Hungary at the Paralympics

Hungary at the
Paralympics

IPC code
HUN

NPC
Hungarian Paralympic Committee

Website
www.hparalimpia.hu

Medals

Gold
Silver
Bronze
Total

0
0
0
0

Summer appearances

1972
1976–1980
1984
1988
1992
1996
2000
2004
2008
2012
2016

Winter appearances

2002
2006
2010
2014

Hungary made its Paralympic Games début at the 1972 Summer Paralympics in Heidelberg, with a delegation of four athletes in track and field. The country was then absent in 1976 and 1980, making a permanent return to the Paralympics in 1984. Hungary first took part in the Winter Paralympics in 2002, and continuously attended the Winter Games through 2010. Hungary was absent from the 2014 Winter Games.[1]
Hungarians have won a total of 107 Paralympic medals (27 gold, 34 silver, 46 bronze), placing the country 32nd on the all-time Paralympic Games medal table. All of these medals have been won at the Summer Games.[2]
Arguably Hungary’s most successful Paralympian is Attila Jeszenszky, who won four gold medals in swimming at the 1984 Summer Games.[2] Hungary also boasts the only athlete in the world to have won medals at both the Paralympics and the Olympics. Fencer Pál Szekeres won a bronze medal at the 1988 Summer Olympics, before being disabled in a bus accident and beginning a Paralympic career in wheelchair fencing, which brought him six Paralympic medals – of which three gold.[3][4][5]

Contents

1 Medal tallies

1.1 Summer Paralympics
1.2 Winter Paralympics

2 See also
3 References

Medal tallies[edit]
Summer Paralympics[edit]

Event
Gold
Silver
Bronze
Total
Ranking

1972 Summer Paralympics
0
0
1
1
30th

1984 Summer Paralympics
12
12
4
28
18th

1988 Summer Paralympics
0
4
8
12
40th

1992 Summer Paralympics
4
3
4
11
25th

1996 Summer Paralympics
5
2
3
10
29th

2000 Summer Paralympics
4
5
14
23
32nd

2004 Summer Paralympics
1
8
10
19
46th

2008 Summer Paralympics
1
0
5
6
49th

2012 Summer Paralympics
2
6
6
14
38th

2016 Summer Paralympics
1
8
9
18
47th

Winter Paralympics[edit]

Event
Gold
Silver
Bronze
Total
Ranking

2002 Winter Paralympics
0
0
0
0

2006 Winter Paralympics
0
0
0
0

2010 Winter Paralympics
0
0
0
0

See also[edit]

Hungary at the Olympics

References[edit]

^ Hungary at the Paralympics, International Paralympic Committee
^ a b Hungary at the Paralympics, International Paralympic Committee
^ “Pal Szekeres : médaillé olympique et paralympique !”, Radio Canada, September 23, 2004
^ “Hungarian Paralym
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Today in New York

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (October 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Today in New York

Also known as
‘Today in NY (alternate title)Weekend Today in New York
“Saturday/Sunday Today in New York” (weekend editions)

Presented by
Weekdays:
Darlene Rodriguez
Michael Gargiulo
Weekends:
Pat Battle
Gus Rosendale

Theme music composer
Groove Worx

Opening theme
“L.A. Groove”

Country of origin
United States

Original language(s)
English

Production

Location(s)
Studio 3K, NBC Studios, 30 Rockefeller Center, New York City, New York

Camera setup
Multi-camera

Running time
150 minutes (weekdays)
120 minutes (Saturdays)
180 minutes (Sundays)

Release

Original network
WNBC

Picture format
480i (SDTV; 1988–present),
1080i (HDTV; 2006–present)

Original release
1988 (1988)

