisms – such as microorganisms, plants, and animals including human beings – as well as related considerations like bioethics.

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List of Malaysian stamps

Formerly called the Federation of Malaya until 1963, Malaysia became started to issue stamps under the current name starting in 1963.

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List of Malcolm in the Middle episodes

Malcolm in the Middle is a Fox sitcom that ran for seven seasons from January 9, 2000 to May 14, 2006 with 151 episodes produced.

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List of Martha Speaks characters

This is a list of characters from the TV series Martha Speaks.

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List of medical abbreviations: X

Category:Lists of medical abbreviations.

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List of medical specialty colleges in the United States

This list of medical specialty colleges in the United States includes medical societies that represent board certified specialist physicians.

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List of Men in Black equipment

This is the list of weapons, gadgets, and equipment in the Men in Black franchise.

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List of MeSH codes (H01)

The following is a list of the "H" codes for MeSH.

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List of missions to the Moon

As part of human exploration of the Moon, numerous space missions have been undertaken to study Earth's natural satellite.

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List of Mr. Bean (animated TV series) episodes

This is the episode list of Mr. Bean, a British animated television series based on the 1990 TV series of the same name.

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List of NASA missions

This is a list of NASA missions, both manned and unmanned, since its establishment in 1958.

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List of Nobel laureates affiliated with University College London

University College London (UCL) is one of the two founding colleges of the University of London.

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List of Nobel laureates in Physics

The Nobel Prize in Physics (Nobelpriset i fysik) is awarded annually by the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences to scientists in the various fields of physics.

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List of Nobel laureates in Physiology or Medicine

The Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine (Nobelpriset i fysiologi eller medicin) is awarded annually by the Swedish Karolinska Institute to scientists and doctors in the various fields of physiology or medicine.

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List of people on the postage stamps of Brazil

This article lists people who have been featured on the postage stamps of Brazil, including the dates of their stamp appearances.

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List of phobias

The English suffixes -phobia, -phobic, -phobe (from Greek φόβος phobos, "fear") occur in technical usage in psychiatry to construct words that describe irrational, abnormal, unwarranted, persistent, or disabling fear as a mental disorder (e.g. agoraphobia), in chemistry to describe chemical aversions (e.g. hydrophobic), in biology to describe organisms that dislike certain conditions (e.g. acidophobia), and in medicine to describe hypersensitivity to a stimulus, usually sensory (e.g. photophobia).

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List of physics mnemonics

This is a categorized list of physics mnemonics.

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List of places in Germany named after people

This is a list of inhabited places in Germany which are named after people.

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List of portrait drawings by Hans Holbein the Younger

The following is a list of portrait drawings by Hans Holbein the Younger that are generally accepted as by his own hand.

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List of scattering experiments

This is a list of scattering experiments.

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List of space telescopes

This list of space telescopes (astronomical space observatories) is grouped by major frequency ranges: gamma ray, x-ray, ultraviolet, visible, infrared, microwave and radio.

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List of Spanish inventors and discoverers

This is a list of Spanish inventors and discoverers.

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List of Speed Racer: The Next Generation episodes

The following is a list of episodes of Speed Racer: The Next Generation.

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List of Superman enemies

This is a list of fictional supervillains appearing in DC Comics who are or have been enemies of the superhero Superman.

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List of Temperatures Rising episodes

Temperatures Rising is an American television sitcom that aired for two years on the ABC network, during which time it was presented in three different formats and cast line-ups with a total of 46 episodes.

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List of things named after Albert Einstein

This is a list of things named after Albert Einstein.

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List of time capsules

This is a list of time capsules.

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List of tombs and mausoleums

This is a list of tombs and mausoleums that are either notable in themselves, or contain the remains of a notable person/people.

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List of Torchwood items

This is a list of extraterrestrial, supernatural, otherworldly and futuristic items featured in the BBC science-fiction drama Torchwood and its spin-off media.

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List of University of Adelaide people

This is an incomplete list of University of Adelaide people including notable alumni and staff associated with the University of Adelaide in Australia.

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List of University of Edinburgh medical people

List of University of Edinburgh medical people is a list of notable graduates as well as non-graduates, and academic staffs of the University of Edinburgh Medical School in Scotland.

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List of University of Edinburgh people

List of University of Edinburgh people is a list of notable graduates as well as non-graduate former students, academic staffs, and university officials of the University of Edinburgh in Scotland.

