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  • Thunder is the sound caused by lightning.[1][2][3] Depending on the distance from and nature of the lightning, it can range from a sharp, loud crack to a long, low rumble (brontide). The sudden increase in pressure and temperature from lightning produces rapid expansion of the air within and surrounding the path of a lightning strike. In turn, this expansion of air creates a sonic shock wave, often referred to as a "thunderclap" or "peal of thunder".
    Sistan and Baluchestan Province (Balochi: سیستان و بلوچستان‎, romanized: Sistân o Balučestân; Persian: استان سيستان و بلوچستان‎, romanized: Ostâne Sistâno Balucestân), after Kerman Province, is the second largest province of the 31 provinces of Iran. It is in the southeast of the country, bordering Pakistan and Afghanistan and its capital is Zahedan.

    The province is the second largest province in Iran with an area of 180,726 km² and a population of 2.5 million.[3] The counties of the province are Chabahar County, Qasr-e Qand County, Dalgan County, Hirmand County, Iranshahr County, Khash County, Konarak County, Nik Shahr County, Saravan County, Sarbaz County, Sib and Suran County, Zabol County, Mehrestan County, Zahedan County, Zehak County, Hamun County, Nimruz County, Bampur County, Mirjaveh County & Fanuj County.

    The population comprises the Baloch who form a majority in the province, followed by the relatively large minority, the Sistani Persians. Smaller communities of Kurds (in the eastern highlands and near Iranshahr), the expatriate Brahui (on the borders between Iran and Pakistan), and other resident and itinerant ethnic groups such as the Gypsies are also found in the province.
    The Osmington White Horse is a hill figure cut into the limestone of Osmington Hill just north of Weymouth in 1808. It is in the South Dorset Downs in the parish of Osmington.[1]

    The figure is of King George III riding his horse and can be seen for miles around. The king was a regular visitor to Weymouth and made it 'the first resort'. The figure is 280 feet (85 m) long and 323 feet (98 m) high and is best viewed from the A353 road.

    In 1989 the figure was restored for a broadcast of the TV show Challenge Anneka, although the work was subsequently criticised by historians for doing more harm than good. Anneka Rice, presenter of the show, stated that planning permission and advice had been sought before the work.[2]

    In August 2011 pranksters added a 'horn' made from plastic sheeting to make the horse resemble a unicorn.[3]

    In 2012, it was announced that for the Olympics 2012, the horse would be cleaned and slightly recut to make it look like the original when it was cut in 1808. Restoration was completed on 11 March 2012, and Princess Anne attended a ceremony at which a new plaque made of local stone was revealed. The restoration was done by volunteers, who spent two years carrying out repairs.[4]
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    Weber—The Contemporary West (formerly Weber Studies) is a leading American literary magazine, founded in 1984 and based at Weber State University in Ogden, Utah. It focuses on the literature and culture of the American West.[1][2] Work that has been published in Weber Studies has received commendation by the O. Henry Prize.[citation needed]

    The journal awards the O. Marvin Lewis Essay Award, Sherwin W. Howard Poetry Award and Neila C. Seshachari Fiction Award. The journal has featured interviews with notable writer including Barry Lopez, Carlos Fuentes, E. L. Doctorow and Robert Pinsky.
    In renal physiology, the filtration fraction is the ratio of the glomerular filtration rate (GFR) to the renal plasma flow (RPF).

    Filtration Fraction, FF = GFR/RPF, or {\displaystyle FF={\frac {GFR}{RPF}}}.

    The filtration fraction, therefore, represents the proportion of the fluid reaching the kidneys that passes into the renal tubules. It is normally about 20%.

    GFR on its own is the most common and important measure of renal function. However, in conditions such as renal artery stenosis, blood flow to the kidneys is reduced. Filtration fraction must therefore be increased in order to perform the normal functions of the kidney. Loop diuretics and thiazide diuretics decrease filtration fraction.

    Catecholamines (norepinephrine and epinephrine) increase filtration fraction by vasoconstriction of afferent and efferent arterioles, possibly through activation of alpha-1 adrenergic receptors.

    Severe haemorrhage will also result in an increased filtration fraction.
    The 10th millennium BC spanned the years 10,000 BC to 9001 BC (c. 12 ka to c. 11 ka). It marks the first part of the Holocene epoch that is generally reckoned to have begun c. 9700 BC (c. 11.7 ka) and is the current geological epoch. It is impossible to precisely date events that happened around the time of this millennium and all dates mentioned here are estimates mostly based on geological and anthropological analysis.
    That's Life! was a magazine-style television series on BBC1 between 26 May 1973 and 19 June 1994, presented by Esther Rantzen throughout the entire run, with various changes of co-presenters. The show was notable for presenting hard-hitting investigations alongside satire and occasional light entertainment. The show was generally recorded about an hour prior to transmission, which was originally on Saturday nights and then on Sunday nights. In its latter days, in an attempt to win back falling ratings, it was moved back to Saturday nights.

    In October 2018, it was announced that "a similar version" of the show would air on Channel 5,[1] with Rantzen presenting alongside Eamonn Holmes and Ruth Langsford.[2]
    Peroxisome proliferator-activated receptor alpha (PPAR-alpha), also known as NR1C1 (nuclear receptor subfamily 1, group C, member 1), is a nuclear receptor protein that in humans is encoded by the PPARA gene.[5] Together with peroxisome proliferator-activated receptor delta and peroxisome proliferator-activated receptor gamma, PPAR-alpha is part of the subfamily of peroxisome proliferator-activated receptors. It was the first member of the PPAR family to be cloned in 1990 by Stephen Green and has been identified as the nuclear receptor for a diverse class of rodent hepatocarcinogens that causes proliferation of peroxisomes.[6]
    Rahway was formed as a township by an Act of the New Jersey Legislature on February 27, 1804, from portions of Elizabeth Township and Westfield Township, while the area was still part of Essex County, New Jersey. On March 19, 1857, it became part of the newly created Union County. Rahway city was incorporated on April 19, 1858, from portions of Rahway Township in Union and Woodbridge Township in Middlesex County. Portions of the township, along with territory from Elizabeth and Union Township, were taken on March 4, 1861, to form Linden Township. The township was dissolved on March 13, 1861, when the remaining portions of the township were annexed by Rahway city.[4]
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