External links

Website

Today in New York (displayed on-air as “Today in NY”) is a local morning news and entertainment television program airing on WNBC (channel 4), an NBC owned-and-operated television station in New York City, New York that is owned by the NBCUniversal Owned Television Stations division of NBCUniversal. The program is broadcast each weekday morning from 4:30 to 7 a.m. Eastern Time. Weekend editions of the program (branded as Weekend Today in New York) also air on Saturdays in two one-hour blocks from 6 to 7 a.m. and 9 to 10 a.m.; and on Sundays in one two-and-a-half-hour block from 6 to 8:30 a.m. and one half-hour block from 10 to 10:30 a.m. (with Weekend Today airing in between the two Saturday and Sunday blocks).
The program maintains a general format of news stories, traffic reports and weather forecasts, but also includes sports summaries, and entertainment and feature segments. The local news cut-ins broadcast during Today (at approximately :26 and :56 minutes past the hour) are also branded as Today in New York. During the weekday edition, the anchors traditionally sign off with the sentence “The Today Show is next. That’s what happening today in New York.”

Contents

1 Broadcast history
2 Notable personalities

2.1 Current

2.1.1 Today in New York
2.1.2 Weekend Today in New York
2.1.3 Reporter

2.2 Former personalities

3 See also
4 References
5 External links

Broadcast history[edit]
Today in New York was launched in 1988. For th
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Ring (chemistry)

Four cycloalkanes, all of which exhibit simple rings

In chemistry, a ring is an ambiguous term referring either to a simple cycle of atoms and bonds in a molecule or to a connected set of atoms and bonds in which every atom and bond is a member of a cycle (also called a ring system). A ring system that is a simple cycle is called a monocycle or simple ring, and one that is not a simple cycle is called a polycycle or polycyclic ring system. A simple ring contains the same number of sigma bonds as atoms, and a polycyclic ring system contains more sigma bonds than atoms.
A molecule containing one or more rings is called a cyclic compound, and a molecule containing two or more rings (either in the same or different ring systems) is termed a polycyclic compound. A molecule containing no rings is called an acyclic or open-chain compound.

Contents

1 Homocyclic and heterocyclic rings
2 Rings and ring systems
3 See also
4 References

Homocyclic and heterocyclic rings[edit]
A homocycle or homocyclic ring is a ring in which all atoms are of the same chemical element.[1] A heterocycle or heterocyclic ring is a ring containing atoms of at least two different elements, i.e. a non-homocyclic ring.[2] A carbocycle or carbocyclic ring is a homocyclic ring in which all of the atoms are carbon.[3] An important class of carbocycles are alicyclic rings,[4] and an important subclass of these are cycloalkanes.
Rings and ring systems[edit]
In common usage the terms “ring” and “ring system” are frequently interchanged, with the appropriate definition depending upon context. Typically a “ring” denotes a simple ring, unless otherwise qualified, as in terms like “polycyclic ring”, “fused ring”, “spiro ring” and “indole ring”, where clearly a polycyclic ring system is intended. Likewise, a “ring system” typically denotes a polycyclic ring system, except in terms like “monocyclic ring system” or “pyridine ring system”. To reduce ambiguity, IUPAC’s recommendations on organic nomenclature avoid the use of the term “ring” by using phrases such as “monocyclic parent” and “polycyclic ring system”.[5]
See also[edit]

Cyclic compound
Polycyclic compound
Heterocyclic compound
Bicyclic molecule
Spiro compound

References[edit]

^ IUPAC, Compendium of Chemical Terminology, 2nd ed. (the “Gold Book”) (1997). Online corrected version:  (1995) “Homocyclic compounds”.
^ IUPAC, Compendium of Chemical Terminology, 2nd ed. (the “Gold Book”) (1997). Online corrected version:  (1995
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Felicità (album)

Felicità

Studio album by Al Bano and Romina Power

Released
1982

Genre
Pop

Label
Baby

Producer
Dario Farina

Al Bano and Romina Power chronology

Aria pura
(1979)
Felicità
(1982)
Che angelo sei
(1982)

Felicità (Italian for Happiness) is a studio album by Italian duo Al Bano and Romina Power, released in 1982 by Baby Records. The album was an international commercial success and included two of their biggest hits, “Felicità” and “Sharazan”.
In some territories, it was confusingly released under the title of their previous album, Aria pura, even though the two LPs contained different material.[1] In the Soviet Union, it was released as Al Bano and Romina Power (Russian: Аль Бано и Ромина Пауэр) and the track listing omitted “Prima notte d’amore” and “Caro Gesù”.[2] The duo also recorded a Spanish language version of the album, Felicidad.[3]

