Dancing the Code

Dancing the Code

Cover Art

Paul Leonard

Doctor Who book:
Virgin Missing Adventures

Release number


Third Doctor

Set in
Period between
Catastrophea and Speed of Flight[1][2]

Virgin Books

Publication date

April 1995



Preceded by
Time of Your Life

Followed by
The Menagerie

Dancing the Code is an original novel written by Paul Leonard and based on the long-running British science fiction television series Doctor Who. It features the Third Doctor, Jo and UNIT. It takes place before the Virgin Missing Adventure Speed of Flight, also by Paul Leonard.


1 Plot
2 References
3 External links

3.1 Reviews

The Doctor has built a machine designed to predict the future, and it shows the Brigadier murdering him and Jo. Unable to tell when this is destined to occur, the Doctor and Jo decide to stay apart. Jo is sent to the war-ravaged Arab nation of Kebiria, but upon arrival, she is immediately arrested and sent to a brutal political prison. And that’s not all: deep in the North African desert, an alien infestation is rapidly growing and threatens to overrun the entire planet.

^ The Doctor’s Timeline at The Whoniverse gives support for specific placement relative to other spin-off media.
^ Placement between Planet of the Daleks and The Green Death confirmed by cover blurb.

External links[edit]

Dancing the Code at the Doctor Who Reference Guide
The Cloister Library – Dancing the Code
Dancing the Code at The TARDIS Library


Dancing the Code reviews at Outpost Gallifrey (Archived)
Dancing the Code reviews at The Doctor Who Ratings Guide


Virgin Missing Adventures

First Doctor

Venusian Lullaby
The Sorcerer’s Apprentice
The Empire of Glass
The Man in the Velvet Mask
The Plotters

Second Doctor

The Menagerie
Invasion of the Cat-People
Twilight of the Gods
The Dark Path

Third Doctor

The Ghosts of N-Space
Dancing the Code
The Eye of the Giant
The Scales of Injustice
Speed of Flight

Fourth Doctor

The Romance of Crime
System Shock
The English Way of Death
The Shadow of Weng-Chiang
A Device of Death
The Well-Mannered War

Fifth Doctor

Goth Opera
The Crystal Bucephalus
Lords of the Storm
The Sands of Time
Cold Fusion

Sixth Doctor

State of Change
Time of Your Life
Millennial Rites
Killing Ground

USS Nicholas

For ships with a similar name, see USS Nicholson.

USS Nicholas may refer to:

USS Nicholas (DD-311) was a Clemson-class destroyer, launched in 1919 and one of seven destroyers lost in the Honda Point Disaster on 8 September 1923
USS Nicholas (DD-449) was a Fletcher-class destroyer, launched in 1942 and struck in 1970
USS Nicholas (FFG-47) is an Oliver Hazard Perry-class frigate, launched in 1983 and decommissioned in 2014

This article includes a list of ships with the same or similar names. If an internal link for a specific ship led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended ship article, if one exists.





Coordinates: 49°06′16″N 23°29′10″E / 49.10444°N 23.48611°E / 49.10444; 23.48611Coordinates: 49°06′16″N 23°29′10″E / 49.10444°N 23.48611°E / 49.10444; 23.48611


 Lviv Oblast

Skole Raion



 • Total
2,42 km2 (93 sq mi)

Elevation/(average value of)
417 m (1,368 ft)


 • Total

 • Density
535,95/km2 (138,810/sq mi)

Time zone

 • Summer (DST)

Postal code

Area code
+380 3251

село Крушельниця (Ukrainian)

Krushelnytsya (Ukrainian: Крушельни́ця) – village (selo) in Skole Raion, Lviv Oblast, of Western Ukraine.
Area of the village totals is 2,42 km2 and the population of the village is about 1297 people. Local government is administered by Krushelnytsya village council.[1]


