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Accel-KKR

Type

Private Ownership

Industry
Private Equity

Founded
2000

Headquarters
Sand Hill Road
Menlo Park, California, U.S.

Total assets
$4 billion

Number of employees

38

Website
www.accel-kkr.com

Accel-KKR is a technology-focused private equity firm with $4 billion in capital under management. The firm invests primarily in software and technology-enabled services businesses. Accel-KKR focuses on middle market companies, providing capital for buyouts and growth investments across a range of opportunities including recapitalizations, divisional carve-outs and going private transactions. The company has offices in Menlo Park, California, (headquarters), Atlanta, Georgia, and London, UK.

Contents

1 History
2 Company ownership
3 Previous investments
4 References
5 Further reading
6 External links

History[edit]
The firm was founded in February 2000 as a partnership between venture capital firm Accel Partners and Kohlberg Kravis Roberts, one of the oldest and largest leveraged buyout firms.[1] However, the firm operates independently of either firm since the mid-2000s. The firm’s Founding Partner is Tom Barnds, who is based in Menlo Park. Tom, and his co-Managing Partner Rob Palumbo, were both All-American lacrosse players at Princeton University.
Accel-KKR raised $4 billion of investor commitments. The company is currently[2] investing from its fifth buyout fund (Accel-KKR Capital Partners V), a $1.3 billion fund raised in 2015, and its second minority equity fund (Accel-KKR Growth Capital Partners II), a $350 million fund raised in 2013. Accel-KKR has invested in or acquired over 100 software and technology-enabled services companies, with the majority of such companies in the United States, but Accel-KKR has also acquired or invested in 18 European companies, six Canadian companies, and one Australian company.
Company ownership[edit]
Companies owned by Accel-KKR include:[3]

Abila
Banker’s Toolbox
Cendyn
Cielo
Clavis Insight
Clevest
ClickDimensions
DataPipe
Delta Data
Episerver
ESG
ESO Solutions
HighJump Software
HighWire Press
Infinisource
IntegriChain
Kerridge Commercial Systems
MVSC
North Plains Systems
Oildex
One.com
Opera Solutions
PageUp People
Paymentus
PrismHR
SciQuest
Smart Communications
Swiftpage
TELCOR
VYNE
YourEncore

Previous investments[edit]

Previous investments from whi
걸천사

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The Japan Credit Rating Agency (JCR), established in 1985, is a Japanese financial services company which publishes credit ratings to Japanese companies, local governments, and other interested parties. The company is one of the Japanese credit rating agencies which the Japanese financial service agency has approved as eligible for Japanese local banks to utilize under the Basel II framework. Currently, the Japan Credit Rating Agency has 584 million yen in paid-in capital.
External links[edit]

Official website

도신

VT Communications was a part of VT Group plc. VT Communications was essentially the company formed from the privatisation of the BBC World Service transmitter sites. It was initially named Merlin Communications, then, after acquisition by VT, VT Merlin Communications. It provided transmission services to over 20 different customers from four main sites in the UK and many others in the rest of the world.
It was based at the Blue Fin Building on London’s South Bank, which hosted the company’s broadcast Media Management Centre and where it formed part of Babcock International Group, after its acquisition on 8 July 2010.[1]

Contents

1 National Physical Laboratory time signal
2 Main transmission sites in the UK
3 References
4 External links

National Physical Laboratory time signal[edit]
From 1950, the National Physical Laboratory time signal, the UK’s national time reference, was broadcast on 60 kHz from the MSF transmitter at Rugby radio station by BT Communications under licence from the NPL. When that contract expired, VT Communications won the new licence and, following successful testing in early 2007, took over broadcasting the signal from its new location at Anthorn radio station. The formal inauguration of the new facility was on 1 April 2007, when the signal from Rugby was permanently switched off, and the name of the service was changed to “The Time from NPL”.
Main transmission sites in the UK[edit]

Woofferton
Rampisham
Skelton
Orfordness
Anthorn

References[edit]

^ Babcock Acquisition

External links[edit]

VT Group plc

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Telecommunications industry in the United Kingdom

Economy of the United Kingdom
Science and technology in the United Kingdom

Companies

Infrastructure
providers

Arqiva
Babcock International
BT Wholesale
Openreach
Interxion
TelecityGroup
Telehouse Europe