Contents

1 Track listing

1.1 Original Italian release
1.2 Spanish release (Felicidad)

2 Chart performance
3 References

Track listing[edit]
Original Italian release[edit]

Side A

“Aria pura” – 3:12
“Felicità” – 3:13
“Prima notte d’amore” – 2:55
“Sharazan” – 4:45
“Il ballo del qua qua” – 2:52

Side B

“Angeli” – 3:25
“E fu subito amore” – 3:59
“Canto di libertà” – 2:45
“Caro Gesù” – 3:30
“Arrivederci a Bahia” – 3:02

Spanish release (Felicidad)[edit]

Side A

“Felicidad” – 3:13
“Nestra primera noche” – 2:55
“Canto de libertad” – 2:45
“Il ballo del qua qua” – 2:52
“Arrivederci en Bahia” – 3:02

Side B

“Aire puro” – 3:12
“Oye Jesús” – 3:30
“Vivirlo otra vez” – 3:59
“Angeles” – 3:25

Chart performance[edit]

Chart (1982)
Peak
position

Germany[4]
17

Italy[5]
4

Netherlands[6]
39

References[edit]

^ “Al Bano & Romina Power – Aria Pura at Discogs”. www.discogs.com. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
^ “Al Bano & Romina Power – Аль Бано и Ромина Пауэр (Vinyl, LP, Album) at Discogs”. www.discogs.com. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
^ “Al Bano Y Romina Power* – Felicidad (Cantan En Español) (Vinyl, LP, Album) at Discogs”. www.discogs.com. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
^ “Offizielle Deutsche Charts” (in German). www.offiziellecharts.de. Retrieved 2015-07-30. 
^ “Hit Parade Italia – ALBUM 1982” (in Italian). www.hitparadeitalia.it. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
^ “Discografie Al Bano & Romina Power” (in Dutch). dutchcharts.nl. Retrieved 2015-07-30. 

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National Institute of Dental and Craniofacial Research

The National Institute of Dental and Craniofacial Research (NIDCR) is a branch of the U.S. National Institutes of Health. The institute aims to improve the oral, dental, and craniofacial health through research and the distribution of important health information to the American people.

Contents

1 History
2 NIDCR Directors [1]
3 Notes and references
4 External links

History[edit]
In 1931, the United States Public Health Service established a Dental Hygiene Unit at the National Institutes of Health. Designated as the first dental research worker, Dr. H. Trendley Dean studied the communities affected by the oral disease known as mottled enamel. Following the implementation of a water fluoridation trial in Grand Rapids, Michigan, the National Institute of Dental Research (NIDR), was established by President Harry S. Truman on June 24, 1948. The first grants and fellowships that supported dental research were awarded the following year.
In an effort to expand the NIDR, plans to finance the construction of a building for the institute were approved by President Dwight D. Eisenhower in 1958. The National Institute of Dental Research also established the Laboratory of Biochemistry to further the research regarding the structure and functions of various proteins. In continuing with this expansion, a grant to develop several dental research facilities at various universities was approved in 1967. This program hoped to establish research and training environments, as well as promote interdisciplinary approaches to combating oral diseases.
In addition to the Laboratory of Biochemistry, other laboratories were established in the years 1974 and 1975. These newly established laboratories focused on the field of oral medicine as well as the fields of microbiology and immunology. Another effort to expand research was implemented a decade later. The Dentist Scientist Award Program aimed to provide dentists with opportunities and incentive to pursue independent research regarding oral health.
In 1986, the most extensive survey on the dental health of American adults was completed by the NIDR. This study was the first to examine oral health diseases on a large and detailed scale. Following this survey, in 1993, the National Oral Health Information Clearinghouse was established. The purpose of this database is to provide resources for health professionals, patients, and the general public regarding oral health. In continuing with its mission to distribute important h
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