Ford D2C platform

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Ford D2C platform

2010 Ford Mustang GT coupe

Overview

Manufacturer
Ford

Production
2005-2014

Assembly
United State: Flat Rock, Michigan (Flat Rock Assembly)

Body and chassis

Layout
FR layout

Body style(s)
2-door coupe
2-door convertible

Vehicles
Ford Mustang (fifth generation)
Shelby Mustang GT500

Dimensions

Wheelbase
107.1 in (2,720.3 mm)

Chronology

Predecessor
Ford Mustang (Fox/SN95)

Successor
Ford Mustang (S550)

The Ford D2C platform (for “D-class 2-door coupe” and primarily known as S197) is one of Ford’s rear-wheel drive automobile platforms. The sole vehicle to utilize this platform was the 2005-2014 fifth-generation Ford Mustang and its Shelby GT500 derivatives.
The platform basics are a MacPherson strut suspension in front and 3-link solid axle in the rear with a Panhard rod. Unlike previous Special Vehicle Team (SVT) Mustang variations, the Shelby GT500 does not include independent rear suspension, but instead has a solid rear axle.
Considered a new platform by Ford Motor Company, D2C is loosely based on the Ford DEW platform which served as the basis for the Lincoln LS, Ford Thunderbird, and Jaguar S-Type. The 2005 S197 Mustang was originally designed to use a “Lite” version of the DEW98 platform, but while that plan was eventually scrapped as too expensive, most D2C platform development completed prior to that decision was retained. This led to the carryover of several DEW98 chassis components. These components include the floor pans, portions of the transmission tunnel, the front frame rails, and basic fuel tank design.
Differences between D2C and DEW98 are most noticeable in the suspension: The DEW98-based Lincoln LS uses a 4-wheel independent double wishbone suspension. The D2C platform’s MacPherson strut front suspension and solid axle rear suspension are less expensive to produce than DEW’s more complicated setup. D2C also shares components with other Ford platforms. These include Ford’s global C1 platform, with which D2C shares front strut and rear trailing arm components.
Ford’s The Way Forward plan called for Mustang derivative models (such as a 4-door) to be launched by 2008, but that never occurred.
A new generation was launched

Shire of Waranga

Shire of Waranga
Victoria

Location in Victoria

Population
4,750 (1992)[1]

 • Density
2.8890/km2 (7.482/sq mi)

Established
1863

Area
1,644.19 km2 (634.8 sq mi)

Council seat
Rushworth

County
Rodney

LGAs around Shire of Waranga:

Rochester
Deakin
Rodney

Huntly
Shire of Waranga
Rodney

Strathfieldsaye
McIvor
Goulburn

The Shire of Waranga was a local government area about 165 kilometres (103 mi) north of Melbourne, the state capital of Victoria, Australia. The shire covered an area of 1,644.19 square kilometres (634.8 sq mi), and existed from 1863 until 1994.

Contents

1 History
2 Wards
3 Towns and localities
4 Population
5 References

History[edit]
Waranga was incorporated as a road district on 1 June 1863, and became a shire on 30 October 1865.[2]
A large area was annexed to the Shire of Echuca on 10 October 1879, which ended up located within the Shire of Deakin. The Shire of Rodney was severed and incorporated on 19 March 1886. On 16 May 1956 another loss of area occurred when Shire of Goulburn annexed some land in Waranga’s southeast.
On 18 November 1994, the Shire was abolished, and merged with the City of Echuca, the Town of Kyabram, the Shires of Deakin and Rochester and some neighbouring districts into the Shire of Campaspe. The Murchison district was transferred to the City of Greater Shepparton.[3]
Wards[edit]
Waranga was divided into four ridings on 5 May 1971, each of which elected three councillors:

North Riding
South Riding
East Riding
West Riding

Towns and localities[edit]

Rushworth Shire Hall

Colbinabbin
Corop
Mathiesons
Murchison
Rushworth
Toolleen
Whroo

Population[edit]

