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Learn 5
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    • Anderson da Silva[5] (Portuguese pronunciation: [ˈɐ̃deʁsõ ˈsiwvɐ]; born April 14, 1975) is a Brazilian mixed martial artist. He is the current UFC Middleweight Champion[6] as well as the promotion's longest reigning champion.[7]
    • With 13 consecutive wins, Silva holds the longest active winning streak
    • in the UFC and the record for the longest winning streak in UFC
    • history.[8] Silva holds a black belt in Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu under Antônio Rodrigo Nogueira. He trains at Black House.
  1. Alexander Mikhaylovich Ovechkin (Russian: Александр Михайлович Овечкин; IPA: [ɐlʲɪˈksandr ɐˈvʲet͡ɕkʲɪn]; born September 17, 1985) is a Russian professional ice hockey left winger and captain of the Washington Capitals of the National Hockey League (NHL). Prior to playing in the NHL, Ovechkin played for HC Dynamo Moscow of the Russian Superleague for four seasons from 2001 until 2005. Ovechkin was the first overall selection in the 2004 NHL Entry Draft, drafted from Dynamo after 3 seasons with the club. Since the 2004-05 NHL season was lost because of a lockout, Ovechkin remained with Dynamo for one more season before transferring to the NHL for the 2005–06 NHL season, in which he won the Calder Memorial Trophy as rookie of the year, scoring 52 goals and 54 assists to lead all rookies with 106 points
    • Georges St-Pierre (French pronunciation: [ʒɔʁʒ sɛ̃ pjɛʁ]; born May 19, 1981), often referred to as GSP, is a Canadian mixed martial artist and the current Welterweight Champion of the UFC. St-Pierre is ranked as the number #1 Welterweight in the world according to Sherdog.[2] He is also ranked as the #1 "pound for pound" fighter by Yahoo! Sports[3] and Sherdog.[4]
    • St-Pierre has been praised by many media outlets for his well-rounded
    • skill and he is currently ranked by multiple MMA publications as the
    • number-one welterweight in the world.[5][6] In 2008 and in 2009, he was named the Canadian Athlete of the Year by Rogers Sportsnet,[7][8] as well as the 2008–2009 Most Outstanding Fighter by the Wrestling Observer Newsletter. Georges St-Pierre also won the Fighter of the Year award from the 2009 World MMA Awards.
  2. James Nathaniel "Jim" Brown (born February 17, 1936) is an American former professional football player who has also made his mark as an actor. He is best known for his exceptional and record-setting nine-year career as a running back for the NFL Cleveland Browns from 1957 to 1965. In 2002, he was named by The Sporting News as the greatest professional football player ever.[1] He is considered to be one of the greatest professional athletes the U.S. has ever produced.[2]
  3. James Cleveland "Jesse" Owens (September 12, 1913 – March 31, 1980) was an American track and field athlete who specialized in the sprints and the long jump. He participated in the 1936 Summer Olympics in Berlin, Germany, where he achieved international fame by winning four gold medals: one each in the 100 meters, the 200 meters, the long jump, and as part of the 4x100 meter relay team.
  4. James Cleveland "Jesse" Owens (September 12, 1913 – March 31, 1980) was an American track and field athlete who specialized in the sprints and the long jump. He participated in the 1936 Summer Olympics in Berlin, Germany, where he achieved international fame by winning four gold medals: one each in the 100 meters, the 200 meters, the long jump, and as part of the 4x100 meter relay team.
    • William Ben Hogan (August 13, 1912 – July 25, 1997) was an American golfer, and is generally considered one of the greatest golfers in the history of the game.[1] Born within six months of two other acknowledged golf greats of the twentieth century, Sam Snead and Byron Nelson,
    • Hogan is notable for his profound influence on the golf swing theory
    • and his legendary ball-striking ability, for which he remains renowned
    • among players and fans. His life is depicted in the biographical film Follow the Sun (1951).
  5. Barry David Sanders (born July 16, 1968) is a former American football running back who spent all of his professional career with the Detroit Lions in the NFL. Sanders is best known for being one of the most prolific running backs in NFL history, and left the game just short of the all-time rushing record. Sanders is a member of the college and professional football halls of fame; in 2010, the NFL Network series The Top 100: NFL's Greatest Players named him in the top 20 players of all time (and the associated fan poll ranked him fourth best of all time).[1]
    • Robert Gordon Orr, OC (born March 20, 1948) is a Canadian former professional ice hockey player. Orr played in the National Hockey League (NHL) for his entire career, the first ten seasons with the Boston Bruins, joining the Chicago Black Hawks for two more. Orr is widely acknowledged to be one of the greatest hockey players of all time.[1][2] A defenceman, Orr used his skating speed and scoring and play-making abilities to revolutionize the position.[3] As of 2010[update], Orr remains the only defenceman to have won the league scoring title with two Art Ross Trophies and holds the record for most points and assists in a single season by a defenceman. Orr won a record eight consecutive Norris Trophies as the NHL's best defenceman and three consecutive Hart Trophies as the league's most valuable player (MVP). Orr was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1979 at age 31, the youngest to that day to be inducted into the Hall.