Service
providers

Current

Andrews & Arnold
Asda Mobile
BT Group

BT Global Services
BT Business
BT Consumer
EE
Plusnet

Claranet
Colt Group
The Co-operative
Cable & Wireless Communications
Delight Mobile
Family Mobile
Inmarsat
KCOM Group

Eclipse Internet

Lebara Mobile
Lycamobile
Mapesbury Communications
O2 UK

Giffgaff

Origin Broadband
Sky

Sky Broadband

Talkmobile
TalkTalk Group

AOL Broadband
TalkTalk Business
TalkTalk Mobile
TalkTalk TV

Telecom Plus
Tesco Mobile
Three
Tru
Virgin Media

Virgin Media Business
Virgin Media (Mobile)

Vodafone

Vodafone UK

Voipfone
WightFibre
Zen Internet

자위

Ernophthora maculicostella

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Lepidoptera

Family:
Pyralidae

Genus:
Ernophthora[1]

Species:
E. maculicostella

Binomial name

Ernophthora maculicostella
(Ragonot, 1888)

Synonyms

Aspithra maculicostella Ragonot, 1888

Ernophthora maculicostella is a species of snout moth in the genus Ernophthora. It was described by Ragonot in 1888. It is found on the Marquesas Archipelago.
References[edit]

^ “World Pyraloidea Database”. Globiz.pyraloidea.org. Archived from the original on 2014-10-06. Retrieved 2011-09-29. 

This Cabniini-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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은꼴

The True Story of the Three Little Pigs

Author
Jon Scieszka

Cover artist
Lane Smith

Country
United States

Language
English

Genre
Children’s book

Publisher
Viking Press

Publication date

1989

Pages
32

ISBN
0-14-054056-3

OCLC
43158890

The True Story of the Three Little Pigs is a children’s book by Jon Scieszka and Lane Smith. Released in a number of editions since its first release in 1989, it is a parody of The Three Little Pigs as told by the Big Bad Wolf, known in the book as “A. Wolf,” short for “Alexander T. Wolf.” The book was honored by the American Library Association as an ALA Notable Book.[1]

Contents

1 Plot
2 Critical Reception
3 See also
4 Notes

Plot[edit]
This is the story of the 3 little pigs from the perspective of Alexander T. Wolf. The wolf is trying to set the story straight of how he came to be ‘big and bad’. At the beginning of the book he’s cooking a cake for his grandmother’s birthday, but he’s run out of sugar. He goes to ask his neighbors, the pigs, for some sugar. They all say no to him, and as a result of a sneeze, he ‘accidentally’ blows the first two pigs’ houses down. Since they’re already dead he eats them. The third pig’s house (made of bricks) does not suffer the same fate. Mr. Wolf is arrested and the third pig survives. So Mr. Wolf is in jail and his poor sweet granny gets no birthday cake.
Critical Reception[edit]
Based on a 2007 online poll, the National Education Association named the book one of its “Teachers’ Top 100 Books for Children.”[2] It was one of the “Top 100 Picture Books” of all time in a 2012 poll by School Library Journal.[3]
See also[edit]

The Three Little Wolves and the Big Bad Pig, another inverted version of the story

Children’s literature portal

Notes[edit]

^ Molly Dunham Glassman. “Writing team creates comedy for children,” Baltimore Sun, reprinted in Cedar Rapids Gazette, October 18, 1992, page 2F.
^ National Education Association (2007). “Teachers’ Top 100 Books for Children”. Retrieved August 22, 2012. 
^ Bird, Elizabeth (July 6, 2012). “Top 100 Picture Books Poll Results”. School Library Journal “A Fuse #8 Production” blog. Retrieved August 22, 2012. 

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The Three Little Pigs

Film

The Three Little Pigs (1933)
The Big Bad Wolf (1934)
Three Little Wolves (1936)
The Practical Pig (1939)
Unstable Fables (2008)

Stage

De 3 Biggetjes (2003 musical)

Parody films

Blitz Wolf (1942)
Pigs in a Polka (1943)
The
보지

Jankamrah
جنكمرة

Village

Jankamrah

Location in Syria

Coordinates: 34°50′12″N 36°19′0″E / 34.83667°N 36.31667°E / 34.83667; 36.31667

Country
 Syria

Governorate
Homs

District
Talkalakh

Subdistrict
Nasirah

Population (2004)

 • Total
1,514

Time zone
EET (UTC+2)

 • Summer (DST)
+3 (UTC)

Jankamrah (Arabic: جنكمرة‎‎; also spelled Jen Kamrah) is a village in northern Syria located west of Homs in the Homs Governorate. According to the Syria Central Bureau of Statistics, Jankamrah had a population of 1,514 in the 2004 census.[1] Its inhabitants are predominantly Christians and Alawites.[2]
References[edit]

^ “General Census of Population 2004.”. Retrieved 2014-07-10. 
^ Smith, 1841, p. 182.