Year
Population

1954
4,655

1958
4,690*

1961
4,528

1966
4,502

1971
4,333

1976
4,187

1981
4,187

1986
4,196

1991
4,396

* Estimate in the 1958 Victorian Year Book.
References[edit]

^ Australian Bureau of Statistics, Victoria Office (1994). Victorian Year Book. p. 52. ISSN 0067-1223. 
^ Victorian Municipal Directory. Brunswick: Arnall & Jackson. 1992. pp. 881–882.  Accessed at State Library of Victoria, La Trobe Reading Room.
^ Australian Bureau of Statistics (1 August 1995). Victorian local government amalgamations 1994-1995: Changes to the Australian Standard Geographical Classification (PDF). Commonwealth of Australia. p. 5,7. ISBN 0-642-23117-6. Retrieved 2008-01-05. 

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Former local government areas in regi
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Westman Journal

The Westman Journal is a weekly community newspaper printed in Brandon, Manitoba. Its founder and former publisher is Bruce Penton. It provides Brandon-based, people-oriented news and sports.
General manager: Brent Fitzpatrick Current Editor: Quinn Bender
The paper’s first issue was released on April 25, 2002 under the name Wheat City Journal. In 2004, the Wheat City Journal was purchased by Glacier Venture International. In 2009, the paper’s name was changed to Westman Journal.
External links[edit]

Westman Journal

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Ray Stata

Raymond Stuart Stata (born 1934) is an American engineer and investor.

Contents

1 Biography

1.1 Family and schooling
1.2 Philanthropy
1.3 Honors[3]

2 Publications

2.1 Publications by Ray Stata
2.2 Interviews with Ray

3 References

Biography[edit]
Family and schooling[edit]
Raymond Stuart Stata was born on November 12, 1934 in the small farming community of Oxford, Pennsylvania to Rhoda Pearl Buchanan and Raymond Stanford Stata, a self-employed electrical contractor. In high school, Ray worked as an apprentice for his father. Ray’s mother was a factory worker. Ray’s sister, Joan Stata, was five years older and worked as a nurse in Wilmington, Delaware.[1] In the first grade, Stata attended a one-room school with one teacher serving eight grades. Then, his parents moved to the outskirts of Baltimore to work at an aircraft factory during WWII. [1] Ray attended Oxford High School in Oxford, Pennsylvania.
Stata married Maria married in June, 1962. The two reside in the Boston area, where they raised their son Raymie and daughter Nicole.[1] Raymie graduated from MIT and founded Stata Labs which was acquired by Yahoo! in 2004.[2] In 2010, Yahoo! named Raymie CTO. Later on, Raymie founded Altiscale. Nicole is also a serial entrepreneur having started Deploy Solutions which she sold to Kronos before funding Boston Seed Capital, a seed venture capitalist that invests in early stage startups
Stata earned BSEE and MSEE degrees from Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT). In 1965, Ray founded Analog Devices, Inc. (ADI) with MIT classmate Matthew Lorber in Cambridge, Massachusetts. Before founding Analog Devices, Stata and Lorber, together with Bill Linko, another MIT graduate, founded Solid State Instruments, a company which was acquired by Kollmorgen Corporation’s Inland Controls Division.[1] Besides ADI and Solid State Instruments, Stata is founder of Stata Venture Partners,[2] a venture capital firm in the Boston area that funded many Boston area startups like Nexabit Networks. In June 1999, Stata Venture Partners was later acquired by Lucent for $960M at the high water mark of the dot-com bubble.[3]
Stata is a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and the National Academy of Engineering, and was the recipient of the 2003 IEEE Founder’s Medal.[3]
Philanthropy[edit]
‘As co-founder and the first President of the Massachusetts High Technology Council, Stata advocated that engineering education and university research funding were a s
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Sudesh Kumar

Sudesh Kumar (born 10 March 1950) is an Indian former wrestler who competed in the 1968 Summer Olympics and in the 1972 Summer Olympics.[1]
References[edit]

^ “Olympics”. sports-reference. Retrieved 18 June 2012. 