    • Orr started in organized hockey at age five. He first played as a forward, but was moved to defence by his coach, who allowed him the freedom to play his style. At fourteen, Orr joined the Oshawa Generals, the Bruins' junior hockey affiliate and he was an all-star for three of his four seasons. In 1966, Orr joined Boston, a team that had not won a Stanley Cup since 1941 and had not qualified for the playoffs since 1959. With Orr, the Bruins won the Stanley Cup twice, in 1970 and 1972 and lost in the 1974 Final. In both victories, Orr scored the clinching goal and was named the playoff MVP. In the final achievement of his career, he was the MVP of the 1976 Canada Cup international hockey tournament. In 1976, Orr left Boston as a free agent to join the Black Hawks, but repeated injuries had effectively destroyed his left knee, and he retired in 1978 at age 30.
    • Orr's first professional contract was one of the first in professional ice hockey to be negotiated by an agent. It made him the highest-paid player in NHL history as a rookie.[4]
    • His second contract was the first million-dollar contract in the NHL.
    • However, after his retirement, Orr learned that he was deeply in debt
    • and he had to sell off most of what he owned. Orr broke with his agent Alan Eagleson
    • and sued the Black Hawks to settle his contract. Orr and his family
    • returned to Boston where Orr went into business to rebuild his finances.
    • Orr aided the investigations that led to Eagleson's fraud convictions and disbarment. Orr also supported the law suit that exposed the corruption of the NHL's pension plan.
    • Gordon "Gordie" Howe, OC (born March 31, 1928) is a Canadian retired professional ice hockey player who played for the Detroit Red Wings and Hartford Whalers of the National Hockey League (NHL), and the Houston Aeros and New England Whalers in the World Hockey Association (WHA). Howe is often referred to as Mr. Hockey,[1] and is generally regarded as one of the greatest hockey players of all time.
    • Howe is most famous for his scoring prowess, physical strength, and
    • career longevity. He is the only player to have competed in the NHL in
    • five (1940s through 1980s) differen decades. A four-time Stanley Cup champion with the Red Wings, he won six Hart Trophies as the league's most valuable player and six Art Ross Trophies as the leading scorer. He was the recipient of the first NHL Lifetime Achievement Award in 2008.
    • Mario Lemieux, OC, CQ (born October 5, 1965) is a former Canadian professional ice hockey player who is widely acknowledged to be one of the greatest hockey players of all time.[1] He played 17 seasons as a forward for the Pittsburgh Penguins of the National Hockey League (NHL) between 1984 and 2005. A gifted playmaker and fast skater despite his large size, Lemieux often beat defencemen with fakes and dekes.[2] He is currently the Penguins' principal owner and chairman of the board, having bought the team out of bankruptcy in 1999. He is the only person ever to win the Stanley Cup as both a player and an owner.[3]
    • Lemieux led Pittsburgh to two Stanley Cups in 1991 and 1992, and led Canada to an Olympic gold medal in 2002, a championship at the 2004 World Cup of Hockey, and a Canada Cup in 1987. He won three Hart Trophies as the NHL's most valuable player during the regular season, six Art Ross Trophies as the league's leading scorer, and two Conn Smythe Trophies
    • as playoff MVP. At the time of his retirement, he was the NHL's
    • seventh-ranked all-time scorer with 690 goals and 1,033 assists.[4] In 2004, he was inducted into Canada's Walk of Fame.
    • Mark Douglas Messier (pronounced /ˈmɛsi.eɪ/; born January 18, 1961) is a former Canadian professional ice hockey centre of the National Hockey League and current special assistant to the president and general manager of the New York Rangers. He spent a quarter of a century in the NHL (1979–2004) with the Edmonton Oilers, New York Rangers, and Vancouver Canucks. He also played professionally with the World Hockey Association (WHA)'s Indianapolis Racers and Cincinnati Stingers.[1] He was the last former WHA player to be active in professional hockey, and the last active player who had played in the NHL in the 1970s.
    • Messier is considered one of the greatest NHL players of all time,[2]
    • as well as among the greatest leaders in sport history. He is second on
    • the all-time career lists for regular season points (1887), playoff
    • points (295) and regular season games played (1756). He won six Stanley Cups, five with the Oilers and one with the Rangers, and is the only professional athlete to captain two different teams to championships.[citation needed] Due to his size and strength, he was nicknamed "The Moose".[3][4] In 2007, he was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame,
    • in his first year of eligibility. Although a magnificent player, he was
    • also feared by his opponents as he was sometimes known to be aggressive
    • during games.
  6. A team shall be composed of 20 players (18 skaters and two goalkeepers) who shall be under contract to the Club they represent.
  7. One Captain shall be appointed by each team, and he alone shall have the
    privilege of discussing with the Referee any questions relating to
    interpretation of rules which may arise during the progress of a game.
    He shall wear the letter “C,” approximately three inches (3'') in height
    and in contrasting color, in a conspicuous position on the front of his
    sweater.
  8. The American Hockey League (AHL) is a 30-team professional ice hockey league based primarily in the United States that serves as the primary developmental circuit for the National Hockey League (NHL)[2].
