OR5W2

olfactory receptor, family 5, subfamily W, member 2Identifiers Aliases OR5W2, OR5W2P, OR5W3P External IDs MGI: 3030985 HomoloGene: 36999 GeneCards: 390148Gene ontology Molecular function• G-protein coupled receptor activity • odorant binding • olfactory receptor activity • signal transducer activityCellular component• integral component of membrane • plasma membrane • membraneBiological process• G-protein coupled receptor signaling pathway • sensory perception of smell • detection of chemical stimulus involved in sensory perception of smell • signal transduction • response to stimulusSources:Amigo / QuickGORNA expression patternMore reference expression data Orthologs Species Human Mouse Entrez390148258631 EnsemblENSG00000187612ENSMUSG00000047039 UniProtQ8NH69n/a RefSeq (mRNA)NM_001001960NM_146638 RefSeq (protein)NP_001001960.1n/a Location (UCSC) Chr 11: 55.91 – 55.91 Mb Chr 2: 87.86 – 87.86 Mb PubMed search [1] [2] Wikidata View/Edit Human View/Edit Mouse Olfactory receptor 5W2 is a protein that in humans is encoded by the OR5W2 gene.[1] Olfactory receptors interact with odorant molecules in the nose, to initiate a neuronal response that triggers the perception of a smell. The olfactory receptor proteins are members of a large family of G-protein-coupled receptors (GPCR) arising from single coding-exon genes. Olfactory receptors share a 7-transmembrane domain structure with many neurotransmitter and hormone receptors and are responsible for the recognition and G protein-mediated transduction of odorant signals. The olfactory receptor gene family is the largest in the genome. The nomenclature assigned to the olfactory receptor genes and proteins for this organism is independent of other organisms.[1]Contents 1 See also 2 References 3 Further reading 4 External linksSee also[edit]Olfactory receptorReferences[edit] ^ a b “Entrez Gene: OR5W2 olfactory receptor, family 5, subfamily W, member 2”.  Further reading[edit] Fuchs T, Malecova B, Linhart C, et al. (2003). “DEFOG: a practical scheme for deciphering families of genes”. Genomics 80 (3): 295–302. doi:10.1006/geno.2002.6830. PMID 12213199.  Malnic B, Godfrey PA, Buck LB (2004). “The human olfactory receptor gene family”. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A. 1. thanks wikipedia.

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David H. Cooke

For the England rugby union international of the same name, born in 1949, see David A. Cooke. For other people, see David Cooke (disambiguation).David CookeFull name David Howard Cooke Date of birth 19 November 1955 Place of birth Brisbane[1] Height 186 cm Weight 110 kg School Haileybury College Occupation(s) Chartered Surveyor Rugby union career Playing career Position Open Side Flanker Professional / senior clubs Years Club / team Caps (points) 1974-1987 Harlequins 257 108 correct as of Harelquins. National team(s) Years Club / team Caps (points) 1981-1985  England 12 0 David Cooke is a former a rugby union international who represented England from 1981 to 1985.[1] Early life[edit] David Cooke was born on 19 November 1955 at Oyster Point in Brisbane.[1] David came to England with his parents Harold and Mary when they repatriated in 1959 from Australia because of his father’s terminal illness. As a family they then lived in Thornton Heath, Surrey and following his father’s death David in 1965, his mother and younger brother Merriman moved to Purley. David’s mother remarried in 1973 and his stepfather John Haseldine suggested that David go to boarding school and David continued his education at the age of 13 at Haileybury College in Hertfordshire. Rugby union career[edit] It was at Haileybury College that David first picked up a rugby ball at the age of 13. He was spotted as an outstanding talent by the Coach at Haileybury Danny Hearn an Ex-England player who taught and coached from a wheelchair.[1] David had been selected to play for a combined Public Schools Team called the Nomads when scouted for the Harlequins as an 19-year-old alongside Clive Woodward and after leaving school in the summer of 1974 David played his first game as the Harlequins No 8 in November against Rosslyn Park marking the great player Andy Ripley .[1] This was the beginning of a loyal rugby career with the Harlequins finishing after 14 seasonsyears on his retirement from the game in 1987. David was dropped only once in his Harlequins career by coach All Black Earle Kirton for missing a training session to go surfing![1] In the first two seasons at Harlequins he fitted in playing for Indonesia in the first Hong Kong 7’s in 1975 and Hong Kong Colony in 1976 against France – his first of three games against the great French flanker Jean-Pierre Rives to whom he was regularly likened.[1] Having already gained honours for England U23. thanks wikipedia.