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Som, Hungary

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Som

Som

Location of Som, Hungary

Coordinates: 46°48′20″N 18°08′33″E / 46.80560°N 18.14252°E / 46.80560; 18.14252Coordinates: 46°48′20″N 18°08′33″E / 46.80560°N 18.14252°E / 46.80560; 18.14252

Country
 Hungary

County
Somogy

Area

 • Total
23.36 km2 (9.02 sq mi)

Population (2004)

 • Total
705

 • Density
30.17/km2 (78.1/sq mi)

Time zone
CET (UTC+1)

 • Summer (DST)
CEST (UTC+2)

Postal code
8655

Area code(s)
84

Som is a village in Somogy county, Hungary.
Notable people[edit]

Béla Iványi-Grünwald – painter

References[edit]

External links[edit]

Street map (Hungarian)

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Shelton Nunataks

Shelton Nunataks (75°43′S 70°35′W / 75.717°S 70.583°W / -75.717; -70.583Coordinates: 75°43′S 70°35′W / 75.717°S 70.583°W / -75.717; -70.583) are two isolated nunataks located 10 miles (16 km) southeast of Thomas Mountains, in Palmer Land. Mapped by United States Geological Survey (USGS) from surveys and U.S. Navy air photos, 1961-67. Named by Advisory Committee on Antarctic Names (US-ACAN) for Willard S. Shelton, electrician at Eights Station in 1964.
 This article incorporates public domain material from the United States Geological Survey document “Shelton Nunataks” (content from the Geographic Names Information System).

This Palmer Land location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Crankshaft position sensor

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Typical inductive crankshaft position sensor

A crank sensor is an electronic device used in an internal combustion engine, both petrol and diesel, to monitor the position or rotational speed of the crankshaft. This information is used by engine management systems to control the fuel injection or the ignition system timing and other engine parameters. Before electronic crank sensors were available, the distributor would have to be manually adjusted to a timing mark on petrol engines.
The crank sensor can be used in combination with a similar camshaft position sensor to monitor the relationship between the pistons and valves in the engine, which is particularly important in engines with variable valve timing. This method is also used to “synchronise” a four stroke engine upon starting, allowing the management system to know when to inject the fuel. It is also commonly used as the primary source for the measurement of engine speed in revolutions per minute.
Common mounting locations include the main crank pulley, the flywheel, the camshaft or on the crankshaft itself. This sensor is the 2nd most important sensor in modern day engines after the camshaft position sensor. When it fails, there is a probability the engine will not start, or cut out while running.[citation needed]

Contents

1 Types of sensor
2 Function
3 Bicycles
4 Notes
5 External links

Types of sensor[edit]
There are three main types of sensor commonly in use. The Hall Effect sensor, Optical sensor or the Inductive sensor.
Some engines, such as GM’s Premium V family, use crank position sensors which read a reluctor ring integral to the harmonic balancer. This is a much more accurate method of determining the position of the crankshaft, and allows the computer to determine within a few degrees the exact position of the crankshaft (and thereby all connected components) at any given time.
Function[edit]
The functional objective for the crankshaft position senso
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Good Thang (album)

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Good Thang

Studio album by Faze-O

Released
1978

Genre
Funk

Label
She Records

Faze-O chronology

Riding High
(1977)
Good Thang
(1978)
Breakin’ the Funk
(1979)

Good Thang is the second album by American funk band Faze-O, released in 1978.
Track listing[edit]

Good Thang – 7:38
Who Loves You – 12:20
Space People – 4:31
Party Time – 5:10
Love Me Girl – 5:05
Funky Lady – 5:55

Personnel[edit]

