Bomb Energy Drink

The topic of this article may not meet Wikipedia’s notability guidelines for products and services. Please help to establish notability by citing reliable secondary sources that are independent of the topic and provide significant coverage of it beyond its mere trivial mention. If notability cannot be established, the article is likely to be merged, redirected, or deleted. Find sources: ”Bomb Energy Drink” – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR · free images (April 2015) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)Bomb Energy DrinkType Energy drink Country of origin Canada Introduced 2009 Website Bomb is an energy drink created in 2009 in Hamilton, Ontario. It began as a BIB (Bag-In-Box) product for use by restaurants, bars, nightclubs, stadiums and arenas. In 2013, Bomb Energy Drink became available in a 250 mL can in convenience and grocery stores and gas stations across Canada. On, the company’s website, there is a partial list[1] of where the beverage can be purchased. History[edit] Founded in 2009 , Bomb Energy Drink separates itself from the competition with its unique Bag-In-Box format. This unique availability, coupled with its tart citrusy taste and value pricing had allowed it to rapidly expand its share of the Canadian market. Popularity of the beverage was furthered increased by their appearance on the Canadian edition of Dragons’ Den [2] on January 2013. The pitch was unsuccessful. On January 28, 2015,[3] Bomb Energy Drink was featured in an update segment on Dragons’ Den. One year after their initial appearance on the show, sales of Bomb Energy more than tripled, making Bomb the fastest growing energy drink in Canada. Since their initial appearance it is now available in over 50 outlets References[edit] ^ Bomb Energy Drink “Drink Bomb”, Bomb Energy Drink ^ Dragon’s Den “CBC’s Dragons’ Den”, CBC ^ January 28, 2015 show appearance “CBC’s Dragon’s Den”, CBC This drink-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Bartolomeo degli Erri

Visione di San Paolino (Vision of Saint Paulinus by Bartolomeo degli Erri, National Gallery of Art, 1465 Bartolomeo degli Erri (1447–1482) was an Italian Gothic painter of the Italian Renaissance. Bartolomeo degli Erri, and his brothers Bartolomeo Bonascia and Agnolo are considered key figures of the Quattrocento movement in Modena. Bartolomeo probably contributed to the large triptych of the Coronation of the Virgin at the Galleria Estense (1462 and 1466) mainly attributed to his brother. The art historian Roberto Longhi also assigns a secondary interest to a series of paintings of scenes from the lives of the saints. There are tables that are probably from three dismembered altarpieces dedicated to the saints, made between 1466-1474 for the church of San Domenico Modena. He also has works in various museums worldwide, including Metropolitan Museum of Art, Kunsthistorisches Museum, California Palace of the Legion of Honor, and the Galleria Estense. References[edit]Daniele Benati, La bottega degli Erri the e pittura del Rinascimento in Modena, Artioli, 1988.211 pages, p. 129-133, 173. Esther Moench-Scherer, Italian Primitives Museum of Fine Arts in Strasbourg, Museum of the City of Strasbourg, 1993, 93 pages. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Bartolomeo degli Erri. External links[edit]Italian Paintings: North Italian School, a collection catalog containing information about the artist and his works (see index; plates 12-13). Authority controlWorldCat Identities VIAF: 95808319 ULAN: 500020664 RKD: 26574 This article about an Italian painter born in the 15th century is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Stefan Brockhoff