1 Geography
2 History
3 Cult constructions and religion
4 References
5 External links

Krushelnytsya village is located in Skole district, on the banks of two mountain rivers – the Stryi River and Krushelnytsya River.
The village is located along the way Verkhnie Synovydne – Skhidnytsia at a distance 108 kilometres (67 mi) from the regional center of Lviv, 14 kilometres (8.7 mi) from the district center Skole, and 9 kilometres (5.6 mi) from Verkhnie Synovydne.
The first written mention of the village dates back to the year 1395[2] October 4, 1395 Władysław II Jagiełło, King of Poland, granted for John and Demyan village Krushelnytsya in Tustan parish.[3]
Cult constructions and religion[edit]
The village has an architectural monuments of Cultural Heritage of Skole Raion in Ukraine:

Church of the Holy Trinity (wooden), built in 1842 (N – 1414/1).
Belfry Church of the Holy Trinity (wooden) (N – 1414/2).[4]

There are in the village wooden church of St. Nicholas, built in 1822.[5]

^ Крушельницька сільська рада (Ukrainian)
^ Село Крушельниця: карта вулиць (Ukrainian)
^ Перші документальні згадки про перемишльські роди гербу Сас (XIV—XVII ст.) (a paragraph 39) (Ukrainian)
^ Пам’ятки архітектури Сколівськог

Invasive lobular carcinoma

Invasive lobular carcinoma

Invasive lobular carcinoma demonstrating a predominantly lobular growth pattern

Classification and external resources


[edit on Wikidata]

Lobular breast cancer. Single file cells and cell nests.

Invasive lobular carcinoma accounts for 5-10% of invasive breast cancer.[1][2]
The histologic patterns include:[3][4][5]


round or ovoid cells with little cytoplasm in a single-file infiltrating pattern, sometimes concentrically giving a targetoid pattern

Aggregates of classical-appearing cells

Sheets of classical-appearing cells with little intervening stroma

Cells form microtubules in >90% of tumor (smaller than in tubular carcinoma)


Classical-appearing but with pleomorphic cells

No dominant pattern

Overall, the five-year survival rate of invasive lobular carcinoma was approximately 85% in 2003.[6]
Loss of E-cadherin is common in lobular carcinoma but is also seen in other breast cancers.[7]
Treatment includes surgery and adjuvant therapy.

^ Pointon KS, Cunningham DA (August 1999). “Ultrasound findings in pure invasive lobular carcinoma of the breast: comparison with matched cases of invasive ductal carcinoma of the breast”. Breast. 8 (4): 188–90. doi:10.1054/brst.1999.0042. PMID 14731438. 
^ Boughey JC, Wagner J, Garrett BJ, et al. (March 2009). “Neoadjuvant Chemotherapy in Invasive Lobular Carcinoma May Not Improve Rates of Breast Conservation”. Ann. Surg. Oncol. 16 (6): 1606–11. doi:10.1245/s10434-009-0402-z. PMID 19280264. 
^ Moore MM, Borossa G, Imbrie JZ, et al. (June 2000). “Association of Infiltrating Lobular Carcinoma With Positive Surgical Margins After Breast-Conservation Therapy”. Ann. Surg. 231 (6): 877–82. doi:10.1097/00000658-200006000-00012. PMC 1421077. PMID 10816631. 
^ Spencer JT, Shutter J (March 2009). “Synchronous bilateral invasive lobular breast cancer presenting as carcinomatosis in a male”. Am. J. Surg. Pathol. 33 (3): 470–4. doi:10.1097/PAS.0b013e318190d10d. PMID 19092630. 
^ Fletcher’s diagnostic histopathology of tumors. 3rd Ed. p. 931-932.
^ Arpino G, Bardou VJ, Clark GM, Elledge RM (2004). “Infiltrating lobular carcinoma of the breast: tumor characteristics and clinical outcome”. Breast Cancer Res. 6 (3): R149–56. doi:10.1186/bcr767. PMC 400666. PMID 15084238. 

