Hot 100 Airplay (Radio Songs) - Artist records - Most top 10 songs

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Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Most top 10 songs

Data Source : WIKIPEDIA
Number of Data columns : 2 Number of Data rows : 10
Categories : economy, demography, politics, knowledge

Dataset

Data row number Number of Songs Artist

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Data Columns

Name Description Data Type
Number of Songs text
Artist text

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Chinese cooking techniques - Single - Dry

From WIKIPEDIA

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Dry Air based Air based Food preparation in hot dry vessels such as an oven or a heated empty wok include:

dry, chinese, cooking, techniques, single

Serbo-Croatian grammar - Morphology - Nouns

From WIKIPEDIA

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Nouns Serbo Croatian has three main declensional types, traditionally called a type, e type and i type respectively, according to their genitive singular ending. a type nouns a type nouns This type reflects Proto Slavic o stems, and is characterized by the endings ( o), ( e), or zero ( Ø) in the nominative singular, and ( a) in genitive singular. It includes most of the masculine and all of the neuter nouns. The category of animacy is important for choosing of accusative singular of o stems, and of personal pronouns. Animate nouns have the accusative case like the genitive, and inanimate nouns have the accusative case like the nominative. This is also important for adjectives and numerals that agree with masculine nouns in case. This type has two sets of case endings: one for masculine, and the other for neuter gender: The zero ending Ø is for masculine nouns that end in consonant in nominative singular. Most masculine monosyllabic and some bisyllabic words receive an additional suffix ov or ev throughout the plural (bor – borovi 'pine', panj – panjevi 'stump'). bor – borovi panj – panjevi The choice of o and e endings in the nominative, vocative and instrumental singular, as well as the plural suffix ov / ev , is governed by the stem final consonant: if it is a 'soft' (chiefly palatal consonant – c, č, ć, đ, j, lj, nj, š, ž, št, and sometimes r), e endings are used, and o endings otherwise; however, there are exceptions. c, č, ć, đ, j, lj, nj, š, ž, št r Some loanwords, chiefly of French origin, preserve the ending vowel ( e, i, o, u) as part of the stem; those ending in i receive an additional epenthetic j suffix in oblique cases: kàfē – kafèi 'café', pànō – panòi 'billboard', kànū – kanùi 'canoe', tàksi – taksiji 'taxi'. They are always of masculine gender; loanwords ending in a are typically of the e declension class (feminine); neuter nouns are basically a closed class. kàfē – kafèi pànō – panòi kànū – kanùi tàksi – taksiji Masculine nouns Masculine nouns Masculine nouns belonging to this declension class are those that are not hypocorisms, and do not end in a, which undergo e type declension. According to the nominative singular forms they are divided in two classes: nouns having the zero ending Ø in nominative singular (twelve declensional patterns)nouns having the ending o or e in nominative singular (two declensional patterns) Nouns without 'disappearing a' Nouns with 'disappearing a' Nouns ending in Nouns ending in Nouns ending in Nouns ending in Nouns ending in Nouns ending in a palatal Nouns ending in Nouns ending in Nouns ending in The noun Masculine nouns ending in o or e present a special case. They generally comprise personal names, hypocorisms and certain foreign language borrowings. Nouns in or Nouns ending in Personal names Hypocorisms ending in ko Neuter nouns Neuter nouns Neuter nouns end in o, e and ∅. o e ∅ Neuter nouns ending in o Neuter nouns ending in o o The final o is always a suffix. Nouns which have at least two consonants (except st and zd) before the final o have disappearing a in genitive plural. o st zd o a Parisyllabic nouns without