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List of vacuum tubes

This is a list of vacuum tubes or thermionic valves, and low-pressure gas-filled tubes, or discharge tubes.

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List of X-ray space telescopes

List of X-ray space telescopes is a listing of "telescopes" in outer space that can observe X-ray wavelengths.

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Lister House

Lister House is a heritage-listed office building at 79 Wickham Terrace, Spring Hill, City of Brisbane, Queensland, Australia.

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Lists of stars

The following are lists of stars.

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Lithopedion

A lithopedion – also spelled lithopaedion or lithopædion – (λίθος.

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Little Boy

"Little Boy" was the codename for the atomic bomb dropped on the Japanese city of Hiroshima on 6 August 1945 during World War II by the Boeing B-29 Superfortress Enola Gay, piloted by Colonel Paul W. Tibbets, Jr., commander of the 509th Composite Group of the United States Army Air Forces.

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Little Heroes Foundation

The Little Heroes Foundation, previously the McGuinness McDermott Foundation, was launched in May 1996 in memory of five-year-old Nicholas Berry, and seven-year-old Nathan Maclean who died of cancer.

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Liudhard medalet

The Liudhard medalet is a gold Anglo-Saxon coin or small medal found some time before 1844 near St Martin's Church in Canterbury, England.

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Liver cancer in cats and dogs

Tumors that develop within the liver may be either benign (noncancerous) or malignant (cancerous).

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Livingstone Hospital

Livingstone Hospital is a large Provincial government-funded hospital situated in Korsten, Port Elizabeth in South Africa.

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Local Bubble

The Local Bubble, or Local Cavity, is a relative cavity in the interstellar medium (ISM) in the Orion Arm of the Milky Way.

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Lockman Hole

The Lockman Hole is an area of the sky in which minimal amounts of neutral hydrogen gas are observed.

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LOFT

The Large Observatory for X-ray Timing (LOFT) is a proposed ESA space mission originally slated to launch around 2022, and now proposed to launch around 2025.

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Logansport State Hospital

Logansport State Hospital is a psychiatric hospital located in Logansport, Indiana, United States.

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Loop quantum gravity

Loop quantum gravity (LQG) is a theory of quantum gravity, merging quantum mechanics and general relativity.

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Lorenz Böhler

Lorenz Böhler (15 January 1885 in Wolfurt, Austria – 20 January 1973 in Vienna) was an Austrian physician and famous surgeon.

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Lou Gehrig

Henry Louis Gehrig, born Heinrich Ludwig Gehrig (June 19, 1903June 2, 1941), nicknamed "the Iron Horse", was an American baseball first baseman who played his entire professional career (17 seasons) in Major League Baseball (MLB) for the New York Yankees, from 1923 until 1939.

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Louisa Martindale

Dr.

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Louise Elliott

Louise Elliott (born 1969, Ashington) is a Welsh broadcaster and journalist.

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Lourdes Medical Bureau

The Lourdes Medical Bureau (Bureau des Constatations Médicales) is an official medical organization based in Lourdes, France, within the Sanctuary of Our Lady of Lourdes.

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Low back pain

Low back pain (LBP) is a common disorder involving the muscles, nerves, and bones of the back.

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Low-energy electron diffraction

Low-Energy electron diffraction (LEED) is a technique for the determination of the surface structure of single-crystalline materials by bombardment with a collimated beam of low energy electrons (20–200 eV) and observation of diffracted electrons as spots on a fluorescent screen.

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Low-energy ion scattering

Low-energy ion scattering spectroscopy (LEIS), sometimes referred to simply as ion scattering spectroscopy (ISS), is a surface-sensitive analytical technique used to characterize the chemical and structural makeup of materials.

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Lower gastrointestinal series

A lower gastrointestinal series is a medical procedure used to examine and diagnose problems with the human colon (large intestine).

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LP 944-20

No description.

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LP 993-115

LP 993-115 is a star system in the constellation Eridanus.

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LS I +61 303

LS I +61 303 is a microquasar, a binary system containing a massive star and a compact object.

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Lubbert's effect

Lubberts' effect is the non-uniform response of an imaging system to x-rays that are absorbed at different depths within the input phosphor.

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Ludwig Zehnder

Ludwig Louis Albert Zehnder (4 May 1854 in Illnau – 24 March 1949 in Oberhofen am Thunersee) was a Swiss physicist, the inventor of an interferometer (See Mach–Zehnder interferometer).