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Lara Stalder

Lara Stalder Born (1994-05-15) 15 May 1994 (age 22) Lucerne, Switzerland Height 5 ft 6 in (168 cm) Weight 143 lb (65 kg; 10 st 3 lb) Position Defence Shoots Right NCAA team Minnesota–Duluth National team   Switzerland Playing career 2014–present Medal recordOlympic Games2014 Sochi TeamLara Stalder (born 15 May 1994) is a Swiss ice hockey defencemen who plays internationally for the Switzerland women’s national ice hockey team. She has represented Switzerland at the Winter Olympics in 2014 and won the bronze medal after defeating Sweden in the bronze medal playoff. She plays for the Minnesota–Duluth Bulldogs women’s ice hockey team.[1] References[edit] ^ http://umdbulldogs.com/roster.aspx?rp_id=638&path=whockey v t e Minnesota–Duluth Bulldogs women’s ice hockey VenuesDECC Arena (1999–2010) Amsoil Arena (2010–present) CoachesShannon Miller (1999–2015) Maura Crowell (2015–present) OlympiansHaley Irwin Kim Martin Hasson Caroline Ouellette Tuula Puputti Maria Rooth Jenny Schmidgall-Potter Hanne Sikio Lara Stalder Saara Tuominen National Championships2001 2002 2003 2008 2010 Conference ChampionshipsWCHA: 2000 2001 2002 2003 2008 2010 Seasons1999–00 2000–01 2001–02 2002–03 2003–04 2004–05 2005–06 2006–07 2007–08 2008–09 2009–10 2010–11 2011–12 2012–13 2013–14 2014–15. thanks wikipedia.

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Jefferson Township, Greene County, Ohio

Jefferson Township, Greene County, Ohio TownshipNorth of Bowersville on State Route 72 Location of Jefferson Township in Greene County Coordinates: 39°35′12″N 83°43′56″W / 39.58667°N 83.73222°W / 39.58667; -83.73222Coordinates: 39°35′12″N 83°43′56″W / 39.58667°N 83.73222°W / 39.58667; -83.73222 Country United States State Ohio County Greene Area  • Total 28.8 sq mi (74.7 km2)  • Land 28.8 sq mi (74.7 km2)  • Water 0.0 sq mi (0.0 km2) Elevation[1] 1,050 ft (320 m) Population (2000)  • Total 1,109  • Density 38.4/sq mi (14.8/km2) Time zone Eastern (EST) (UTC-5)  • Summer (DST) EDT (UTC-4) FIPS code 39-38626[2] GNIS feature ID 1086168[1] Jefferson Township is one of the twelve townships of Greene County, Ohio, United States. The 2000 census found 1,109 people in the township, 819 of whom lived in the unincorporated portions of the township.[3]Contents 1 Geography 2 Name and history 3 Government 4 References 5 External linksGeography[edit] Located in the southeastern corner of the county, it borders the following townships:Silvercreek Township – north Jasper Township, Fayette County – east Wilson Township, Clinton County – southeast Liberty Township, Clinton County – southwest Caesarscreek Township – westThe village of Bowersville is located in central Jefferson Township. Name and history[edit] Jefferson Township was organized in 1858.[4] It is named for Thomas Jefferson, third President of the United States.[5] It is one of twenty-four Jefferson Townships statewide.[6] Government[edit] The township is governed by a three-member board of trustees, who are elected in November of odd-numbered years to a four-year term beginning on the following January 1. Two are elected in the year after the presidential election and one is elected in the year before it. There is also an elected township fiscal officer,[7] who serves a four-year term beginning on April 1 of the year after the election, which is held in November of the year before the presidential election. Vacancies in the fiscal officership or on the board of trustees are filled by the remaining trustees. References[edit] ^ a b “US Board on Geographic Names”. United States Geological Survey. 2007-10-25. Retrieved 2008-01-31.  ^ “American FactFinder”. United States Census Bu. thanks wikipedia.