Stefan Brockhoff is a pseudonym that was used collectively by a group of three German co-authors of several detective novels,[1] all of them having certain characteristics in common: they were all born in Germany at or about the beginning of the second decade of the twentieth century; at one point or another they all of them became refugees from Nazism; and they all eventually lived out their lives in the United States of America. Moreover, to every one of them the writing of detective novels was a youthful avocation, their principal interests and activities in later life lying in different areas.Dieter Cunz (1910–1969) Richard Plant (1910–1998) Oskar Seidlin (1911–1984)References[edit] ^ Cf. Stefan Brockhoff, Schuß auf die Bühne (Leipzig, Wilhelm Goldmann Verlag, 1935); id., Musik im Totengässlein (Bern, etc., Goldmann, 1936); id., Drei Kioske am See (Leipzig, Goldmann, 1937); id., Begegnung in Zermatt (Munich, Goldmann, 1955). Another novel, entitled ‘Verwirrung um Veronika’, is said to have been serialized in the Zürcher Illustrierte in 1938. Cf. Angelika Jockers and Reinhard Jahn, eds., Lexikon der deutschsprachigen Krimi-Autoren (2nd ed., rev.; Munich, Verlag der Criminale, 2005). It is impossible independently to corroborate the attribution in question.Authority controlWorldCat Identities VIAF: 20885140 LCCN: no2009034522 ISNI: 0000 0000 8363 0913 GND: 133823342 BNF: cb161953002 (data)This article about a German writer or poet is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Battle of Bolshie Ozerki

Battle of Bolshie Ozerki Part of the Russian Civil WarA Bolshevik soldier that was killed during an attempted flank attack on Allied positions along the Obozerskaya road at Verst 16. April 8, 1919Date March 31 – April 2, 1919[1] Location Bolshie Ozerki, Russia ResultTactical stalemate; strategic Allied victoryAllied attacks repelled Russian flanks repelled Bolshevik withdrawal[2][3] Allied withdrawalBelligerents  United Kingdom  United StatesWhite MovementPolandRussian SFSR Commanders and leadersEdmund IronsideGeorge Evans StewartAleksandr Samoilo Strength ~2,000[1] ~7,000[1] Casualties and losses At least 75 killed[1] ~2,000 (Allied estimate)[1] v t e North Russia InterventionPolar Bear Expedition Battle of Tulgas Vaga River frontBattle of Ust-Padenga Battle of Shenkursk Battle of Vystavka Battle of Bolshie OzerkiThe Battle of Bolshie Ozerki was a major engagement fought during the Allied intervention in the Russian Civil War. Beginning on March 31, 1919, a force of British, American, Polish, and White Russian troops engaged several Red Army partisan regiments at the village of Bolshie Ozerki. Although the initial Allied attacks were repelled, the outnumbered Allies managed to repel the Soviet flanking attempts that followed and the Red Army was later ordered to withdraw. The battle was the last engagement of the intervention to involve British forces. It was also one of the last significant engagements of the intervention to involve American forces, though they successfully defended their camp from a Russian attack at Romanovka composed of forces that greatly outnumbered them two months later and inflicted hundreds of casualties during the Suchan Valley Campaign the following month. Allied forces began to withdraw rapidly from northern Russia shortly thereafter.[1][4]Contents 1 Background 2 Battle 3 Aftermath 4 See also 5 ReferencesBackground[edit] Bolshie Ozerki was a small village situated between the port city of Onega and an important Allied position at Obozerskaya Station, along the Arkhangelsk-Vologda railroad. Because the port of the main Allied base at Arkhangelsk froze every winter, reinforcements had to be brought overland to the front line from the port of Murmansk, which did not freeze. The road linking Murmansk to Obozerskaya ran through Bolshie Ozerki, so when the British 6th Battalion, Yorkshire Regiment (“Green Howards”) wa. thanks wikipedia.

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Jamwal is a clan that claims Rajput status. They have their origins in Jammu and Kashmir, where at one time some of their members were the dogra rulers.[1] References[edit] ^ Rai, Mridu (2004). Hindu Rulers, Muslim Subjects: Islam, Rights, and the History of Kashmir. C. Hurst & Co. Publishers. p. 160. ISBN 9781850657019.  v t e Clans of the Rajput people SuryavanshiBargujar Bersal Bisht Channa Chattar Gahlot Jhala Jethwa Kachwaha Khangarot Mandahar Mori Naga Nathawat Pundir Raghuvanshi Rathore Sisodia ChandravanshiYaduvanshi Bhati Babaria Chandel Chib Dahiya Jadaun Jadeja Jaswal Jamwal Katoch Sarvaiya Tomar Banaphar AgnivanshiBhadauria Chauhan Gandhawaria Hada Chauhan Parmar Parihar Solanki RishivanshiSengar Gautam SubclansShekhawat Taoni Ghorewaha Shaktawat Mahobiya OthersBachal Bais Rajputs Chudasama Jaitawat Janjua Jasrotia Mian Minhas Raizada Rawat Sodha Ujjainiya This article about an Indian ethnicity or social group is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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USS Coyote (SP-84)