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Luhman 16

Luhman 16 (WISE 1049−5319, WISE J104915.57−531906.1) is a binary brown-dwarf system in the southern constellation Vela at a distance of approximately from the Sun.

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Luigi Puccianti

Luigi Puccianti (11 June 1875 – 9 June 1952) was an Italian physicist.

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Luis Walter Alvarez

Luis Walter Alvarez (June 13, 1911 – September 1, 1988) was an American experimental physicist, inventor, and professor who was awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1968.

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Lunar soil

Lunar soil is the fine fraction of the regolith found on the surface of the Moon.

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Lung counter

A Lung counter is a system consisting of a radiation detector, or detectors, and associated electronics that is used to measure radiation emitted from radioactive material that has been inhaled by a person and is sufficiently insoluble as to remain in the lung for weeks, months, or years.

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Lung transplantation

Lung transplantation or pulmonary transplantation is a surgical procedure in which a patient's diseased lungs are partially or totally replaced by lungs which come from a donor.

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Lunokhod 2

Lunokhod 2 (Луноход-2, moon walker) was the second of two unmanned lunar rovers landed on the Moon by the Soviet Union as part of the Lunokhod programme.

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Lunokhod programme

Lunokhod (Луноход, "Moonwalker") was a series of Soviet robotic lunar rovers designed to land on the Moon between 1969 and 1977.

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Lutetium tantalate

Lutetium tantalate is a chemical compound of lutetium, tantalum and oxygen with the formula LuTaO4.

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Lying (position)

Lying, also called recumbency or prostration, or decubitus in medicine (from the Latin verb decumbere ′to lie down′), is a type of human position in which the body is more or less horizontal and supported along its length by the surface underneath.

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Lyman James Briggs

Lyman James Briggs (May 7, 1874 – March 25, 1963) was an American engineer, physicist and administrator.

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Lymphogram

Lymphography is a medical imaging technique in which a radiocontrast agent is injected, and then an X-ray picture is taken to visualize structures of the lymphatic system, including lymph nodes, lymph ducts, lymphatic tissues, lymph capillaries and lymph vessels.

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Lymphoma in animals

Lymphoma (lymposarcoma) in animals is a type of cancer defined by a proliferation of malignant lymphocytes within solid organs such as the lymph nodes, bone marrow, liver and spleen.

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Lynceus (Argonaut)

In Greek mythology, Lynceus /ˈlɪnˌsuːs/ or /ˈlɪnsˌjuːs/ (Ancient Greek: Λυγκεύς) was one of the ArgonautsBibliotheca I, ix, 16 and served as a lookout on the Argo, and he participated in the hunt for the Calydonian Boar.

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Lynx (constellation)

Lynx is a constellation named after the animal, usually observed in the northern sky.

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Lynx X-ray Surveyor

Lynx X-ray Surveyor is a concept study for the next X-ray space telescope mission.

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Lyra

Lyra (Latin for lyre, from Greek λύρα) is a small constellation.

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Lyudmila Pavlichenko

Lyudmila Mikhailovna Pavlichenko (12 July 191610 October 1974) was a Soviet sniper in the Red Army during World War II, credited with 309 kills.

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M-V

The M-V rocket, also called M-5 or Mu-5, was a Japanese solid-fuel rocket designed to launch scientific satellites.

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M. Ahmad Chaudhry

M.

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M. R. Gurusamy Mudaliar

Dr.

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M. R. N. Murthy

M.

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M33 X-7

M33 X-7 is a black hole binary system in the galaxy M33.

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Machlett Laboratories

Machlett Laboratories was a Northeastern United States-based company that manufactured X-ray and high-power vacuum tubes.

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Machpelah Cemetery (Le Roy, New York)

Machpelah Cemetery is located on North Street in Le Roy, New York, United States.

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Macintyre's X-Ray Film

Macintyre's X-Ray Film is a 1896 documentary radiography film directed by Scottish medical doctor John Macintyre.

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Maclear Hospital

Maclear Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital for the Elundini Local Municipality area in Maclear, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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MacRobert Award

The MacRobert Award is regarded as the leading prize recognising UK innovation in engineering by corporations.

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Macrocyclic stereocontrol

Macrocyclic stereocontrol refers to the directed outcome of a given intermolecular or intramolecular chemical reaction, generally an organic reaction, that is governed by the conformational or geometrical preference of a carbocyclic or heterocyclic ring, where the ring containing 8 or more atoms.

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Madame Zodiac

Madame Zodiac is a fictional character, a comic book witch published by DC Comics.

