2007 NASCAR Nextel Cup Series - Regular season - Aaron's 499

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Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Aaron's 499 The Aaron's 499, the ninth race of the season, was held at Talladega Superspeedway on April 29.

Data Source : WIKIPEDIA
Number of Data columns : 2 Number of Data rows : 11
Categories : economy, demography, politics, knowledge


Data row number Top ten results Failed to qualify

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Data Columns

Name Description Data Type
Top ten results text
Failed to qualify text

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Dutch language - Grammar - Genders and cases


Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Genders and cases As in English, the case system of Dutch and the subjunctive have largely fallen out of use, and the system has generalised the dative over the accusative case for certain pronouns (NL: me, je; EN: me, you; LI: mi, di vs. DE: mich/mir, dich/dir). While standard Dutch has three grammatical genders, this has few grammatical consequences and the masculine and feminine gender are often merged into a common gender in the Netherlands but not in Belgium (EN: none; NL/LI: common and neuter; in Belgium masculine, feminine and neuter is in use). me je me you mi di mich/mir dich/dir Modern Dutch has mostly lost its case system. However, certain idioms and expressions continue to include now archaic case declensions. The article has just two forms, de and het, more complex than English, which has only 'the'. The use of the older inflected form den in the dative or accusative as well as use of 'der' in the dative are restricted to numerous set phrases, surnames and toponyms. de het den In modern Dutch, the genitive articles 'des' and 'der' are commonly used in idioms. Other usage is typically considered archaic, poetic or stylistic. In most circumstances, the preposition 'van' is instead used, followed by the normal definitive article 'de' or 'het'. For the idiomatic use of the articles in the genitive, see for example: des s lit: of the devil der the dictionary of the Frisian language des es the lady of the house der the progress of (public) works In contemporary usage, the genitive case still occurs a little more often with plurals than with singulars, as the plural article is 'der' for all genders and no special noun inflection must be taken account of. 'Der' is commonly used in order to avoid reduplication of 'van', e.g. het merendeel der gedichten van de auteur instead of het merendeel van de gedichten van de auteur ('the bulk of the author's poems'). het merendeel der gedichten van de auteur der van de het merendeel van de gedichten van de auteur van de van de There is also a genitive form for the pronoun die/dat ('that , those '), namely diens for masculine and neuter singulars (occurrences of dier for feminine singular and all plurals are extremely rare). Although usually avoided in common speech, this form can be used instead of possessive pronouns to avoid confusion. Compare: die/dat diens dier Hij vertelde over zijn zoon en zijn vrouw zijn his (own) Hij vertelde over zijn zoon en diens vrouw diens the latter's Analogically, the relative and interrogative pronoun wie ('who') has the genitive forms wiens and wier (corresponding to English 'whose', but less frequent in use). wie wiens wier Dutch also has a range of fixed expressions that make use of the genitive articles, which can be abbreviated using apostrophes. Common examples include ''s ochtends' (with 's as abbreviation of des; in the morning) and 'desnoods' (lit: of the need, translated: if necessary). in the morning of the need if necessary The Dutch written grammar has simplified over the past 100 years: cases are now mainly used for the pronouns, such as ik (I), mij, me (me), mijn (my), wie (who), wiens (whose: masculine or neuter singular), wier (whose: feminine singular; masculine, feminine or neuter plural). Nouns and adjectives are not case inflected (except for the genitive of proper nouns (names): s, 's or '). In the spoken language cases and case inflections had already gradually disappeared from a much earlier date on (probably the 15th century) as in many continental West Germanic dialects. ik mij, me mijn wie wiens wier Inflection of adjectives is more complicated. The adjective receives no ending with indefinite neuter nouns in singular (as with een /ən/ 'a/an'), and e in all other cases. (This was also the case in Middle English, as in 'a goode man'.) Note that fiets belongs to the masculine/feminine category, and that water and huis are neuter. een /ən/ fiets water huis

and, dutch, cases, genders, singular

Coat of arms of Penang - Settlement and state arms - Historical state arms


Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Historical state arms

arms, state, historical, settlement, penang

National Register of Historic Places listings in Alaska - Numbers of listings by county


Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Numbers of listings by county The following are approximate tallies of current listings in Alaska on the National Register of Historic Places. These counts are based on entries in the National Register Information Database as of April 24, 2008 and new weekly listings posted since then on the National Register of Historic Places web site. There are frequent additions to the listings and occasional delistings, and the counts here are not official. Also, the counts in this table exclude boundary increase and decrease listings which modify the area covered by an existing property or district and which carry a separate National Register reference number.

listings, register, national, historic, places