Bibliography[edit]

Smith, Eli; Robinson, Edward (1841). Biblical Researches in Palestine, Mount Sinai and Arabia Petraea: A Journal of Travels in the Year 1838. 3. Crocker and Brewster. 

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Homs Governorate

 
Homs District

Homs
Subdistrict

Homs
Abil
Abu Dali
Ashrafiyah
al-Dar al-Kabirah
Fahilah
Fairouzeh
Hubub al-Rih
Halmuz
al-Hurriyah
Jawalik
Jawbar
Judaydat al-Assi
Judaydat al-Sharqiyah
Kafr Abed
Kafr Aya
Maskanah
al-Mubarakiyah
al-Mukhtariyah
al-Najmah
al-Naqirah
Qattinah
al-Rayyan
al-Riyadh
Sakrah
Teir Maalah
Tell Ahmar
Tell al-Naqa
Tell al-Shur
Tell Zubaydah
al-Thabitiyah
Zaidal
Zhuriyah

Ayn al-Niser
Subdistrict

Ayn al-Niser
Ayn al-Dananir
Ayn Husayn Gharbi
Ayn Husayn Shamali
Baddu
Burzah
Humaydiyah
al-Jabiriyah
al-Mushrifah
Talamri
Waridah

Furqlus
Subdistrict

Furqlus
Fatim al-Arnouk
al-Hazzah
Hulayah
Jabab Hamad
Jubb al-Shami
al-Nasriyah
al-Sabuniyah
al-Sayyid

Hisyah
Subdistrict

Hisyah
Bureij
Dibeh
Jandar
al-Kashaf
al-Ma’murah
Shamsin

Khirbet Tin Nur
Subdistrict

Khirbet Tin Nur
Aysun
Balqasah
Bataysah
al-Dahiyah al-Umaliyah
al-Faysiyah
Ghuzaylah
Khirbet Ghazi
Khirbet al-Hamam
Khirbet Hayek
Khirbet al-Sawda
Khirbet Tin Mahmoud
Kunaysah
Liftaya
Marj Bulad
Marj al-Qata
Mashahdah (Khirbet Sawda)
al-Mazraa
Nur
Nuwayha
Qazhal
Qebbi
al-Rabwah
Ram al-Anz
Ram Jabal
Sannun
Shalluh
Tarin
Tannunah
Umm al-‘Adam
Umm al-Qasab
Umm Haratayn
Wujuh al-Hajar
al-Zurzuriyah
Zayti al-Bahra
Zawr Baqraya

Mahin
Subdistrict

Mahin
al-Ghunthir
Huwwarin

Qabu
Subdistrict

Al-Qabu
Autan
Fahil
al-Qanaqiyah
Rabah
Sharqliyya
al-Shinyah

Qaryatayn
Subdistrict

Al-Qaryatayn
Tiyas
텀블러19

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19금

John Madden Football ’92

Developer(s)
Electronic Arts

Publisher(s)
Electronic Arts

Producer(s)
Michael Brook

Designer(s)
John Madden

Programmer(s)
Jim Simmons

Composer(s)
Michael Bartlow

Series
Madden NFL

Platform(s)
Genesis

Release date(s)
1991

Genre(s)
Sports

Mode(s)
Single player, multiplayer

John Madden Football ’92, released as Pro Football in Japan, is a football video game. It features John Madden on the cover. Madden Football ’92 is the sequel to John Madden Football. New aspects of this version include instant replay, two-player cooperative play, quarterback injuries, review and overturn pass interference calls, and more audibles. There are also new play modes, such as pre-season games, regular season games, playoffs, and sudden death. Quarter lengths have been adjusted in this version to be set at 5, 10, or 15 minutes. As in previous versions of the video game, there are no NFL or NFLPA licenses for authentic teams, player names, and stadia. Teams are organized by city name and colors.
MegaTech gave the game 95% and a Hyper Game Award, saying that “you’ll enjoy it, even if you don’t care much for the sport”.[1] In October 1992, Mega placed the game at #1 in their Top Mega Drive Games of All Time.[2]
Legacy[edit]
John Madden Football ’92 had one of the most popular in-jokes in a Madden game, the ambulance. Whenever a player on the field was injured, it would come speeding onto the field, indiscriminately running over any player that happened to be in its path. Fans have repeatedly called for the return of this humorous feature.
References[edit]