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Madwaleni Hospital

Madwaleni Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital near rural Elliotdale, Eastern Cape in South Africa.

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Madzikane Ka Zulu Memorial Hospital

Madzikane Ka Zulu Memorial Hospital is a Provincial government funded hospital in Mount Frere in the Alfred Nzo District of the Eastern Cape province of South Africa.

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Magnetar

A magnetar is a type of neutron star with an extremely powerful inferred magnetic field (\sim 10^ - 10^ G).

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Magnetic resonance imaging

Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) is a medical imaging technique used in radiology to form pictures of the anatomy and the physiological processes of the body in both health and disease.

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Magnetic resonance imaging of the brain

Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) of the nervous system uses magnetic fields and radio waves to produce high quality two- or three-dimensional images of nervous system structures without use of ionizing radiation (X-rays) or radioactive tracers.

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Magnetohydrodynamics

Magnetohydrodynamics (MHD; also magneto-fluid dynamics or hydro­magnetics) is the study of the magnetic properties of electrically conducting fluids.

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Magnetosphere of Jupiter

The magnetosphere of Jupiter is the cavity created in the solar wind by the planet's magnetic field.

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Mahaicony

Mahaicony is a community that is made up several villages on the East Coast of Demerara -- Region 5 (Mahaica Berbice) in Guyana, located at.

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Mail

The mail or post is a system for physically transporting postcards, letters, and parcels.

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Maisoon Al Saleh

Maisoon Al Saleh is an Emirati visual artist based out of Dubai.

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Malaria

Malaria is a mosquito-borne infectious disease affecting humans and other animals caused by parasitic protozoans (a group of single-celled microorganisms) belonging to the Plasmodium type.

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Malaysian Airline System Flight 653

Malaysian Airline System Flight 653 (MH653) was a scheduled domestic flight from Penang to Kuala Lumpur in Malaysia, operated by Malaysian Airline System (MAS).

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Male portraits by Antonello da Messina

Portrait of a Man is the conventional title of several male portraits finished by the Italian Renaissance artist Antonello da Messina in the course of his career.

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Malta House of Care

Malta House of Care is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization which provides free basic primary health care to the uninsured through mobile clinics in Hartford, Connecticut.

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Malter effect

The Malter effect is named after Louis Malter, who first described the effect.

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Malunion

A malunion is when a fractured bone doesn’t heal properly.

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Mammary tumor

A mammary tumor is a neoplasm originating in the mammary gland.

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Mammography

Mammography (also called mastography) is the process of using low-energy X-rays (usually around 30 kVp) to examine the human breast for diagnosis and screening.

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Management of scoliosis

The management of scoliosis is complex and is determined by the severity of the curvature and skeletal maturity, which together help predict the likelihood of progression.

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Manchester Black

Manchester Black is a fictional antihero and later a supervillain in the DC Comics universe.

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Maniac Cop III: Badge of Silence

Maniac Cop III: Badge of Silence is a 1993 action slasher film written by Larry Cohen and directed by William Lustig.

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Manon Gropius

Alma Manon Gropius (October 5, 1916 – April 22, 1935) was the daughter of the architect Walter Gropius and the composer and diarist Alma Mahler and the stepdaughter of the novelist and poet Franz Werfel.

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Manuel de la Pila Iglesias

Manuel de la Pila Iglesias (November 16, 1884 – October 5, 1950) was a Puerto Rican physician practicing in Ponce, Puerto Rico, who specialized in a half-dozen medical specialities.

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Marambio Base

Marambio Base (Base Marambio) is a permanent, all year-round Argentine Antarctic base named after Vice-Commodore Gustavo Argentino Marambio, an Antarctic aviation pioneer.

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Marburger Tapetenfabrik

Marburger Tapetenfabrik is one of the oldest wallpaper manufacturers in Europe and sells its products under the “Marburg Wallcoverings” brand name.

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March fracture

March fracture, also known as fatigue fracture or stress fracture of metatarsal bone, is the fracture of the distal third of one of the metatarsals occurring because of recurrent stress.

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Marfan syndrome

Marfan syndrome (MFS) is a genetic disorder of the connective tissue.

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Margaret Diesendorf

Margaret Diesendorf née Máté (MA, D.Phil.), (1912–1993), was an Australian linguist, poet, editor, translator and educationist.

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Margarita Luti

Margarita Luti (also Margherita Luti or La Fornarina, "the baker's daughter") was the mistress and model of Raphael.

