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Le Coq Sportif, Mercer Street, London 01
Mercer may refer to:Contents1 Business 2 Education 3 People 4 Places4.1 United States 4.2 Antarctica 4.3 Elsewhere5 Science 6 Other uses 7 See alsoBusiness[edit] Mercer (car), a defunct American automobile manufacturer (1909–1925) Mercer (consulting firm), a large human resources consulting firm headquartered in New York City Mercer (occupation), a merchant or trader, more specifically a merchant who deals in textiles
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Mercer (car)
Mercer was an American automobile manufacturer from 1909 until 1925. It was notable for its high-performance cars, especially the Type 35 Raceabout.Contents1 Early history 2 Type 35R Raceabout 3 Demise 4 References 5 External linksEarly history[edit]1916 Mercer 22/72 Touring1917 Mercer RaceaboutThis section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (May 2011) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)There was considerable talent and backing for the Mercer Automobile Company; Ferdinand Roebling, son of John A. Roebling, was the president, and his nephew Washington A. Roebling II was the general manager. The Roeblings had extensive success with wire rope manufacturing and suspension bridge design; engineering was not a recent concept for them. The secretary-treasurer was John L
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Mercer Ridge
Mercer Ridge (84°50′S 113°45′W / 84.833°S 113.750°W / -84.833; -113.750Coordinates: 84°50′S 113°45′W / 84.833°S 113.750°W / -84.833; -113.750) is a prominent, partly ice-free ridge that forms the southwest end of Mount Schopf
Mount Schopf
in the Ohio Range of the Horlick Mountains, Antarctica. It was named by the Advisory Committee on Antarctic Names after glacial geologist John H. Mercer (1922–87), a member of the Ohio State University
Ohio State University
expedition to the Horlick Mountains
Horlick Mountains
in 1960–61. He returned to work in the Horlick Mountains in 1964–65, and later worked with the Institute of Polar Studies (now the Byrd Polar Research Center), Ohio State University, in the Antarctic, Alaska, Greenland, Argentina, Chile, and Peru over the period 1966–87.[1] References[edit]^ "Mercer Ridge". Geographic Names Information System
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Mercer House (Savannah, Georgia)
The Mercer House, now called the Mercer-Williams House Museum, is located at 429 Bull Street and stands at the southwestern end of Monterey Square, in Savannah, Georgia.[1] The house was the scene of the shooting death of Jim Williams' assistant, Danny Hansford, a story that is retold in the 1994 John Berendt book Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil. The house is currently owned by Dorothy Kingery, Williams' sister, and is open to the public for tours. History[edit] Designed by John S. Norris
John S. Norris
for General Hugh Weedon Mercer (great-grandfather of the songwriter Johnny Mercer) construction of the house began in 1860. Construction was interrupted by the American Civil War, and finally completed around 1868 by the new owner, John Wilder. For a period in the twentieth century, the building was used as the Savannah Shriners Alee Temple
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Mercer Island, Washington
Mercer Island is a city in King County, Washington, United States located on an island of the same name in the southern portion of Lake Washington. Mercer Island is in the Seattle
Seattle
Metropolitan Area,[6] with Seattle
Seattle
located to its west and Bellevue located to its east. Mercer Island is connected to the mainland on either side via bridges carrying Interstate 90. The Lacey V. Murrow Memorial Bridge
Lacey V. Murrow Memorial Bridge
and the parallel Homer M. Hadley Memorial Bridge
Homer M. Hadley Memorial Bridge
are floating bridges that span Lake Washington
Lake Washington
and carry, respectively, eastbound and westbound lanes of Interstate 90
Interstate 90
and connect Mercer Island to the northern portion of Seattle's South End (more specifically, I-90 has Leschi to the north and Mount Baker to the south)
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Mercer Lake
Mercer Lake, also known as Lake
Lake
Mercer,[1] is a man-made lake within Mercer County Park
Mercer County Park
in West Windsor, Mercer County, New Jersey, United States.[2] The lake came into being with the 1975 construction of a dam to control flooding on the Assunpink Creek