This article has an unclear citation style. The references used may be made clearer with a different or consistent style of citation, footnoting, or external linking. (July 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)A damaged photograph of USS Coyote in the boat basin at Great Lakes Naval Training Station at Great Lakes, Illinois, ca. 1917. She is still in her civilian paint scheme, with Coyote of Chicago painted on her stern.History United States Name: USS Coyote Namesake: Previous name retained Completed: 1897 Acquired: 7 April 1917 Commissioned: 7 April 1917 Struck: 17 June 1919 Fate: Sold 13 December 1919 Notes: Operated as private motorboat 1897-1917 General characteristics Type: Patrol vessel, training vessel, and supply boat Length: 89 ft (27 m) Armament: 2 × 1-pounder guns USS Coyote (SP-84) was United States Navy patrol boat, training vessel and supply boat in commission from 1917 to 1919. Coyote was a civilian motorboat completed in 1897. The U.S. Navy purchased her from her owner, Sylvester Sparling of Evanston, Illinois, for World War I service on 7 April 1917 and commissioned her as USS Coyote (SP-84) the same day. Coyote was assigned to the 9th Naval District for patrol duty at Great Lakes Naval Training Station at Great Lakes, Illinois, and at Chicago, Illinois. She also was used also to instruct enlisted men and transport supplies, being laid up each winter when the Great Lakes iced over. Coyote was stricken from the Navy List on 17 June 1919 and sold on 13 December 1919. References[edit]This article incorporates text from the public domain Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. The entry can be found here. Department of the Navy: Naval Historical Center: Online Library of Selected Images: Civilian Ships: Coyote (American Motor Boat, 1897) Served as USS Coyote (SP-84) in 1917-1919 NavSource Online: Section Patrol Craft Photo Archive: Coyote (SP 84). thanks wikipedia.

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Hague Guardianship Convention

For other Hague conventions, see Hague Convention. Hague Convention of 1902 relating to the settlement of guardianship of minors Drafted 12 June 1902 Location The Hague Effective 30 July 1904 Parties 7 (Belgium, Italy, Luxembourg, Poland, Portugal, Romania and Spain) Depositary Government of the Netherlands Language French Commonly referred to as the “Guardianship Convention”, the Convention of 1902 relating to the settlement of guardianship of minors, along with the other Conventions in 1902, was the Hague Conference’s first effort at addressing international family law. Within a few decades it was the only family law Convention to retain any currency. It was also the only family law treaty that was expressly preserved and revived in the Treaty of Versailles and other post World War I peace treaties. The Guardianship Convention was written only in French and, with the Boll case, is the only Convention of the Hague Conference to ever be the principal subject of interpretation before a court with worldwide jurisdiction.Contents 1 Parties 2 Other Conventions of 1902 3 References 4 External linksParties[edit] As of 2016, seven states are party to the convention: Belgium, Italy, Luxembourg, Poland, Portugal, Romania and Spain. Six others: France, Germany, Hungary, the Netherlands, Sweden and Switzerland have denounced the convention. Other Conventions of 1902[edit]Convention of 12 June 1902 relating to the settlement of the conflict of the laws concerning marriage Convention of 12 June 1902 relating to the settlement of the conflict of laws and jurisdictions as regards to divorce and separationReferences[edit]External links[edit]Full text of the Convention (French) ratifications. thanks wikipedia.