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Maria Full of Grace

Maria Full of Grace (Spanish title: María, llena eres de gracia, lit., "Maria, you are full of grace") is a 2004 drama film written and directed by Joshua Marston.

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Marie Curie

Marie Skłodowska Curie (born Maria Salomea Skłodowska; 7 November 18674 July 1934) was a Polish and naturalized-French physicist and chemist who conducted pioneering research on radioactivity.

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Mariner 2

Mariner 2 (Mariner-Venus 1962), an American space probe to Venus, was the first robotic space probe to conduct a successful planetary encounter.

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Mario Andretti

Mario Gabriele Andretti (born February 28, 1940) is an Italian-born American former racing driver, one of the most successful Americans in the history of the sport.

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Mark Morrisroe

Mark Morrisroe (January 10, 1959 - July 24, 1989) was an American performance artist and photographer.

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Mark O. Hatfield United States Courthouse

The Mark O. Hatfield United States Courthouse is a federal courthouse in Portland, Oregon.

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Markarian 335

Markarian 335 is a Seyfert galaxy containing a supermassive black hole, located 324 million light-years away in the constellation of Pegasus.

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Markarian 501

Markarian 501 (or Mrk 501) is a galaxy with a spectrum extending to the highest energy gamma rays.

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Markuelia

Markuelia is a genus of fossil worm-like bilaterian animals allied to Ecdysozoa and known from strata of Lower Cambrian to Lower Ordovician age containing five species.

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Mars Exploration Rover

NASA's Mars Exploration Rover (MER) mission is an ongoing robotic space mission involving two Mars rovers, Spirit and Opportunity, exploring the planet Mars.

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Mars Pathfinder

Mars Pathfinder (MESUR Pathfinder) is an American robotic spacecraft that landed a base station with a roving probe on Mars in 1997.

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Mars Science Laboratory

Mars Science Laboratory (MSL) is a robotic space probe mission to Mars launched by NASA on November 26, 2011, which successfully landed Curiosity, a Mars rover, in Gale Crater on August 6, 2012.

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Marshall syndrome

Marshall syndrome is a genetic disorder of the connective tissue which can cause hearing loss.

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Martial arts of Zhou Tong

Various martial arts have been attributed to or associated with Zhou Tong, the archery teacher of Song Dynasty general, Yue Fei.

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Marx generator

A Marx generator is an electrical circuit first described by Erwin Otto Marx in 1924.

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Maryon Pittman Allen

Maryon Pittman Allen (born November 30, 1925) is an American journalist who served as United States Senator from Alabama for five months in 1978, after her husband, Senator James B. Allen, died in office.

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Mascarene parrot

The Mascarene parrot or Mascarin (Mascarinus mascarin) is an extinct species of parrot that was endemic to the Mascarene island of Réunion in the western Indian Ocean.

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Masel Residence

Masel Residence is a heritage-listed detached house at 98 High Street, Stanthorpe, Southern Downs Region, Queensland, Australia.

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Maser

A maser (an acronym for "microwave amplification by stimulated emission of radiation") is a device that produces coherent electromagnetic waves through amplification by stimulated emission.

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Mass attenuation coefficient

The mass attenuation coefficient, mass extinction coefficient, or mass narrow beam attenuation coefficient of the volume of a material characterizes how easily it can be penetrated by a beam of light, sound, particles, or other energy or matter.

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Master Shake

Master Shake (often shortened to Shake or Cup) is a fictional character on the Adult Swim animated television series Aqua Teen Hunger Force (also known by various alternative titles).

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Mastocytoma

A mastocytoma or mast cell tumor is a type of round-cell tumor consisting of mast cells.

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Mastoiditis

Mastoiditis is the result of an infection that extends to the air cells of the skull behind the ear.

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Mater Dei Hospital (Bulawayo)

Mater Dei Hospital (MDH), also known simply as Mater Dei, is an acute Catholic hospital that provides health services and specialist services.

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Material properties of diamond

Diamond is the allotrope of carbon in which the carbon atoms are arranged in the specific type of cubic lattice called diamond cubic.

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Materials science

The interdisciplinary field of materials science, also commonly termed materials science and engineering is the design and discovery of new materials, particularly solids.

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Matt Holliday

Matthew Thomas Holliday (born January 15, 1980) is an American professional baseball designated hitter and outfielder who is a free agent.

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Matter wave

Matter waves are a central part of the theory of quantum mechanics, being an example of wave&ndas