^ MegaTech rating, EMAP, issue 5, page 78, May 1992
^ Mega magazine issue 1, page 76, Future Publishing

External links[edit]

John Madden Football ’92 at Allgame
John Madden Football ’92 at MobyGames

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Madden NFL series

Main series

John Madden Football (1989)
John Madden Football (1990)
John Madden Football II
John Madden Football ’92
John Madden Football ’93
’94
95
’96
97
98
99
2000
2001
2002
2003
2004
2005
06
07
08
09
10
11
12
13
25
15
16
17

Other games

Madden Football 64
NFL Head Coach
NFL Head Coach ’09
Madden NFL Football (3DS)

Cover athletes

Williams / Wilson (’95)
Hearst (’99)
Sanders (’00)
George (’01)
Culpepper (’02)
Faulk (’03)
Vick (’04)
Lewis (’05)
McNabb (’06)
Alexander (’07)
Young (’08)
Favre (’09)
Fitzgerald / Polamalu (’10)
Brees (’11)
Hillis (’12)
Johnson (’13)
Peterson / Sanders (25)
Sherman (’15)
Beckham (‘1
일본야동

Nannaethiops

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Chordata

Class:
Actinopterygii

Order:
Characiformes

Family:
Distichodontidae

Genus:
Nannaethiops
Günther, 1872

Nannaethiops is a genus of distichodontid fishes found in Africa, with these currently described species:

Nannaethiops bleheri Géry & Zarske, 2003
Nannaethiops unitaeniatus Günther, 1872 (one-line tetra)

References[edit]

Froese, Rainer, and Daniel Pauly, eds. (2011). Species of Nannaethiops in FishBase. October 2011 version.

This Characiformes-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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은꼴

Desulfobacula

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Bacteria

Phylum:
Proteobacteria

Class:
Deltaproteobacteria

Order:
Desulfobacterales

Family:
Desulfobacteraceae

Genus:
Desulfobacula
Rabus et al. 2000[1][2]

Type species

D. toluolica

Desulfobacula is a bacterial genus in the family Desulfobacteraceae.
Species[edit]
The genus contains 2 species (including basonyms and synonyms), namely:

D. phenolica ( (Bak and Widdel 1988) Kuever et al. 2001, ; New Latin noun phenol -olis, phenol; Latin feminine gender suff. -ica, suffix used with the sense of pertaining to; New Latin feminine gender adjective phenolica, pertaining to phenol.)[3][4]
D. toluolica ( Rabus et al. 2000, (Type species of the genus).; New Latin noun toluol (from Fr. or Sp. tolu, balsam from Santiago de Tolu), toluol, toluene; Latin feminine gender suff. -ica, suffix used with the sense of pertaining to; New Latin feminine gender adjective toluolica, pertaining to toluene.)[1]

References[edit]

^ a b Validation of publication of new names and new combinations previously effectively published outside the IJSE, IJSEM, July 2000, vol. 50, no. 4, pages 1415-1417 (link)
^ Complete oxidation of toluene under strictly anoxic conditions by a new sulfate-reducing bacterium. Rabus R, Nordhaus R, Ludwig W and Widdel F, Appl Environ Microbiol, 1993, 59, pages 1444-1451
^ “Status of strains that contravene Rules 27 (3) and 30 of the International Code of Nomenclature of Bacteria. Opinion 81”. International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology. 58 (7): 1755–1763. 2008. doi:10.1099/ijs.0.2008/005264-0. 
^ Reclassification of Desulfobacterium phenolicum as Desulfobacula phenolica comb. nov. and description of strain SaxT as Desulfotignum balticum gen. nov., sp. nov. J Kuever, M Könneke, A Galushko and O Drzyzga, IJSEM, January 2001, vol. 51, no. 1, pages 171-177 (abstract)

External links[edit]

This Deltaproteobacteria-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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