Assunpink Creek
in nearby Trenton by the United States
United States
Department of Agriculture Soil Conservation Service (now the Natural Resources Conservation Service). The basin, now occupied by the lake, was excavated by crews building nearby Interstate 295 at no additional cost to taxpayers.[3] The lake is the home of one of the US Olympic Rowing Team's training centers. It has played host to the 1988, 1992, 2004 and 2008 U.S
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Mercer Museum
The Mercer Museum
Mercer Museum
is a museum located in Doylestown, Pennsylvania, United States. The Bucks County Historical Society operates the Mercer Museum, as well as the Research Library, and Fonthill Castle, former home of the museum's founder, archeologist Henry Chapman Mercer. The museum was individually listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1972,[1] and was later included in a National Historic Landmark District along with the Moravian Pottery and Tile Works
Moravian Pottery and Tile Works
and Fonthill. These three structures are the only poured-in-place concrete structures built by Mercer.[2]Contents1 History 2 Why concrete? 3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit]Sample of tile work from the on-site production facility in the Mercer MuseumHenry Mercer was a gentleman anthropologist
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Mercer Oak
The Mercer Oak was a large white oak tree that stood in Princeton Battlefield State Park in Princeton, New Jersey. The tree was about 300 years old when it was torn by strong winds in March 2000. It was the emblem of Princeton Township and appeared on the seal of the township. The tree is also the key element of the seal of Mercer County, New Jersey. The Mercer Oak was named after Hugh Mercer, a brigadier general in the Continental Army during the American Revolution. During the Battle of Princeton, Mercer was stabbed by an English soldier's bayonet. According to legend, he was unwilling to abandon his troops, and rested on the tree's trunk while they stood their ground. After the battle, Mercer was taken to the Clarke House where he died from his injuries nine days later. After a lightning storm in 1973 dropped a large branch of the original "Mercer Oak" Ned Brown, a local artisan cabinet fabricator, from the Skillman, NJ, had the insight to preserve some of the lumber
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Mercer Township (other)
Mercer Township may refer to one of the following townships in the United States:Mercer Township, Mercer County, Illinois Mercer Township, Adams County, Iowa Mercer Township, McLean County, North Dakota Mercer Township, Butler County, PennsylvaniaThis disambiguation page lists articles about distinct geographical locations with the same name. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the
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Mount Mercer (Antarctica)
Mount Mercer is a mountain 2 nautical miles (4 km) west of Farley Massif in the Athos Range, Prince Charles Mountains, Antarctica. It was plotted from Australian National Antarctic Research Expeditions air photos of 1965, and was named by the Antarctic Names Committee of Australia for B. Mercer, a weather observer at Davis Station in 1961.[1] References[edit]^ "Mount Mercer". Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey. Retrieved 2013-09-19.  This article incorporates public domain material from the United States Geological Survey document "Mount Mercer" (content from the Geographic Names Information System). Coordinates: 70°13′S 65°39′E / 70.217°S 65.650°E / -70.217; 65.650This Mac. Robertson Land location article is a stub
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Mercer Ice Stream
Mercer Ice Stream (84°50′S 145°00′W / 84.833°S 145.000°W / -84.833; -145.000Coordinates: 84°50′S 145°00′W / 84.833°S 145.000°W / -84.833; -145.000), formerly Ice Stream A, flows west to Gould Coast to the south of Whillans Ice Stream, Antarctica. It is the southernmost of several major ice streams draining from Marie Byrd Land into the Ross Ice Shelf. The ice streams were investigated and mapped by U.S. Antarctic Research Program personnel in a number of field seasons from 1983–84 and named Ice Stream A, B, C, etc., according to their position from south to north. The name was changed by the Advisory Committee on Antarctic Names in 2002 to honor Quaternary geologist John H