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Mard-e Khaneh

Mard-e Khaneh مردخانه villageMard-e Khaneh Coordinates: 31°57′14″N 50°13′53″E / 31.95389°N 50.23139°E / 31.95389; 50.23139Coordinates: 31°57′14″N 50°13′53″E / 31.95389°N 50.23139°E / 31.95389; 50.23139 Country  Iran Province Chaharmahal and Bakhtiari County Kuhrang Bakhsh Central Rural District Dasht-e Zarrin Population (2006)  • Total 127 Time zone IRST (UTC+3:30)  • Summer (DST) IRDT (UTC+4:30) Mard-e Khaneh (Persian: مردخانه‎‎, also Romanized as Mard-e Khāneh; also known as Mard)[1] is a village in Dasht-e Zarrin Rural District, in the Central District of Kuhrang County, Chaharmahal and Bakhtiari Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its population was 127, in 22 families.[2] References[edit] ^ Mard-e Khaneh can be found at GEOnet Names Server, at this link, by opening the Advanced Search box, entering “10908244” in the “Unique Feature Id” form, and clicking on “Search Database”. ^ “Census of the Islamic Republic of Iran, 1385 (2006)”. Islamic Republic of Iran. Archived from the original (Excel) on 2011-11-11.  v t eKuhrang County CapitalChelgard Districts Central CitiesChelgard Rural Districts and villages Dasht-e ZarrinAbbas-e Aliabad Abu ol Qasemabad Ali Shahabad Amirabad Bakhshabad Chahar Muran Chelabad Cheshmeh Choli Darreh Bid Darreh Garm-e Olya Darreh-ye Pir Ebdalabad Esmiabad Gerdu-ye Olya Gerdu-ye Sofla Gholamabad Gholamabad Hajjiabad Hamidabad Hamzehabad Heydarabad Heydarabad-e Meyheh Khunkar Mard-e Khaneh Mazraeh-ye Mohammad Ali Mehdiabad Mostafaabad Musaabad Naderabad Nal Eshkenan-e Olya Nal Eshkenan-e Sofla Nasirabad Qaleh-ye Ali Hoseyn Seljuki Qaleh-ye Aliabad Qaleh-ye Bakhtiar Qaleh-ye Fereydun Qaleh-ye Sangi Qanbar Sini Qaribabad Qobadabad Salehabad-e Zari Sardarabad Seyl Gah Seyyed Morad Shahrak-e Gholamabad Shahrak-e Miheh Zamanabad Miankuh-e MoguyiAy Naz Biabeh Birahgan Chin Darreh Tut Darreh Zargeh Khuyeh Laveh Pir Ali Rusta Sar Aqa Seyyed Sar Saleh Kutah Sevah Talu Zarak Shurab-e TangaziAb Kharreh Ali Naqiabad Banuastaki Bard Gap Bidamin Chamabad Cheshmeh Darreh Choga Khargush Darkabad Dehnow-ye Olya Dehnow-ye Sofla Deymeh Duruzanabad Faniabad Golabad Hajji Jalil Horbekul Khosrowabad Kuy-e Shahid Beheshti Malekabad Malekabad-e Yek Mehdiabad-e Yek Mian Rudan-e Yek Mohammadabad-e Yek Murdel Nasirabad Nazarabad Niakan. thanks wikipedia.

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HMCS Inch Arran (K667)

