- Members

Download in Excel, CSV or JSON

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Members

Data Source : WIKIPEDIA
Number of Data columns : 3 Number of Data rows : 8
Categories : economy, demography, politics, knowledge


Data row number Name Position Term Expires

Download the dataset to see the full list of 8 entries

Data Columns

Name Description Data Type
Name text
Position text
Term Expires text

Other datasets published on Basedig

Article (grammar) - Variation among languages


Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Variation among languages           Articles are found in many Indo European languages, Semitic languages (only the definite article), and Polynesian languages, but are formally absent from many of the world's major languages, such as Chinese, Indonesian, Japanese, Hindi, Punjabi, Urdu, the majority of Slavic and Baltic languages (incl. Russian), Yoruba, and the Bantu languages. In some languages that do have articles, like for example some North Caucasian languages, the use of articles is optional but in others like English and German it is mandatory in all cases. Linguists believe the common ancestor of the Indo European languages, Proto Indo European, did not have articles. Most of the languages in this family do not have definite or indefinite articles: there is no article in Latin or Sanskrit, nor in some modern Indo European languages, such as the families of Slavic languages (except for Bulgarian and Macedonian, which are rather distinctive among the Slavic languages in their grammar) and Baltic languages. Although Classical Greek had a definite article (which has survived into Modern Greek and which bears strong functional resemblance to the German definite article, which it is related to), the earlier Homeric Greek used this article largely as a pronoun or demonstrative, whereas the earliest known form of Greek known as Mycenaean Greek did not have any articles. Articles developed independently in several language families. Not all languages have both definite and indefinite articles, and some languages have different types of definite and indefinite articles to distinguish finer shades of meaning: for example, French and Italian have a partitive article used for indefinite mass nouns, whereas Colognian has two distinct sets of definite articles indicating focus and uniqueness, and Macedonian uses definite articles in a demonstrative sense, with a tripartite distinction (proximal, medial, distal) based on distance from the speaker or interlocutor. The words this and that (and their plurals, these and those) can be understood in English as, ultimately, forms of the definite article the (whose declension in Old English included thaes, an ancestral form of this/that and these/those). this that these those the thaes In many languages, the form of the article may vary according to the gender, number, or case of its noun. In some languages the article may be the only indication of the case. Many languages do not use articles at all, and may use other ways of indicating old versus new information, such as topic–comment constructions.

article, languages, among, definite, variation

Foxwoods Resort Casino 301 - Palmarès


Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Palmarès

palmares, foxwoods, resort, casino, 301

2016–17 UEFA Champions League - Qualifying rounds - Third qualifying round


Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Third qualifying round The third qualifying round was split into two separate sections: Champions Route (for league champions) and League Route (for league non champions). The losing teams in both sections entered the 2016–17 UEFA Europa League play off round. The draw for the third qualifying round was held on 15 July 2016. The first legs were played on 26 and 27 July, and the second legs were played on 2 and 3 August 2016. Champions Route APOEL Dinamo Zagreb Hapoel Be'er Sheva Celtic Legia Warsaw Viktoria Plzeň Copenhagen Dundalk Ludogorets Razgrad Red Bull Salzburg

qualifying, league, round, champions, third