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Yamanote Line
The Yamanote Line
Yamanote Line
(山手線, Yamanote-sen) is a railway loop line in Tokyo, Japan, operated by East Japan Railway Company
East Japan Railway Company
(JR East)
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Ochanomizu Station
Ochanomizu
Ochanomizu
Station (御茶ノ水駅, Ochanomizu-eki) is a railway station in Tokyo, Japan, operated by East Japan Railway Company
East Japan Railway Company
(JR East) and the
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Ueno, Tokyo
Ueno
Ueno
(上野, upper wild field) is a district in Tokyo's Taitō Ward, best known as the home of Ueno
Ueno
Park. Ueno
Ueno
is also home to some of Tokyo's finest cultural sites, including the Tokyo
Tokyo
National Museum, the National Museum of Western Art, and the National Museum of Nature and Science, as well as a major public concert hall. Many Buddhist temples are in the area, including the Bentendo
Bentendo
temple dedicated to goddess Benzaiten, on an island in Shinobazu Pond. The Kan'ei-ji, a major temple of the Tokugawa shōguns, stood in this area, and its pagoda is now within the grounds of the Ueno
Ueno
Zoo. Nearby is the Ueno Tōshō-gū, a Shinto shrine dedicated to Tokugawa Ieyasu. Near the Tokyo
Tokyo
National Museum there is The International Library of Children's Literature
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Seishin-Yamate Line
The Seishin-Yamate Line (西神山手線, Seishin-Yamate-sen) is one of two lines of Kobe Municipal Subway that links the central district and suburbs of Kobe.Contents1 Stations 2 Rolling stock 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksStations[edit]Line No. Name Japanese Distance (km) from Shin-Kobe Transfers LocationHokushin Line  S01  Tanigami 谷上 –7.5 Shintetsu Arima Line Kita-ku S02  Shin-Kobe 新神戸 0.0 Sanyo Shinkansen Chuo-kuYamate Line S03  Sannomiya 三宮 1.3Kaigan Line (K01: Sannomiya-Hanadokeimae Station) JR Kobe Line (Tokaido Main Line) (Sannomiya (JR West)) Hankyu Kobe Line Hanshin Main Line Port Liner S04  Kenchōmae 県庁前 2.2   S05  Ōkurayama 大倉山 (湊川神社前) 3.3   S06  Minatogawa-Kōen 湊川公園 (川崎病院前) 4.3Shintetsu Arima Line Kobe Kosoku Line (Minatogawa Station)
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Kana
Kana
Kana
(仮名) are syllabic Japanese scripts, a part of the Japanese writing system contrasted with the logographic Chinese characters known in Japan
Japan
as kanji (漢字). There are three kana scripts: modern cursive hiragana (ひらがな);[2] modern angular katakana (カタカナ); and the old syllabic use of kanji known as man'yōgana (万葉仮名) that was ancestral to both. Hentaigana
Hentaigana
(変体仮名, "variant kana") are historical variants of modern standard hiragana. In modern Japanese, hiragana and katakana have directly corresponding character sets (different sets of characters representing the same sounds). Katakana
Katakana
with a few additions is also used to write Ainu
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Suffix
In linguistics, a suffix (sometimes termed postfix) is an affix which is placed after the stem of a word. Common examples are case endings, which indicate the grammatical case of nouns or adjectives, and verb endings, which form the conjugation of verbs. Particularly in the study of Semitic languages, suffixes are called afformatives, as they can alter the form of the words. In Indo-European studies, a distinction is made between suffixes and endings (see Proto-Indo-European root). Suffixes can carry grammatical information or lexical information. An inflectional suffix is sometimes called a desinence[1] or a grammatical suffix[2] or ending
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Genitive Case
In grammar, genitive (abbreviated gen;[1] also called the second case) is the grammatical case that marks a noun as modifying another noun. It often marks a noun as being the possessor of another noun.[2] However, it can also indicate various relationships other than possession: certain verbs may take arguments in the genitive case, and it may have adverbial uses (see Adverbial genitive). Placing the modifying noun in the genitive case is one way to indicate that two nouns are related in a genitive construction. Modern English typically does not morphologically mark nouns for a genitive case in order to indicate a genitive construction; instead, it uses either the 's clitic or a preposition (usually of). However, the personal pronouns do have distinct possessive forms. There are various other ways to indicate a genitive construction, as well
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Morpheme
A morpheme is the smallest grammatical unit in a language. In other words, it is the smallest meaningful unit of a language. The linguistics field of study dedicated to morphemes is called morphology. A morpheme is not identical to a word, and the principal difference between the two is that a morpheme may or may not stand alone, whereas a word, by definition, is freestanding. When a morpheme stands by itself, it is considered as a root because it has a meaning of its own (e.g. the morpheme cat) and when it depends on another morpheme to express an idea, it is an affix because it has a grammatical function (e.g. the –s in cats to indicate that it is plural).[1] Every word comprises one or more morphemes.Contents1 Classification of morphemes1.1 Free and bound morphemes1.1.1 Classification of bound morphemes1.1.1.1 Derivational morphemes 1.1.1.2 Inflectional morphemes1.2 Allomorphs 1.3 Zero morphemes/null morphemes 1.4 Content vs