HMCS Inch Arran (K667)History Canada Name: Inch Arran Namesake: Inch Arran Point, Dalhousie, New Brunswick Operator: Royal Canadian Navy Ordered: 1 February 1943 Builder: Davie Shipbuilding and Repairing Co. Ltd., Lauzon, Quebec Laid down: 25 October 1943 Launched: 6 June 1944 Commissioned: 18 November 1944 Decommissioned: 28 November 1945 Identification: pennant number: K667 Recommissioned: 23 August 1954 Decommissioned: 23 June 1965 Reclassified: Prestonian-class frigate Identification: pennant number: FFE 308 Fate: sold, broken up 1970 Badge: On a field barry wavy of eighteen pieces argent and azure, a roundel or displaying a saltire gules charged in the center with a lymphad with four oars sable, sail argent, flags or[1] General characteristics Class and type: River-class frigate Displacement: 1445 Length: 301.5 ft (91.90 m)o/a Beam: 36.6 ft (11.16 m) Draught: 9 ft (2.74 m) Draft: 13 ft (3.96 m) Installed power: 5,500 hp (4,100 kW) Propulsion: 2 × Admiralty Boilers Speed: 20 knots (37.0 km/h) Range: 7,200 nautical miles (13,334 km) at 11 knots (20.4 km/h) Crew: 8 officers and 133 crew Armament: 2 × 102 mm (2×1/40) 10 × 20 mm Anti-Aircraft Guns (2×2, 6×1) 1 × Hedgehog 2 × depth charge racks[2] HMCS Inch Arran was a River-class frigate that served with the Royal Canadian Navy during the Second World War and again from 1954-1965, when she was converted into a Prestonian-class frigate. She was named after Inch Arran Point in Dalhousie, New Brunswick, Canada.[3] This was due to the inability of two Allied warships to bear the same name. The RCN would then use landmarks or significant areas that were associated with the community instead. Inch Arran was ordered 1 February 1943 as part of the 1943-1944 River-class building program.[4][5] She was laid down on 25 October 1943 by Davie Shipbuilding and Repairing Co. Ltd. at Lauzon, Quebec and launched on 6 June 1944.[5] She was commissioned on 18 November 1944 at Quebec City with the pennant number K667.[4][5]Contents 1 Background 2 War service 3 Postwar service 4 See also 5 References5.1 Citations 5.2 Sources 6 External linksBackground[edit] Main article: River-class frigate The River-class frigate was designed by William Reed of Smith’s Dock Company of South Bank-on-Tees. Originally called a “twin-screw corvette”, its purpose was to improve on. thanks wikipedia.

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Azasteroid

An azasteroid is a type of steroid derivative. Two azasteroids, finasteride and dutasteride, are used clinically as 5α-reductase inhibitors.[1][2] Basic structure of Azasteroids. Note: the possibility for cyclopropane ring juncture between carbon 1 and 2 on ring A also exist in structure B.Can also functionalize carbon 4 in this structure either with methyl or halogen, etc.Some of the 6-azasteroids may prove to be useful drugs, but have yet to reach the pharmaceutical market.[3][4] References[edit] ^ Enrique Ravina (11 January 2011). The Evolution of Drug Discovery: From Traditional Medicines to Modern Drugs. John Wiley & Sons. pp. 183–. ISBN 978-3-527-32669-3.  ^ Roger S. Kirby; John D. McConnell; John M. Fitzpatrick; Claus G. Roehrborn; Peter Boyle (29 November 2004). Textbook of Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia, Second Edition. CRC Press. pp. 321–. ISBN 978-1-901865-55-4.  ^ Frye, Stephen V.; Haffner, Curt D.; Maloney, Patrick R.; Mook, Robert A.; Dorsey, G. F.; Hiner, Roger N.; Batchelor, Kenneth W.; Bramson, H. Neal; Stuart, J. Darren (1993). “6-Azasteroids: Potent dual inhibitors of human type 1 and 2 steroid 5.alpha.-reductase”. Journal of Medicinal Chemistry 36 (26): 4313. doi:10.1021/jm00078a022. PMID 8277514.  ^ Frye, Stephen V.; Haffner, Curt D.; Maloney, Patrick R.; Mook, Robert A.; Dorsey, George F.; Hiner, Roger N.; Cribbs, Cindy M.; Wheeler, Thomas N.; Ray, John A. (1994). “6-Azasteroids: Structure-Activity Relationships for Inhibition of Type 1 and 2 Human 5.alpha.-Reductase and Human Adrenal 3.beta.-Hydroxy-.DELTA.5-steroid Dehydrogenase/3-Keto-.DELTA.5-steroid Isomerase”. Journal of Medicinal Chemistry 37 (15): 2352. doi:10.1021/jm00041a014. PMID 8057283.  This pharmacology-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Human trafficking in Mauritania