  9. Icing in ice hockey occurs when a player shoots the puck across at least two red lines, the opposing team's goal line being the last, and the puck remains untouched. It is, however, not icing if the puck is shot from behind the halfway line into the goal. In this case, the goal is counted[1][2]. When icing occurs, a linesman stops play. Play is resumed with a faceoff in the defending zone of the team that committed the infraction.
  10. Anaheim Ducks Atlanta Thrashers Boston Bruins Buffalo Sabres Calgary Flames Carolina Hurricanes Chicago Blackhawks Colorado Avalanche Columbus Blue Jackets Dallas Stars Detroit Red Wings Edmonton Oilers Florida Panthers Los Angeles Kings Minnesota Wild Montreal Canadiens Nashville Predators New Jersey Devils New York Islanders New York Rangers Ottawa Senators Philadelphia Flyers Phoenix Coyotes Pittsburgh Penguins San Jose Sharks St. Louis Blues Tampa Bay Lighting Toronto Maple Leafs Vancouver Canucks Washington Capitals
  11. 1/16 LB 28.5 grams
    1 nickel = 5 grams
    1 USD (bill) = appr. 1 gram
    1 paper clip is roughly equal to 1 gram (metric system). 1 ounce is rough 28 Grams or 28 paper clips.
  12. One Gallon is how many litres?
    4
  13. How many cups in one liter?
    4
  14. 250 ml is how many cups?
    1
  15. Honestly there is no way to tell because it all depends on the quality that you get. Without knowing that you really cant tell what he is spending. Some people are ok with a 1/4 of an oz at 25.00 because they cant afford more. Some people will go through great lengths and spend 100.00 or more on the same amount on stuff that will get them higher on less pot.

    Do the math. An ounce weighs 28 grams and is usually between $150.00 and $200.00. Just divide the cost of an ounce by 28 and you will have the cost of a gram. If your friend only smokes a gram a day, he's a lightweight. And pot is not bad for you but smoking is.

    most people sell just one gram for 10$ because its an easy price to rememberthats usually for the mid grade weeds.
  16. Half a gram isn't much, it is only enough marijuana for about one joint. When buying we call that amount a nickel sack or just a nick. If it's average weed, it cost $5. A gram or dimebag is $10.
  17. Blood alcohol content, blood alcohol concentration, or blood ethanol concentration is the concentration of alcohol in a person's blood. Blood alcohol content, or BAC, is most commonly used as a metric of intoxication for legal or medical purposes. It is usually expressed as a fractional percentage in terms of volume of alcohol per volume of blood in the body. That is commonly expressed without units, as a decimal with 2-3 significant digits followed by a percentage sign, which means 1/100 of the previous number (e.g., 0.0008 expressed as a percentage = 0.08%).
  18. phalanx
    • an ancient military formation of
    • serried ranks surrounded by shields; hence, any crowded mass of
    • people or group united for a common purpose.
  19. Cashcow:
    • a project that generates a
    • continuous flow of money.
  20. deb·o·nair also deb·o·naire (db-nâr)adj.
    1. Suave; urbane.2. Affable; genial.3. Carefree and gay; jaunty.
  21. rud·dy (rd)adj. rud·di·er, rud·di·est
    1. a. Having a healthy, reddish color.b. Reddish; rosy.
  22. bo·na fide (bn fd, fd, bn)adj.
    1. Made or carried out in good faith; sincere: a bona fide offer.
  23. vogue (vg)n.
    1. The prevailing fashion, practice, or style: Hoop skirts were once the vogue.
  24. lustre US, luster [ˈlʌstə]n
    1. reflected light; sheen; gloss2. radiance or brilliance of light3. great splendour of accomplishment, beauty, etc.
  25. pu·ni·tive (pyn-tv)adj.
    Inflicting or aiming to inflict punishment; punishing.
  26. freight (frt)n.
    1. Goods carried by a vessel or vehicle, especially by a commercial carrier; cargo.
  27. Charter Flight
    • While scheduled flights leave at regular
    • intervals with tickets being purchased up to the day of departure by the
    • general public, a charter flight is usually booked far in advance as
    • part of a private travel package.Most charters are filled by tour
    • companies, booking the charter flight
    • as part of a package deal which includes accommodation, rentals, and
    • other activities for an entire vacation. These tour companies charter
    • an airplane for a specific day and route, and sell the seats
    • themselves. Occasionally businesses, schools, or organizations will book
    • a charter flight to receive a better rate from the airline.

    • While in the past a charter flight could only be secured through a tour
    • company, in recent years charter airlines have opened up their ticket
    • sales to the general public.
  28. spoor (spr)n.
    The track or trail of an animal, especially a wild animal.
  29. des·ul·to·ry (dsl-tôr, -tr, dz-)adj.
    • 1. Having no set plan; haphazard or random. See Synonyms at chance.2.
    • Moving or jumping from one thing to another; disconnected: a desultory
    • speech.
  30. Pigeonholed
    • (of people or things) filed in the appropriate category or compartment
    • (like the pigeonholes in a desk), often with the sense of being dealt
    • with and forgotten; shelved.

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