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Mercer, New Zealand
Mercer is a village in the Waikato District Council
Waikato District Council
area of the Waikato
Waikato
region of the North Island
North Island
of New Zealand. It is 70 km north of Hamilton and 58 km south of Auckland, on the east bank of the Waikato
Waikato
River, 2 km south of its confluence with the Mangatawhiri River. Mercer has a primary school and its shops and cafes continue to fill the role of a midpoint refreshment stop between Hamilton and Auckland, which its railway station refreshment room once did.Contents1 History1.1 Bridge2 Former residents 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] The first attack in the invasion of the Waikato
Waikato
took place on 17 July 1863, when about 15 Māori defenders were killed at Koheroa (a kilometre north – see 1:50,000 map)
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Mercer Caverns
Mercer Caverns is a show cave located one mile north of Murphys in Calaveras County California.[1] It is named after the gold prospector Walter J. Mercer who discovered the caves around 1885 and filed a claim.[2] The caverns have a large number of speleothems, stalactites, and stalagmites. It is formed in a marble unit known as the Calaveras Formation. It also contains a large display of aragonite frostwork. [3] The standard tour of the cave descends 160 feet, 208 steps down and 232 up in a traverse between the natural and an artificial entrance. The cave was mapped in 1986 to a length of 3389 feet and a total depth of 192 feet. The map can be viewed on the cave's web site.Contents1 See also 2 Notes 3 External links 4 ImagesSee also[edit]Stalagmite StalactiteNotes[edit]^ Fife The Endless Adventure in the California Outback (2009), p
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Mercer Bay
Mercer Bay (54°16′S 36°40′W / 54.267°S 36.667°W / -54.267; -36.667Coordinates: 54°16′S 36°40′W / 54.267°S 36.667°W / -54.267; -36.667) is a small bay marked by Geikie Glacier at its head, at the southwest end of Cumberland West Bay, South Georgia. The bay appears on a sketch map of Cumberland Bay by Lieutenant S.A. Duse of the Swedish Antarctic Expedition, 1901–04, and is first used on a chart based upon survey work by Discovery Investigations (DI) personnel in 1926–30. It was probably named for Lieutenant Commander G.M. Mercer, Royal Naval Reserve, captain of the DI research ship William Scoresby, which engaged in whale marking and oceanographic work off South Georgia in 1926–27.[1] References[edit]^ "Mercer Bay". Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey
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Mercer 3
Mercer 3 is a heavily obscured globular cluster embedded in the disk of the Milky Way galaxy.[1] It was discovered in 2008 in the data obtained by 2MASS and GLIMPSE infrared surveys. The cluster is located in the Scutum constellation. It had avoided detection for such a long time due to the extremely strong foreground extinction in its direction reaching 24 magnitudes in the visible light. Mercer 3 is probably situated at the distance from 4 to 8 kpc from the Sun and has a half-light radius of 0.7–1.5 pc.[1] Mercer 3 is an old globular cluster having the age of about 12 billion years. The mass of cluster is estimated at 2–3 hundred thousand solar masses.[1] References[edit]^ a b c d e f g h Strader, J.; Kobulnicky, H. A. (2008). "A Probable New Globular Cluster in the Galactic Disk". The Astronomical Journal. 136 (5): 2102. arXiv:0808.1719 
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Mercer's Condition
In mathematics, specifically functional analysis, Mercer's theorem is a representation of a symmetric positive-definite function on a square as a sum of a convergent sequence of product functions. This theorem, presented in (Mercer 1909), is one of the most notable results of the work of James Mercer. It is an important theoretical tool in the theory of integral equations; it is used in the Hilbert space theory of stochastic processes, for example the Karhunen–Loève theorem; and it is also used to characterize a symmetric positive semi-definite kernel.[1]Contents1 Introduction 2 Details 3 Trace 4 Generalizations 5 Mercer's condition5.1 Discrete analog 5.2 Examples6 See also 7 Notes 8 ReferencesIntroduction[edit] To explain Mercer's theorem, we first consider an important special case; see below for a more general formulation
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