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Standard Of The Governor Of Ohio
Standard
Standard
may refer to:Contents1 Flags 2 Norm, convention or requirement2.1 Mathematics 2.2 Military3 Places3.1 United States 3.2 Other places4 Arts, entertainment, and media4.1 Music4.1.1 Groups 4.1.2 Musical terms and concepts 4.1.3 Albums 4.1.4 Songs4.2 Periodicals 4.3 Television5 Sports 6 Vehicles6.1 Automotive 6.2 Aviation7 Other businesses 8 Computing and technology 9 Plants and plant husbandry 10 Other uses 11 See alsoFlags[edit]Colours, standards and guidons Ensign, a distinguishing flag of a ship or a military un
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Colours, Standards And Guidons
In military organizations, the practice of carrying colours, standards or guidons, both to act as a rallying point for troops and to mark the location of the commander, is thought to have originated in Ancient Egypt some 5,000 years ago. The Roman Empire
Roman Empire
also made battle standards a part of their vast armies
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Standard, Vernon Parish, Louisiana
Standard is an unincorporated community in Vernon Parish, Louisiana, United States.[1] Notes[edit]^ a b "Standard, Vernon Parish, Louisiana". Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey. v t eMunicipalities and communities of Vernon Parish, Louisiana, United StatesParish seat: LeesvilleCitiesLeesvilleTownsHornbeck New Llano RosepineVillagesAnacoco SimpsonCDPsFort Polk North Fort Polk South PitkinOther unincorporated communitiesAlco Almadane Burr Ferry Coopers Evans Fullerton Hicks Kurthwood Lacamp Leander Pickering Sandy Hill Slagle StandardThis Louisiana
Louisiana
state location article is a stub
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Standardized Rate
Standardized rates are a statistical measure of any rates in a population. These are adjusted rates that take into account the vital differences between populations that may affect their birthrates or death rates.Contents1 Examples 2 Formula 3 See also 4 ReferencesExamples[edit] The most common are birth, death and unemployment rates. For example, in a community made up of primarily young couples, the birthrate might appear to be high when compared to that of other populations. However, by calculating the standardized birthrates that is by comparing the same age group in other populations), a more realistic picture of childbearing capacity will be developed. Formula[edit] The formula for standardized rates is as follows:∑(crude rate for age group × standard population for age group) / ∑standard populationSee also[edit]Mortality ratioReferences[edit]Medical Biostatistics, Third Edition (MedicalBiostatistics.synthasite.com), A
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Nevada-class Battleship
The two Nevada-class battleships were the first Standard-type battleships produced by the U.S. Navy,[7] and also the first to use triple main turrets. Nevada (BB-36) and Oklahoma (BB-37) were both ordered in March 1911. In armament, armor, and propulsion the Nevada class represented a considerable evolution in battleship design and, in being designed specifically to fight at extreme gunnery ranges, was actually well ahead of its time. They would be followed by the Pennsylvania-class battleships. The standard type design was maintained until after WWI including the ship classes Pennsylvania, New Mexico, Tennessee and Colorado. All of these ships shared the following design features: four main turrets, "all or nothing" armor scheme including significant deck armor and completely oil-fired propulsion. This combination of features made the Nevadas the prototype of the modern battleship
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Battleship
A battleship is a large armored warship with a main battery consisting of large caliber guns. During the late 19th and early 20th centuries the battleship was the most powerful type of warship, and a fleet of battleships was considered vital for any nation that desired to maintain command of the sea. The word battleship was coined around 1794 and is a contraction of the phrase line-of-battle ship, the dominant wooden warship during the Age of Sail.[1] The term came into formal use in the late 1880s to describe a type of ironclad warship,[2] now referred to by historians as pre-dreadnought battleships
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Standard Missile
Standard Missile refers to a family of American-made shipborne guided missiles: RIM-66 Standard
RIM-66 Standard
(SM-1MR/SM-2MR), a medium-range surface-to-air missile, the successor of the RIM-24 Tartar surface-to-air missile, currently in use by the U.S. Navy
U.S. Navy
and many other navies around the world RIM-67 Standard
RIM-67 Standard
(SM-1ER/SM-2ER), an extended-range surface-to-air missile, the successor of the RIM-2 Terrier surface-to-air missile, withdrawn from service because it was too long to fit into vertical launching system equipped ships AGM-78 Standard ARM, a long-range air-launched anti-radiation missile used by the U.S. Navy
U.S. Navy
and the U.S
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United States Military Standard
A United States
United States
defense standard, often called a military standard, "MIL-STD", "MIL-SPEC", or (informally) "MilSpecs", is used to help achieve standardization objectives by the U.S. Department of Defense. Standardization
Standardization
is beneficial in achieving interoperability, ensuring products meet certain requirements, commonality, reliability, total cost of ownership, compatibility with logistics systems, and similar defense-related objectives [1]. Defense standards are also used by other non-defense government organizations, technical organizations, and industry
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Standard, Illinois