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Foothills
Foothills
Foothills
are geographically defined as gradual increase in elevation at the base of a mountain range, higher hill range or an upland area. They are a transition zone between plains and low relief hills to the adjacent topographically higher mountains, hills, and uplands.Contents1 Description 2 Examples 3 Synonyms 4 See also 5 ReferencesDescription[edit] Foothills
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Through Train
A through train[1] (also through service,[2] run-through service/train[3]) is a concept of rail transport (commuter rail, subway systems, and mass transit) that involves a change in the operating provider of the line, or a change in the identity (usually operational) of the line, at a specified boundary, on a regularly specified schedule (not random). This is usually accomplished through compatible infrastructure—identical track gauge and durability issues (although variable gauge trains do exist, they tend to be expensive), rolling stock dimensions, curve speed and signaling compatibility, train station dimensions (to avoid damage to rolling stock), tunnels and bridge dimensions and maximum weight, and power requirements
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Japanese Bush Warbler
Cettia
Cettia
diphoneThe Japanese bush warbler
Japanese bush warbler
( Horornis
Horornis
diphone), known in Japanese as uguisu (ウグイス), is an Asian passerine bird more often heard than seen. Its distinctive breeding call can be heard throughout much of Japan
Japan
from the start of spring.Contents1 Description 2 Distribution and habitat 3 Relationship to humans 4 Songs 5 References 6 External linksDescription[edit] The bird is drab-coloured and secretive. It is normally only seen in spring before there is foliage in the trees. In winter the call is a low chirping. The Japanese bush warbler
Japanese bush warbler
tends to remain deep in the shadow of foliage during the day. The Japanese bush warbler
Japanese bush warbler
is olive brown above and tending toward dusky colors below. It has pale eyebrows
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Munsell Color System
In colorimetry, the Munsell color system
Munsell color system
is a color space that specifies colors based on three color dimensions: hue, value (lightness), and chroma (color purity). It was created by Professor Albert H. Munsell in the first decade of the 20th century and adopted by the USDA
USDA
as the official color system for soil research in the 1930s. Several earlier color order systems had placed colors into a three-dimensional color solid of one form or another, but Munsell was the first to separate hue, value, and chroma into perceptually uniform and independent dimensions, and he was the first to systematically illustrate the colors in three-dimensional space.[1] Munsell’s system, particularly the later renotations, is based on rigorous measurements of human subjects’ visual responses to color, putting it on a firm experimental scientific basis
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JNR
Japanese National Railways
Japanese National Railways
(日本国有鉄道, Nihon Kokuyū Tetsudō), abbreviated Kokutetsu (国鉄) or "JNR", was the business entity that operated Japan's national railway network from 1949 to 1987.Contents1 Network1.1 Railways 1.2 Buses 1.3 Ships2 Unions 3 History3.1 JNR dismissal lawsuit 3.2 Baseball team4 Accidents and criminal incidents4.1 Accidents 4.2 Criminal incidents5 See also 6 References 7 External linksNetwork[edit] Railways[edit] As of June 1, 1949, the date of establishment of JNR, it operated 19,756.8 km (12,276.3 mi) of narrow gauge (1,067 mm (3 ft 6 in)) railways in all 46 prefectures of Japan (Okinawa, the 47th prefecture, returned to the Japanese administration in 1972 but no JNR line existed in Okinawa)
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Sendagaya Station
Sendagaya
Sendagaya
Station (千駄ケ谷駅, Sendagaya-eki) is a railway station on the Chūō-Sōbu Line
Chūō-Sōbu Line
in Shibuya, Tokyo, Japan, operated by
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Japan Railways Group
  Hokkaido
Hokkaido
  East   Central   West   Shikoku
Shikoku
  Kyushu (JR Freight, JRTT, JR System are omitted)The Japan Railways Group, more commonly known as JR Group (JRグループ, Jeiāru Gurūpu), consists of seven for-profit companies that took over most of the assets and operations of the government-owned Japanese National Railways
Japanese National Railways
on April 1, 1987. Most of the liability of the JNR was assumed by the JNR Settlement Corporation. Further information: Private railway § Japan The JR Group
JR Group
lies at the heart of Japan's railway network, operating a large proportion of intercity rail service (including the Shinkansen high-speed rail lines) and commuter rail service
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Yamate
Yamate
Yamate
(山手) is the name of a historic neighbourhood in Naka-ku, Yokohama
Yokohama
often referred to in English as The Bluff. The neighbourhood is famous as having been a foreigners' residential area in the Bakumatsu, Meiji and Taishō periods
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