Keith Harrison – Arp, Clavinet, Fender Rhodes, Keyboards, Mini Moog, Percussion, Piano, Piano (Electric), Lead and Backing Vocals
Ralph “Love” Aikens, Jr. – Lead Guitar, Talk Box, Lead and Backing Vocals
Frederick Tyrone Crum – Bass
Robert Neal, Jr. – Percussion, Lead and Backing Vocals
Roger Parker – Drums, Percussion
Eddie “Bongo” Brown – Bongos
Allejo Poveda – Latin Percussion
Billy Beck – Keyboards
Clarence “Satch” Satchell – Tenor Saxophone, Trumpet
Jack Kramer – Trumpet
Clarence Willis – Rhythm Guitar

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Retrospective (Bunny Wailer album)

Retrospective: Classic Tracks From A Legendary Artist

Compilation album by Bunny Wailer

Released
1995

Genre
Reggae

Label
Solomonic/Shanachie

Professional ratings

Review scores

Source
Rating

allmusic
[1]

Retrospective is a compilation album of Bunny Wailer’s work from 1986 to 1992.[2] The album was originally released by Wailer’s own Solomonic Music[3]/Shanachie Records in 1995, and was re-released in 2003 by RAS Records.[2]
Track listing[edit]

“Roots, Radics, Rockers, Reggae” 1
“Rock ‘N’ Groove” 2
“Love Fire” 1
“Soul Rebel” 3
“Want to Come Home” 4
“Ballroom Floor” 5
“Rise and Shine” 4
“Cool Runnings” 2
“Rockers” 1
“Liberation” 4
“Time Will Tell” 3
“Warrior” 6
“Dance Hall Music” 7
“Dog War” 6
“Conscious Lyrics” 2
“Redemption Song” 3

11,3,9 taken from In I Father’s House (1979)/Roots Radics Rockers Reggae (1983)
22,8,15 taken from Rock ‘n’ Groove (1981)
34,11,16 taken from Time Will Tell: A Tribute to Bob Marley (1990)
45,7,10 taken from Liberation (1988)
56 taken from Rootsman Skanking (1987)
612,14 taken from Gumption (1990)
713 taken from Marketplace (1985)

References[edit]

^ allmusic review
^ a b Bush, Nathan. “Retrospective Review”. Retrieved December 02 2009.  Check date values in: |access-date= (help)
^ Retrospective (CD booklet). Bunny Wailer. RAS Records. 2003. p. 2. 06076-89600-2. 

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Retrospective (Bunny Wailer album)

Retrospective: Classic Tracks From A Legendary Artist

Compilation album by Bunny Wailer

Released
1995

Genre
Reggae

Label
Solomonic/Shanachie

Professional ratings

Review scores

Source
Rating

allmusic
[1]

Retrospective is a compilation album of Bunny Wailer’s work from 1986 to 1992.[2] The album was originally released by Wailer’s own Solomonic Music[3]/Shanachie Records in 1995, and was re-released in 2003 by RAS Records.[2]
Track listing[edit]

“Roots, Radics, Rockers, Reggae” 1
“Rock ‘N’ Groove” 2
“Love Fire” 1
“Soul Rebel” 3
“Want to Come Home” 4
“Ballroom Floor” 5
“Rise and Shine” 4
“Cool Runnings” 2
“Rockers” 1
“Liberation” 4
“Time Will Tell” 3
“Warrior” 6
“Dance Hall Music” 7
“Dog War” 6
“Conscious Lyrics” 2
“Redemption Song” 3

11,3,9 taken from In I Father’s House (1979)/Roots Radics Rockers Reggae (1983)
22,8,15 taken from Rock ‘n’ Groove (1981)
34,11,16 taken from Time Will Tell: A Tribute to Bob Marley (1990)
45,7,10 taken from Liberation (1988)
56 taken from Rootsman Skanking (1987)
612,14 taken from Gumption (1990)
713 taken from Marketplace (1985)

References[edit]

^ allmusic review
^ a b Bush, Nathan. “Retrospective Review”. Retrieved December 02 2009.  Check date values in: |access-date= (help)
^ Retrospective (CD booklet). Bunny Wailer. RAS Records. 2003. p. 2. 06076-89600-2. 

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