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AT
The word at is an English word, which may act as a preposition. AT (or similar) may also refer to:Contents1 Places 2 Science and technology2.1 In computing 2.2 In biology and medicine 2.3 In physics and chemistry 2.4 Other uses in science and technology3 Other uses 4 See alsoPlaces[edit]Austria's ISO, 2-letter country code.at, the Internet country code top-level domain for AustriaAnguilla, a World Meteorological Organization country code Ashmore and Cartier Islands
Ashmore and Cartier Islands
(FIPS 10-4 territory code and obsolete NATO country code
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Preposition
Prepositions and postpositions, together called adpositions (or broadly, in English, simply prepositions),[1] are a class of words used to express spatial or temporal relations (in, under, towards, before) or mark various semantic roles (of, for).[2] A preposition or postposition typically combines with a noun or pronoun, or more generally a noun phrase, this being called its complement, or sometimes object. A preposition comes before its complement; a postposition comes after its complement. English generally has prepositions rather than postpositions – words such as in, under and of precede their objects, such as in England, under the table, of Jane – although there are a few exceptions including "ago" and "notwithstanding", as in "three days ago" and "financial limitations notwithstanding". Some languages that use a different word order, have postpositions instead, or have both types
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992 album by Vesta Williams "Special" (Garbage song), 1998 "Special
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Archive Team
Archive Team is a group dedicated to preserving digital history that was founded by Jason Scott
Jason Scott
in 2009.[1][2] Its primary focus is the copying and preservation of content housed by at-risk services. Some of its projects include the partial preservation of GeoCities,[3][4] Yahoo! Video, Google Video, Splinder, Friendster, FortuneCity,[5][6][7][8][9][10][11][12] TwitPic,[13] SoundCloud,[14] and the " Aaron Swartz
Aaron Swartz
Memorial JSTOR Liberator".[15] Archive Team also archives URL shortener services[16] and wikis[17] on a regular basis. According to Jason Scott, " Archive Team was started out of anger and a feeling of powerlessness, this feeling that we were letting companies decide for us what was going to survive and what was going to die."[18] Scott continues, "it's not our job to figure out what's valuable, to figure out what's meaningful
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Technical Atmosphere
The technical atmosphere (symbol: at) is a non-SI unit of pressure equal to one kilogram-force per square centimeter.[citation needed]1 at  = 98.0665 kPa≈ 6999967840000000000♠0.96784 standard atmospheresThe symbol "at" clashes with that of the katal (symbol: "kat"), the SI unit of catalytic activity; a kilotechnical atmosphere would have the symbol "kat", indistinguishable from the symbol for the katal
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Ampere-turn
The ampere-turn (At) is the MKS (Metres, Kilograms, Seconds) unit of magnetomotive force (MMF), represented by a direct current of one ampere flowing in a single-turn loop in a vacuum.[1] "Turns" refers to the winding number of an electrical conductor comprising an inductor. For example, a current of 2A flowing through a coil of 10 turns produces an MMF of 20 At. By maintaining the same current and increasing the number of loops or turns of the coil, the strength of the magnetic field increases because each loop or turn of the coil sets up its own magnetic field. The magnetic field unites with the fields of the other loops to produce the field around the entire coil making the total magnetic field stronger. The strength of the magnetic field is not linearly related to the ampere-turns when a magnetic material is used as a part of the system. Also, the material within the magnet carrying the magnetic flux "saturates" at some point, when adding more ampere turns has little effect. The am
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Astatine
Astatine
Astatine
is a radioactive chemical element with symbol At and atomic number 85. It is the rarest naturally occurring element in the Earth's crust, occurring only as the decay product of various heavier elements. All of astatine's isotopes are short-lived; the most stable is astatine-210, with a half-life of 8.1 hours. A sample of the pure element has never been assembled, because any macroscopic specimen would be immediately vaporized by the heat of its own radioactivity. The bulk properties of astatine are not known with any certainty. Many of them have been estimated based on the element's position on the periodic table as a heavier analog of iodine, and a member of the halogens (the group of elements including fluorine, chlorine, bromine, and iodine). Astatine
Astatine
is likely to have a dark or lustrous appearance and may be a semiconductor or possibly a metal; it probably has a higher melting point than that of iodine
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At (Unix)
In Unix-like
Unix-like
