UEFA Euro 2016 qualifying Group G - Discipline

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Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Discipline A player is automatically suspended for the next match for the following offences: The following suspensions were (or will be) served during the qualifying matches:

Data Source : WIKIPEDIA
Number of Data columns : 4 Number of Data rows : 10
Categories : economy, demography, politics, knowledge

Dataset

Data row number Team Player Offence(s) Suspended for match(es)

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Data Columns

Name Description Data Type
Team text
Player text
Offence(s) text
Suspended for match(es) text

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Middle English phonology - Sound inventory - Vowels

From WIKIPEDIA

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Vowels Monophthongs Monophthongs unrounded rounded unrounded rounded i iː y yː u uː e eː ø øː ə o oː ɛː œː ɔː a aː Middle English had a distinction between close mid and open mid long vowels but no corresponding distinction in short vowels. Although the behavior of open syllable lengthening seems to indicate that the short vowels were open mid in quality, according to Lass, they were close mid. (There is some direct documentary evidence: in early texts, open mid /ɛː/ was spelled ⟨ea⟩, but both /e/ and /eː/ were spelled ⟨eo⟩.) Later, the short vowels were in fact lowered to become open mid vowels, as is shown by their values in Modern English. /ɛː/ /e/ /eː/ The front rounded vowels /y yː ø øː œː/ existed in the southwest dialects of Middle English, which developed from the standard Late West Saxon dialect of Old English, but not in the standard Middle English dialect of London. The close vowels /y/ and /yː/ are direct descendants of the corresponding Old English vowels and were indicated as ⟨u⟩. (In the standard dialect of Middle English, the sounds became /i/ and /iː/; in Kentish, they became /e/ and /eː/.) /yː/ may have existed in learned speech in loanwords from Old French, also spelled ⟨u⟩, but, as it merged with /iu̯/, becoming /juː/ in Modern English, rather than /iː/, it can be assumed that /iu̯/ was the vernacular pronunciation that was used in French derived words. /y yː ø øː œː/ /y/ /yː/ /i/ /iː/ /e/ /eː/ /yː/ /iu̯/ /juː/ /iː/ /iu̯/ The mid front rounded vowels /ø øː œː/ likewise had existed in the southwest dialects but not in the standard Middle English dialect of London. They were indicated as ⟨o⟩. Sometime in the 13th century, they became unrounded and merged with the normal front mid vowels. They derived from the Old English diphthongs /eo̯/ and /eːo̯/. There is no direct evidence that there was ever a distinction between open mid /œː/ and close mid /øː/, but it can be assumed because of the corresponding distinction in the unrounded mid front vowels. /øː/ would have derived directly from Old English /eːo̯/, and /œː/ derived from the open syllable lengthening of short /ø/, from the Old English short diphthong /eo̯/. /ø øː œː/ /eo̯/ /eːo̯/ /œː/ /øː/ /øː/ /eːo̯/ /œː/ /ø/ /eo̯/ The quality of the short open vowel is unclear. Early in Middle English, it presumably was central /a/ since it represented the coalescence of the Old English vowels /æ/ and /ɑ/, and at the time of Middle English breaking, it could not have been a front vowel since /u/ rather than /i/ was introduced after it. During the Early Modern English period, it was fronted, in most environments, to in southern England, and it and even closer values are found in the contemporary speech of southern England, North America and the southern hemisphere: it remains in much of Northern England, Scotland and the Caribbean. Meanwhile, the long open vowel, which developed later because of open syllable lengthening, was . It was gradually fronted, to successively , and , in the 16th and the 17th centuries. /a/ /æ/ /ɑ/ /u/ /i/ Diphthongs Diphthongs

english, vowels, middle, i, u

Liste des cantine - restauration collective du departement Alpes-de-Haute-Provence(04) en France

From BASE SIREN INSEE

Liste des cantine restauration collective du departement Alpes de Haute Provence(04) en France. Cette liste a été constituée en utilisant le fichier de la base SIREN fournie par l'INSEE.
Code NAF de cantine restauration collective : 56.29A : Édition de répertoires et de fichiers d'adresses. Nombre de cantine restauration collective: Le departement Alpes de Haute Provence(04) a 14 cantine restauration collective.
Le nombre d'habitants du departement Alpes de Haute Provence est de 165197.
Densité de cantine restauration collective: en Alpes de Haute Provence, il y a 11799.79 habitants par cantine restauration collective.
Le pouvoir d'achat quotidien potentiel moyen de la zone de chalandise par cantine restauration collective en Alpes de Haute Provence est de: 30501.64 €.
Le fichier disponible 'Densité rentabilité cantine restauration collective France par département' est disponible sur Basedig et fourni des analyses de rentabilité potentielles par activité pour ce type d'activité.
Basedig fourni egalement des analyses sur la croissance du nombre de cantine restauration collective ainsi que des alertes mensuelles fournissant des listes précises de création de cantine restauration collective par département dans toute la France. N'hésitez pas à nous contacter pour plus d'informations.
Les fichiers d'entreprises disponibles sur Basedig peuvent être utilisés pour réaliser des études de marché, pour la prospection, le démarchage, la réalisation de business plan, le planning stratégique de réseaux de vente ou de franchise. D'autres listes et fichiers pour d'autres types d'activités et d'unités légales de la base SIREN et d'autres départements sont disponibles sur Basedig. Des analyses du potentiel économique, avec des données précises de chiffre d'affaire, de croissance, de nombre d'employés et de profitabilité par département peuvent également être téléchargées. Cet annuaire est disponible en téléchargement. Il est possible de le télécharger sous forme de fichier Excel, fichier CSV ou JSON.

collective, cantine, restauration, des, departement

Michelle Wie - Team appearances - Solheim Cup record

From WIKIPEDIA

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Solheim Cup record

solheim, cup, record, michelle, appearances