List of Star Wars characters - L
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Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. L
Data Source : WIKIPEDIA
Number of Data columns : 3 Number of Data rows : 13
Categories : economy, demography, politics, knowledge
|Data row number||Name||Portrayal||Description|
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Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Game summaries Week 1: vs. Atlanta Falcons Week 1: vs. Atlanta Falcons Week One: Atlanta Falcons at Kansas City Chiefs – Game summary Falcons 40 24 at Arrowhead Stadium, Kansas City, Missouri at Arrowhead Stadium, Kansas City, Missouri Date Game time Game weather Game attendance Referee TV announcers (Fox) First quarter First quarter Second quarter Second quarter Third quarter Third quarter Fourth quarter Fourth quarter Top passers Top passers Top rushers Top rushers Top receivers Top receivers Top tacklers Top tacklers Against the Atlanta Falcons, the Kansas City Chiefs were behind early in the first quarter when Falcons quarterback Matt Ryan threw an 8 yard touchdown pass to wide receiver Julio Jones to lead 7–0. The Chiefs answered with a 39 yard field goal from Ryan Succop to make it 7–3. The Falcons scored on their next drive with a 34 yard field goal from Matt Bryant to extend their lead 10–3. In the second quarter, Matt Cassel threw a 22 yard touchdown pass to tight end Kevin Boss to tie the game at 10–10. Matt Ryan and the Falcons took the lead again with a 14 yard touchdown pass to wide receiver Julio Jones to go up 17–10. Matt Cassel scored on a 5 yard rushing touchdown on the Chiefs next possession to make the score tied again at 17–17. The Falcons just managed to extend their lead before halftime with a 21 yard field goal by Matt Bryant to lead 20–17 coming into the half. In the third quarter, Matt Ryan scored on a 5 yard touchdown run to make it 27–17. Shortly afterward, Matt Ryan tossed a 7 yard touchdown pass to tight end Tony Gonzalez to further extend their lead 34–17. In the fourth quarter, the Atlanta falcons scored twice on field goals of 30 and 41 yards by Matt Bryant to lead 40–17. Late in the fourth quarter, the Chiefs scored on a 4 yard run by running back Shaun Draughn. The final score of this game is 24–40 as the Kansas City Chiefs fall to 0–1 citation needed citation needed Week 2: at Buffalo Bills Week 2: at Buffalo Bills Week Two: Kansas City Chiefs at Buffalo Bills – Game summary 17 Bills 35 at Ralph Wilson Stadium, Orchard Park, New York at Ralph Wilson Stadium, Orchard Park, New York Date Game time Game weather Game attendance Referee TV announcers (CBS) First quarter First quarter Second quarter Second quarter Third quarter Third quarter Fourth quarter Fourth quarter Top passers Top passers Top rushers Top rushers Top receivers Top receivers Top tacklers Top tacklers In the first quarter, the Buffalo Bills scored first with a 17 yard rushing touchdown by running back C. J. Spiller to lead 7–0. In the second quarter, the Bills scored again with a 5 yard rushing touchdown by C. J. Spiller to lead 14–0. The Bills continued to extend their lead when quarterback Ryan Fitzpatrick threw a 10 yard touchdown pass to tight end Scott Chandler to lead 21–0 at halftime. In the third quarter, the Chiefs finally scored with a 33 yard field goal by Ryan Succop to make it 3–21. The Bills answered with a 49 yard touchdown pass from quarterback Ryan Fitzpatrick to wide receiver Steve Johnson to make the score 28–3. The Bills continued to dominate with an 88 yard punt return touchdown by Leodis McKelvin to lead 35–3. In the fourth quarter, the Chiefs finally got going with Matt Cassel throwing a 33 yard touchdown pass to wide receiver Dwayne Bowe to make the score 10–35. The Chiefs managed to score again with Matt Cassel throwing a 5 yard touchdown pass to wide receiver Dwayne Bowe. The Chiefs fantastic effort in the fourth quarter was not enough, the final score is 17–35 as the Chiefs fall to 0–2. citation needed citation needed Week 3: at New Orleans Saints Week 3: at New Orleans Saints Week Three: Kansas City Chiefs at New Orleans Saints – Game summary
chiefs, game, kansas, city, summaries
Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Second generation: F31 (1986 1992) VG20E VG20ET VG20DET VG30DE VG30DET The F31 Leopard appeared in February 1986 and was only available as a luxury GT coupé. This vehicle shared a platform with the Nissan Skyline R31, Nissan Cefiro A31, and the Nissan Laurel C32 to share development costs. The F31 Leopard was directly competing mainly to the Toyota Soarer, Mazda Cosmo, and the Honda Legend coupe in 1986. Whereas Toyota offered the Soarer with several iterations of its 2 liter inline six and the single turbo 7M GTE, Nissan had either non turbo or turbo V6 inside its, then new, Leopard. The displacements of the engines were of either a 2.0L or a 3.0L, and they were the VG30DET, VG30DE, VG20DET (post 1988), VG20ET (prior to 1988), and VG20E. Early 2.0 turbo versions had the single cam (per bank) VG20ET, but from August 1988, the quad cam version appeared. The bodywork was also facelifted at this time, and now featured a somewhat smoother front appearance. It was the facelifted version that was exported to the USA, and approximately 12,000 Leopards were sold (with around 6,000 of those being converted to convertibles by ASC). In the USA, the F31 was called the Infiniti M30. Output of the VG30DE engine also increased marginally at the time of the facelift. Available in top spec form was the new turbocharged 3 litre VG30DET engine which produces 255 PS (188 kW). Only the smaller VG20ET and VG20DET engines had intercoolers. The installation of 2.0 L engines in shorter vehicles was that so the lower trim packages offered Japanese buyers the ability to purchase a luxury coupe that didn't incur a yearly tax for owning a vehicle that didn't comply with Japanese Government dimension regulations. The use of a smaller engine also offered Japanese buyers yearly road tax savings. The angular bodywork was reflected in the companion fastback sportscar, called the Fairlady ZX, but the coupe remained exclusive in Japan to Nissan Motor Store locations. The Leopard coupe styling was offered as an alternative to the Fairlady ZX's fastback appearance. Nissan Motor Store Trim packages started with the top level Ultima Grand Selection with the 3.0 V6 engine, the Ultima with the 3.0 V6, (later the Ultima received the 3.0 V6 turbo), the XS II Grand Selection with the 2.0 V6 Turbo, the XS II with the 2.0 V6 Turbo, the XS with the V6 Turbo, the XJ II with a 2.0 V6 and the base model called the XJ with the 2.0 V6. All models came with a digital instrument cluster, all models except the XS and the XJ came with stereo and cruise control buttons installed in the steering wheel center pad, and both Grand Selection models were installed with a 6 inch TV screen installed in the dashboard below the A/C controls that allowed passengers to watch broadcast TV if the transmission was in Park and the parking brake applied. The video entertainment system also had RCA connections to attach a camcorder and watch recorded video. The stereo and video equipment was supplied by Sony. On top of that, the Ultima models featured a keyless entry card. The Leopard F31 had few factory options, but dealers offered the addition of a cellular phone installed in a dedicated compartment in the dashboard above the glove compartment where a modern passenger side airbag would now be located, and a choice of a cassette tape changer with a separate single disc CD player later upgraded to a CD changer. Catering to Japanese tastes for luxury, the Leopard wasn't available in leather for all trim packages, with wool interior offered on the top three trim packages. The front passenger seat was also equipped with what Nissan called 'Partner Comfort Seat' where the top portion of the front passenger seat was further articulated to tilt forward, supporting the passengers shoulders while allowing the seatback structure to recline. The front edge of the passenger seat cushion was also adjustable. This was created by Dr. Yoshiyuki Matsuoka who worked for Nissan starting in 1982. Like the Skyline and Fairlady ZX, the Leopard coupe was a front engined and rear wheel drive vehicle. The RE4R01A four speed automatic with electronic overdrive was used as well as a five speed manual transmission, which was only available in the domestic Japanese market on the lower trim level XJ II and the XJ 2.0 V6 without a turbo. The differential was a Nissan R200 type open differential. The Leopard F31 was equipped with the DUET SS 'Super Sonic Suspension' II system that was also installed on other Nissan vehicles at the time, which featured a sonar module mounted under the front bumper that scanned the road surface and adjusted the suspension accordingly via actuators mounted on the strut towers. There was also a switch on the center console that allowed the driver to change between 'Auto', 'Soft', 'Medium' and 'Hard' settings on all models except the XS model, which removed the 'Auto' selection. The Leopard F31's production run lasted for seven years, ending in June 1992 due to lagging sales. Seven years was very long by period Japanese standards, nearly equating the runs of two generations of most Japanese cars of the time. Nobody knows exactly how many Infiniti M30 were produced for the US market, but it has been said that just over 12,000 were made about half coupés and half convertibles. 38,000 F31 Leopards were sold in Japan during its seven year production span.
nissan, leopard, f31, 1986, 1992
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