computer operating systems, the at command is used to schedule commands to be executed once, at a particular time in the future.Contents1 Design 2 Usage 3 Variants 4 See also 5 External linksDesign[edit] at reads a series of commands from standard input and collects them into one "at-job" which is carried out at a later date. The job inherits the current environment, so that it is executed in the same working directory and with the same environment variables set as when it was scheduled. It differs from cron, which is used for recurring executions (e.g. once an hour, every Tuesday, January 1 every year)
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Aviation Electronics Technician
[1] Electronics
Electronics
is the science of dealing with the development and application of devices and systems involving the flow of electrons in a vacuum, in gaseous media, and in semiconductors. Electronics
Electronics
deals with electrical circuits that involve active electrical components such as vacuum tubes, transistors, diodes, integrated circuits, optoelectronics, and sensors, associated passive electrical components, and interconnection technologies
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Aurangabad District, Bihar
Aurangabad district is one of the thirty-eight districts of Bihar state, India. It is currently a part of the Red Corridor.[1] Aurangabad played a major role in the Indian independence struggle,[2]and is also the birthplace of eminent nationalist & first Deputy Chief Minister of state, Bihar Vibhuti Dr. Anugrah Narayan Sinha , a participant of Champaran Satyagraha who is regarded among makers of modern independent Bihar.[3]Contents1 Geography 2 Economy 3 Demographics 4 References 5 External linksGeography[edit] Aurangabad district occupies an area of 3,389 square kilometres (1,309 sq mi),[4] comparatively equivalent to Russia's Vaygach Island.[5] Aurangabad town is the administrative headquarters of this district
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At, Bihar
At is a village located in Aurangabad, Bihar, India.This article related to a location in Bihar
Bihar
is a stub
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Ashmore And Cartier Islands
The Territory of Ashmore and Cartier Islands[1] is an uninhabited external territory[2] of Australia
Australia
consisting of four low-lying tropical islands in two separate reefs, and the 12 nautical mile territorial sea generated by the islands.[3] The territory is located in the Indian Ocean
Indian Ocean
situated on the edge of the continental shelf, about 320 km (199 mi) off the northwest coast of Australia and 144 km (89 mi) south of the Indonesian island of Rote.[3] Ashmore Reef
Reef
is called Pulau Pasir by Indonesians and it is called Nusa Solokaek in the Rotenese language
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Kip (currency)
The kip (Lao: ກີບ; code: LAK; sign: ₭ or ₭N; French: Kip; Official Name: ເງີນກີບລາວ, lit. " Currency
Currency
Lao Kip") is the currency of Laos
Laos
since 1952. Historically, one kip was divided into 100 att (ອັດ).Contents1 History1.1 Free Lao Kip (1946) 1.2 Royal Kip (1952)1.2.1 Coins 1.2.2 Banknotes1.3 Pathet Lao
Pathet Lao
Kip (1976) 1.4 Lao PDR Kip (1979)1.4.1 Coins 1.4.2 Banknotes2 See also 3 Lao kip
Lao kip
exchange rate 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] Free Lao Kip (1946)[edit] In 1945–1946, the Free Lao government in Vientiane
Vientiane
issued a series of paper money in denominations of 10, 20 and 50 att and 10 kip before the French authorities took control of the region. Royal Kip (1952)[edit] The kip was reintroduced in 1952, replacing the French Indochinese piastre at par
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DIN Connector
A DIN connector
DIN connector
is an electrical connector that was originally standardized in the early 1970s[1] by the Deutsches Institut für Normung (DIN), the German national standards organization. There are DIN standards for a large number of different connectors, therefore the term "DIN connector" alone does not unambiguously identify any particular type of connector unless the document number of the relevant DIN standard is added (e.g., "DIN 45322 connector"). Some DIN connector standards are:DIN 41524, for circular connectors often used for audio signals DIN 41612, rectangular connectors used to connect plug-in cards to a back plane or motherboard DIN 41652 D-subminiature
D-subminiature
connectors used for computer data and videoIn the context of consumer electronics, the term "DIN connector" commonly refers to a member of a family of circular connectors that were initially standardized by DIN for analog audio signals
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Anaerobic Threshold
Lactate inflection point (LIP), is the exercise intensity at which the blood concentration of lactate and/or lactic acid begins to exponentially increase.[1] It is often expressed as 85% of maximum heart rate or 75% of maximum oxygen intake.[2] When exercising at or below the LT, any lactate produced by the muscles is removed by the body without it building up.[3] The onset of blood lactate accumulation (OBLA) is often confused with the lactate threshold. With a higher exercise intensity the lactate production exceeds at a rate which it cannot be broken down, the blood lactate concentration will show an increase equal to 4.0mM; it then accumulates at the muscle and then moves to the bloodstream.[2] Regular endurance exercise leads to adaptations in skeletal muscle which prevent lactate levels from rising
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