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Alan P. Bell

Alan Paul Bell (1932–2002) was an American psychologist who worked at the Kinsey Institute.[1][2] Bell was born in Newark, New Jersey on 18 January 1932. He earned an undergraduate degree from University of the South and a master’s degree from General Theological Seminary. In 1964 he earned a doctorate from Columbia University. He was the father of violinist Joshua Bell.[2] Selected works[edit]The Personality of a Child Molester: An Analysis of Dreams (1971) Homosexuality: An Annotated Bibliography (1972) Homosexualities: A Study of Diversity Among Men and Women (1978) Sexual Preference (1981)References[edit]^ Stockton, Rex (2002). “Alan Paul Bell (1932-2002): Obituary”. American Psychologist. 57 (12): 1121. doi:10.1037/0003-066X.57.12.1121.  ^ a b McCoubrey, Carmel (24 May 2002). “Alan P. Bell, 70, Researcher Of Influences on Homosexuality”. New York Times.  Authority controlWorldCat Identities VIAF: 111686964 LCCN: n50006496 ISNI: 0000 0000 8178 3879 SUDOC: 079096522 BNF: cb12589022f (data) This biography of an American psychologist is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Mooreland, Indiana

Mooreland, Indiana TownLocation of Mooreland in the state of Indiana Coordinates: 39°59′50″N 85°15′2″W / 39.99722°N 85.25056°W / 39.99722; -85.25056Coordinates: 39°59′50″N 85°15′2″W / 39.99722°N 85.25056°W / 39.99722; -85.25056 Country United States State Indiana County Henry Township Blue River Area[1]  • Total 0.14 sq mi (0.36 km2)  • Land 0.14 sq mi (0.36 km2)  • Water 0 sq mi (0 km2) Elevation 1,138 ft (347 m) Population (2010)[2]  • Total 375  • Estimate (2012[3]) 367  • Density 2,678.6/sq mi (1,034.2/km2) Time zone Eastern (EST) (UTC-5)  • Summer (DST) EDT (UTC-4) ZIP code 47360 Area code(s) 765 FIPS code 18-50940[4] GNIS feature ID 0439408[5] Mooreland is a town in Blue River Township, Henry County, Indiana, United States. The population was 375 at the 2010 census.Contents 1 History 2 Geography 3 Demographics3.1 2010 census 3.2 2000 census 4 Notable people 5 Mooreland Free Fair 6 Notes 7 External linksHistory[edit] Mooreland was platted in 1882 on farmland belonging to Miles M. Moore.[6] A post office has been in operation in Mooreland since 1882.[7] Geography[edit] Mooreland is located at 39°59′50″N 85°15′2″W / 39.99722°N 85.25056°W / 39.99722; -85.25056 (39.997204, -85.250567).[8] According to the 2010 census, Mooreland has a total area of 0.14 square miles (0.36 km2), all land.[1] Demographics[edit] Historical population Census Pop.%± 1900 309— 1910 45547.2% 1920 404−11.2% 1930 384−5.0% 1940 49629.2% 1950 4970.2% 1960 477−4.0% 1970 4953.8% 1980 479−3.2% 1990 465−2.9% 2000 393−15.5% 2010 375−4.6% Est. 2015 365 [9] −2.7%U.S. Decennial Census[10]2010 census[edit] As of the census[2] of 2010, there were 375 people, 145 households, and 108 families residing in the town. The population density was 2,678.6 inhabitants per square mile (1,034.2/km2). There were 169 housing units at an average density of 1,207.1 per square mile (466.1/km2). The racial makeup of the town was 97.3% White and 2.7% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 1.6% of the population. There were 145 households of which 43.4% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 56.6% were married couples livin. thanks wikipedia.

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Onbetsu, Hokkaido

This article does not cite any sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (April 2008) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Onbetsu (音別町, Onbetsu-chō?) was a town located in Shiranuka District, Kushiro Subprefecture, Hokkaido, Japan. As of September 30, 2004, it had an estimated population of 2,821 and an area of 401.40 km². On October 11, 2005, Onbetsu, along with the town of Akan (from Akan District) was merged into the expanded city of Kushiro. Onbetsu is the location of the Onbetsu Power Station, a diesel-powered facility. History[edit]1919 – Established as a village 1922 – Renamed to Onbetsu Village 1959 – Becomes Onbetsu Town October 11, 2005 – Onbetsu was merged into the expanded Kushiro CityExternal links[edit]Kushiro official website (Japanese) Authority controlNDL: 00366682This Hokkaidō location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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