Standard is a village in Putnam County, Illinois, United States. The population was 220 at the 2010 census, down from 256 2000. It is part of the Ottawa–Streator Micropolitan Statistical Area.Contents1 Geography 2 Demographics 3 Notable person 4 ReferencesGeography[edit] Standard is located at 41°15′23″N 89°10′44″W / 41.25639°N 89.17889°W / 41.25639; -89.17889 (41.256450, -89.179014).[3] According to the 2010 census, Standard has a total area of 0.7 square miles (1.81 km2), all land.[4] Demographics[edit]Historical populationCensus Pop.%±1900 444—1910 79378.6%1920 98023.6%1930 352−64.1%1940 334−5.1%1950 290−13.2%1960 282−2.8%1970 2820.0%1980 277−1.8%1990 260−6.1%2000 256−1.5%2010 220−14.1%Est. 2016 202 [2] −8.2%U.S. Decennial Census[5]As of the census[6] of 2000, there were 256 people, 115 households, and 67 families residing in the village
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Standard City, Illinois
Standard City is a village in Macoupin County, Illinois, USA. The population was 138 at the 2000 census. Geography[edit] Standard City is located at 39°21′03″N 89°47′17″W / 39.350726°N 89.788154°W / 39.350726; -89.788154.[3] According to the 2010 census, Standard City has a total area of 0.643 square miles (1.67 km2), of which 0.64 square miles (1.66 km2) (or 99.53%) is land and 0.003 square miles (0.01 km2) (or 0.47%) is water.[4] Demographics[edit]Historical populationCensus Pop.%±1940 207—1950 192−7.2%1960 182−5.2%1970 139−23.6%1980 1486.5%1990 128−13.5%2000 1387.8%2010 15210.1%Est. 2016 146 [2] −3.9%U.S. Decennial Census[5]As of the census[6] of 2000, there were 138 people, 58 households, and 41 families residing in the village. The population density was 216.7 people per square mile (83.3/km²). There were 61 housing units at an average density of 95.8 per square mile (36.8/km²)
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Standard, California
Standard is an unincorporated community in Tuolumne County, California, United States that lies 4 miles (6.4 km) east-southeast of Sonora. Its post office, opened in 1910, is assigned ZIP code
ZIP code
95373.[2] Standard was established as a company town for the Standard Lumber Company.[3] Standard was a station on the Sierra Railway. Although the railroad is gone, the depot has survived and is currently in use as a nursery (19071 Standard Road) and a grocery (19073). References[edit]^ "US Board on Geographic Names". United States Geological Survey. 2007-10-25. Retrieved 2008-01-31.  ^ ZIP Code Lookup ^ Durham, David L. (1998). California's Geographic Names: A Gazetteer of Historic and Modern Names of the State. Quill Driver Books. p. 832
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Standard, Indiana
Standard is an unincorporated community in Curry Township, Sullivan County, in the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Indiana.[2] The community is part of the Terre Haute Metropolitan Statistical Area. Geography[edit] Standard is located at 39°11′47″N 87°23′21″W / 39.19639°N 87.38917°W / 39.19639; -87.38917. References[edit]^ "US Board on Geographic Names". United States
United States
Geological Survey. October 25, 2007. Retrieved 2016-09-28.  ^ "Standard, Indiana". Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey
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Standard, LaSalle Parish, Louisiana
Standard is an unincorporated community in LaSalle Parish, Louisiana, United States.[1] Notable person[edit]Former Louisiana
Louisiana
State Representative Evelyn Blackmon
Evelyn Blackmon
from West Monroe, was born in Standard in 1924.Notes[edit]^ a b "Standard, La Salle Parish, Louisiana". Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey. v t eMunicipalities and communities of LaSalle Parish, Louisiana, United StatesParish seat: JenaTownsJena Olla Tullos‡ UraniaCDPMidwayUnincorporated communitiesGood Pine Rhinehart‡ Standard Trout WhitehallFootnotes‡This populated place also has portions in an adjacent parish or parishesThis Louisiana
Louisiana
state location article is a stub
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Standard, West Virginia
Standard is an unincorporated community in Kanawha County, West Virginia, United States. The community is located near Exit 74 on the West Virginia
West Virginia
Turnpike (Interstates 64 and 77) north of the Fayette County line. References[edit]^ "US Board on Geographic Names". United States Geological Survey. 2007-10-25. Retrieved 2008-01-31. v t eMunicipalities and communities of Kanawha County, West Virginia, United StatesCounty seat: CharlestonCitiesCharleston Dunbar Marmet Montgomery‡ Nitro‡ St
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Standard Part Function
In non-standard analysis, the standard part function is a function from the limited (finite) hyperreal numbers to the real numbers. Briefly, the standard part function "rounds off" a finite hyperreal to the nearest real. It associates to every such hyperreal x displaystyle x , the unique real x 0 displaystyle x_ 0 infinitely close to it, i.e. x − x 0 displaystyle x-x_ 0 is infinitesimal. As such, it is a mathematical implementation of the historical concept of adequality introduced by Pierre de Fermat,[1] as well as Leibniz's Transcendental law of homogeneity. The standard part function was first defined by Abraham Robinson
Abraham Robinson
who used the notation ∘ x displaystyle ^ circ x for the standard part of a hyperreal x displaystyle x (see Robinson 1974)
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Standard, Alberta
Standard is a village located in the southern part of the province of Alberta, Canada. It is situated within the County of Wheatland, approximately 80 kilometres (50 mi) east of the city of Calgary. The Canadian Pacific Railway
Canadian Pacific Railway
tracks pass south of the village. The village was originally settled by Danish immigrants. Standard's economy is based on the surrounding farming community and the energy industry, with a number of oil and gas rigs in operation in the vicinity
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