disappearing Parisyllabic nouns with disappearing The noun dȑvo can mean material 'wood', in which case it is declined as above (without disappearing a); and a living 'tree', where it can be declined either as above (without disappearing a) or as a non parisyllabic form below: dȑvo When the nouns ȍko and ȕho mean 'eye' and 'ear', except after a number ending with two to four, their plurals are feminine; their plurals are neuter otherwise. ȍko ȕho Feminine plural Neuter plural Nouns čȕdo 'miracle', kȍlo 'wheel', nȅbo 'sky', tijêlo 'body' and ȕho 'ear', in addition to parisyllabic form plurals without disappearing a, have non parisyllabic plurals formed by appending es to the base. These plurals are used differently. The nominative plural of ȕho is ušèsa, and the nominative plural of tijêlo is tjelèsa. čȕdo kȍlo nȅbo tijêlo ȕho a es ȕho h ušèsa š tijêlo ijê tjelèsa je Nouns with Neuter nouns ending in e Neuter nouns ending in e e The final e can be a suffix, so the noun is parisyllabic, and it can belong to the noun base, in which case the noun is not parisyllabic. The noun is parisyllabic if it ends with je (except jáje in singular), lje, nje (except jȁnje), će, đe, ce (except pȕce and tùce), šte, šće or žđe. The nouns môre and tlȅ are also parisyllabic. If a noun has at least two consonants before the final e, it has a disappearing a in genitive plural. This is not the case if the noun ends with šte, šće, žđe or je. Nouns representing living things do not have plural forms, but their plurality is marked with a collective noun formed with ād (téle, n. sg. singulare tantum → tȅlād, f. sg. singulare tantum) or by using a noun formed with ići (pȉle, n. sg. singulare tantum → pȉlići, m. pl.). The noun dijéte 'child' is a singulare tantum and uses the collective noun djèca, f. sg. singulare tantum, but plural with verbs, instead of a plural form. e je jáje lje nje jȁnje će đe ce pȕce tùce šte šće žđe môre tlȅ e a šte šće žđe je ād téle singulare tantum tȅlād singulare tantum ići pȉle singulare tantum pȉlići dijéte singulare tantum djèca singulare tantum Parisyllabic nouns without disappearing Parisyllabic nouns with disappearing Nouns with inserted Nouns derived from other nouns, ending in Nouns ending with , with inserted Nouns ending with Other neuter nouns Other neuter nouns The pluralia tantum nouns vráta, ústa and plúća can have the suffix ijū in genitive plural: vrátijū, ústijū, plúćijū. The only neuter noun ending in a is dȍba/dôba: pluralia tantum vráta ústa plúća ijū vrátijū ústijū plúćijū a dȍba dôba dȍba dȍba dȍba dôbā dȍbu dȍbima dȍba dȍba dȍba dȍba dȍbu dȍbima dȍbom dȍbima e type nouns e type nouns This type reflects Proto Slavic a stems, and is characterized by the ending a in nominative singular and ē in genitive singular. It contains most of the feminine nouns, and a small number of masculines. Nominative Genitive Dative/Locative Accusative Vocative Instrumental i type nouns i type nouns This type reflects Proto Slavic i stems, and is characterized by the zero ending in nominative singular and i in genitive singular. It contains the rest of feminine nouns, i.e., those that are not contained in the e type nouns (a stems).

nouns, singular, plural, serbo, croatian

World Chess Championship 2013 - Candidates Tournament - Results - Final standings of the 2013 Candidates TournamentRankPlayerRatingMarch 2013 12345678PointsTiebreaksH2HWins1 Magnus Carlsen (NOR)2872½½01½½111½0½½18½152 Vladimir Kramnik (RUS)2810½½1½½1½½½1½

From WIKIPEDIA

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Final standings of the 2013 Candidates TournamentRankPlayerRatingMarch 2013 12345678PointsTiebreaksH2HWins1 Magnus Carlsen (NOR)2872½½01½½111½0½½18½152 Vladimir Kramnik (RUS)2810½½1½½1½½½1½01½8½143 Peter Svidler (RUS)274701½01½½½½½1½1½81½44 Levon Aronian (ARM)2809½½0½½010½½11118½55 Boris Gelfand (ISR)274000½½½½10½½½½½16½126 Alexander Grischuk (RUS)2764½00½½½½½½½1½½½6½117 Vassily Ivanchuk (UKR)2757½11½½000½½½0106—38 Teimour Radjabov (AZE)27930½½0½0000½½½104—1

1, 2, 2013, candidates, rus