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American Antiq Soc Seal
American(s) may refer to:American, something of, from, or related to the United States
United States
of AmericaAmericans, citizens of the United States
United States

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United States
Coordinates: 40°N 100°W / 40°N 100°W / 40; -100 United States
United States
of AmericaFlagGreat SealMotto:  "In God
God
We Trust"[1][fn 1]Other traditional mottos  "E pluribus unum" (Lat
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USS American
American(s) may refer to:American, something of, from, or related to the United StatesAmericans, citizens of the United States American
American
ancestry, people who self-identify their ancestry as "American" American
American
English, the set of varieties
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Tri-City Americans
The Tri-City Americans
Tri-City Americans
are a major junior ice hockey team of the Western Hockey League, based in Kennewick, Washington. The team plays its home games at the Toyota Center. Every game is broadcast locally on the Tri-City Americans
Tri-City Americans
flagship radio station 870 AM KFLD, and each game can also be heard streaming live at KFLD's UStream Channel, as well as from time-to-time being telecast on Saturday nights on KVEW 42.2
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Uhrik Truckers
Philadelphia
Philadelphia
German-American was an American soccer club based in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
that was an inaugural member of the professional American Soccer
Soccer
League. Before the 1941/42 season the club became known as the Philadelphia Americans. During the 1953/54 season, the franchise was bought by a trucking magnate and renamed the Uhrik Truckers. The team earned a "mini-double" in 1955 winning the league championship and league cup (the Lewis Cup). The club also won the National Amateur Cup in 1933 and 1934 and the Lewis Cup in 1941, 1943 and 1958. Year-by-year[edit]Year Division League Reg. Season Playoffs U.S
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American (1899 Automobile)
The American was an American automobile designed by Frank Duryea and manufactured by the American Automobile
Automobile
Company of New York City
New York City
in 1899 to 1901.[1][2] It was a "hydro-carbon carriage" which could be started from the seat by its chain-and-sprocket gearing. References[edit]^ Kimes, Beverly (1996). standard catalog of American Cars 1805-1942. Krause publications. ISBN 0-87341-428-4.  ^ History of Early America Auto IndustryExternal links[edit]Photo on FlickrThis article about a veteran automobile produced before 1905 is a stub
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American (1902 Automobile)
The American, often nicknamed as the American Gas, was a small gasoline-powered buggy manufactured by the American Motor Carriage Company in Cleveland
Cleveland
from 1902 to 1903, and sold until early 1904. It was one of nearly two dozen American automobile marques to bear this name. The company evolved in August 1901 from an interior decorating studio. Its president was George F. McKay, with F.D. Dorman as vice president and general manager, J.F. Morris acting as secretary-treasurer and George H. Wadsworth as superintendent.[1] The car was developed by chief engineer George W. Dunham. It was a light (1000 lb) two-passenger runabout with a water-cooled, 7-horsepower (5.2 kW) single-cylinder engine fitted under the seat, a planetary transmission and a single chain to the rear axle. The wheel base was 72 inches (180 cm). The most outstanding item of the vehicle was its wheel-steering device
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American (1911 Automobile)
Founded in Kansas CIty, Missouri in 1908, the American Automobile Manufacturing Company acquired the Jonz Automobile Company of Beatrice, Nebraska
Beatrice, Nebraska
in 1910 with a planned initial capitalization of $1,000,000. In early news releases, the company claimed "$100,000 of the stock has been subscribed for by Chicago and Kansas City men". Initial plans called for the establishment of factories in Kansas City and Louisville, Kentucky.[1] The company settled on moving its offices to Louisville, Kentucky
Louisville, Kentucky
in December, 1910, and began manufacturing in an abandoned woolen mill across the Ohio River from Louisville in New Albany, Indiana.[2] The factory buildings were two and three stories in height, located on a six-acre tract on Vincennes Street in New Albany. The factory was reported in 1914 to be "one of the very largest factories in the state of Indiana..
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American (1914 Automobile)
The American was made by American Cyclecar Co of Detroit, Michigan
Michigan
in 1914. It had a 4-cylinder engine of 1.2 liters, and featured a friction transmission and chain drive. The headlights were inserted into the fenders, a feature later associated with the Pierce-Arrow. The make was superseded by the Trumbull. References[edit] ^ G. Marshall Naul, "American (iii)", in G.N. Georgano, ed., The Complete Encyclopedia of Motorcars 1885-1968 (New York: E.P. Dutton and Co., 1974), pp. 41.This article about a brass-era automobile produced between 1905 and 1915 is a stub
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American (1917 Automobile)
The American was an American automobile, built in Plainfield, New Jersey, manufactured from 1917 to 1924. The company also used names American Balanced Six or American Six, "Balanced" referred to its chassis, not the engine. It was an assembled car, one of many built in its time, and it used components from several manufacturers like Borg & Beck for clutch, Warner transmission, Stromberg carburetor and Rutenber engines. The company was never large; its peak production was 1400 vehicles built in 1920. In that same year a powerful 58 hp Herschell-Spillman
Herschell-Spillman
six-cylinder engine replaced old 45 hp Rutenber six. American was commonly advertised as a 'Smile Car' because the company believed their cars offered trouble-free miles for their owners
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American Motors
American Motors
American Motors
Corporation (AMC) was an American automobile company formed by the 1954 merger of Nash- Kelvinator
Kelvinator
Corporation and Hudson Motor Car Company. At the time, it was the largest corporate merger in U.S
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Rambler American
The Rambler American
Rambler American
is an automobile manufactured by the American Motors Corporation (AMC) between 1958 and 1969. The American was the second incarnation of AMC's forerunner Nash Motors
Nash Motors
second-generation Rambler compact that was sold under the Nash and Hudson Motors
Hudson Motors
marques from 1954 and 1955. The American can be classified in three distinct model year generations: 1958 to 1960, 1961 to 1963, and 1964 to 1969. During the entire length of its production, the car was sold under the Rambler brand name, and was the last Rambler named automobile marketed in the Canadian and United States
United States
markets. The compact Rambler American
Rambler American
was most often the lowest priced car built in the U.S. It was popular for its economy in ownership, as was proven by numerous Mobilgas Economy Run championships
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4-4-0
Under the Whyte notation
Whyte notation
for the classification of steam locomotives by wheel arrangement, 4-4-0
4-4-0
represents the arrangement of four leading wheels on two axles, usually in a leading bogie, four powered and coupled driving wheels on two axles, and no trailing wheels. Almost every major railroad that operated in North America
North America
in the first half of the 19th century owned and operated locomotives of this type
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Rochester Americans
The Rochester Americans
Rochester Americans
(colloquially the Amerks) are a professional ice hockey team in the American Hockey League; the team is an owned-and operated affiliate of the Buffalo Sabres. The team plays its home games in Rochester, New York, at the Blue Cross Arena
Blue Cross Arena
at the War Memorial. The Americans are the fourth-oldest franchise in the AHL, and have the second-longest continuous tenure among AHL teams in their current locations after the Hershey Bears
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Fish Karma
Karma
Karma
(/ˈkɑːrmə/; Sanskrit: कर्म, translit. karma, IPA: [ˈkərmə] ( listen); Pali: kamma) means action, work or deed;[1] it also refers to the spiritual principle of cause and effect where intent and actions of an individual (cause) influence the future of that individual (effect).[2] Good intent and good deed contribute to good karma and future happiness, while bad intent and bad deed contribute to bad karma and future suffering.[3][4]
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