This article has multiple issues. Please help improve it (see how) or discuss these issues on the talk page. The neutrality of this article needs to be checked. This article is largely or entirely based on text from public domain United States government sources. This article may express the point of view of the United States government or may contain an unbalanced critical assessment. It may require editing to put it in compliance with Wikipedia’s neutral point of view policy. (December 2010)This article needs more links to other articles to help integrate it into the encyclopedia. Please help improve this article by adding links that are relevant to the context within the existing text. (October 2012)This article relies largely or entirely upon a single source. Relevant discussion may be found on the talk page. Please help improve this article by introducing citations to additional sources. (December 2010)This article may require cleanup to meet Wikipedia’s quality standards. No cleanup reason has been specified. Please help improve this article if you can. (December 2010)(Learn how and when to remove this template message) Human trafficking in Mauritania is considered to be a controversial human rights issue. Mauritania is a suspected source and destination country for men, women, and children subjected to trafficking in persons, specifically conditions of forced labor and commercial sexual exploitation. Supposedly some women, men, and children from traditional slave castes are subjected to slavery-related practices, rooted in ancestral master-slave relationships, which continue to exist in a limited fashion in both rural and urban settings. These individuals, held for generations by slave-holding families, may be forced to work without pay as cattle herders and household help. Mauritanian and West African boys – referred to as talibes – are recruited to study at Koranic schools, but are sometimes subsequently subjected to forced begging within the country by religious teachers known as marabouts. Girls have been trafficked internally and from neighboring West African countries such as Mali, Senegal, and Gambia for involuntary domestic servitude. Mauritanian girls have been married off to wealthy men from the Middle East and taken there in some cases for forced prostitution. Mauritanian women are forced into prostitution within the country, as well as in the Arab States of the Persian Gulf.[1] The gove. thanks wikipedia.

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1884 Greenback National Convention

1884 Greenback National Convention1884 presidential election Nominees Butler and WestConvention Date(s) May 28–29, 1884 City Indianapolis, Indiana Venue English’s Opera House Candidates Presidential nominee Benjamin F. Butler of Massachusetts Vice Presidential nominee Absolom M. West of Mississippi ‹ 1880  ·  1888 › The 1884 Greenback Party National Convention assembled in English’s Opera House in Indianapolis, Indiana. Delegates from 28 states and the District of Columbia were in attendance. The convention nominated Benjamin F. Butler for president over Party Chairman Jesse Harper on the first ballot. Absolom M. West was nominated unanimously for vice-president, and subsequently was also endorsed by the Anti-Monopoly Party. Greenback candidates:Former Governor Benjamin F. Butler of MassachusettsParty Chairman Jesse Harper of Illinois Butler had initially hoped to form a number of fusion slates with the “minority party” in each state, Democratic or Republican, and for his supporters of various parties to come together under a single “People’s Party”. Many in the two major parties however, while maybe agreeing with Butler’s message and platform, were unwilling to place their support beyond the party line. In a number of places, Iowa in particular, fusion slates were nominated; essentially, Butler’s and Cleveland’s votes would both be added together for the total vote of the fusion slate, allowing them to carry the state even if neither were to carry a plurality, with the electoral vote being divided according to the percentage of the vote each party net. Even if Fusion were carried out in every state in which it were considered possible (Indiana, Nebraska, Wisconsin, Illinois), it would not have changed the end result, none of the states flipping from Blaine to Cleveland, with Butler winning a single electoral vote from Indiana. Presidential Ballot Ballot 1st Benjamin F. Butler 323 Jesse Harper 98 Edward P. Allis 2 Solon Chase 2 David Davis 1 Source: US President – G Convention. Our Campaigns. (February 11, 2012). [1] References[edit] ^ “FUSION AND CONFUSION. – View Article – NYTimes.com”. New York Times. Retrieved 2014-07-09. . thanks wikipedia.

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Proteuxoa goniographa

Proteuxoa goniographa Scientific classification Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Arthropoda Class: Insecta Order: Lepidoptera Family: Noctuidae Genus: Proteuxoa Species: P. goniographa Binomial name Proteuxoa goniographa (Turner, 1943) Synonyms Ariathisa goniographa Turner, 1943Proteuxoa goniographa is a moth of the Noctuidae family. It is found in Queensland. External links[edit]Australian Faunal Directory Wikispecies has information related to: Proteuxoa goniographaWikimedia Commons has media related to Proteuxoa goniographa. This Proteuxoa-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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