Sainte-Anne-de-Kent, New Brunswick


Location of Sainte-Anne-de-Kent in New Brunswick

Sainte-Anne-de-Kent is a settlement in New Brunswick Centered on Route 134 and Route 475. Other Routes in this community include Route 11 and Route 505. The community includes a regional hospital called Stella-Maris-De-Kent Hospital.


1 History
2 Education

2.1 Conseil scolaire de district des écoles du Sud-Ouest

2.1.1 Écoles élémentaires
2.1.2 École secondaire

3 Community Attractions

3.1 Home County Folk Festival

4 Notable people
5 See also
6 References

See also: History of New Brunswick and List of historic places in Kent County, New Brunswick
Sainte-Anne-de-Kent was originally developed around the site of a waterworks facility in the late 19th century. Alderman Jean Egan suggested the nearby Hungerford Hill, now commonly known as “Le Reservoir Hill”. In the years following the creation of the waterworks the community began to purchase more land in the surrounding area and the spot became a resort serviced by steamers to and from Saint John via the Saint John River.[1]
On May 24, 1881 the steamer “Sainte-Anne” capsized killing 182 people which instantly cut steamer travel along the Saint John River and scaled back the popularity of the waterworks grounds. Afterwards the grounds could still be reached by carriage and eventually horse drawn bus but interest would not recover for years.[2]
During the year 1896 the Sainte-Anne Railway constructed and began service of a street car system to take people to and from Sainte-Anne-de-Kent in record amounts.
In the years to follow the additions to the Park would include tennis and bowling lawns, zoo, campground, amusement park and a dance hall all before 1925.[3]
As time passed on Sainte-Anne-de-Kent grew around the park; about 1920 a miniature train was added as an attraction, and as of May 2008 it still existed, although relocated and replaced.
The education system in Sainte-Anne-de-Kent has consisted over the years of a collection of very small community minded classroom schools, where the French students of the community would prosper with the minority English students.[4]
Conseil scolaire de district des écoles du Sud-Ouest[edit]
Écoles élémentaires[edit]

École Frère André
École élémentaire Sainte-Anne-d’arc
École St-Anne-de-Brébeuf
École Ste. Marguerite Bourgeoys/ École Sainte-Anne

École secondaire[edit]

École Secondaire Mgr-Bruyère
École Secondaire St

David H. Adams

David H. Adams

Cardiothoracic Surgeon

The Mount Sinai Hospital

Marie-Josée and Henry R. Kravis Professor and Chairman

David H. Adams is an American cardiac surgeon and the Marie-Josée and Henry R. Kravis Professor and Chairman of the Department of Cardiothoracic Surgery at The Mount Sinai Hospital.[1] Dr. Adams is a recognized leader in the field of heart valve surgery and mitral valve reconstruction. As Program Director of the Mount Sinai Mitral Valve Repair Center, he has set national benchmarks with >99% degenerative mitral valve repair rates,[2] while running one of the largest valve repair programs in the United States. Dr. Adams is the co-inventor of 2 mitral valve annuloplasty repair rings (the Carpentier-McCarthy-Adams IMR ETlogix Ring[3] and the Carpentier-Edwards Physio II Annuloplasty Ring,[4] and is a senior consultant with royalty agreements with Edwards Lifesciences. He is also the inventor of the Tri-Ad Adams Tricuspid Annuloplasty ring with a royalty agreement with Medtronic.[5] He is a co-author with Professor Alain Carpentier of the benchmark textbook in mitral valve surgery Carpentier’s Reconstructive Valve Surgery.[6] He is also the National Co-Principal Investigator of the upcoming FDA pivotal trial of the Medtronic-CoreValve transcatheter aortic valve replacement device.[7]


1 Biography
2 Scientific investigator

2.1 Areas of research
2.2 Partial publications list

3 Inventor
4 Medical miracle
5 Awards and honors
6 References
7 External links

Adams is a cardiac surgeon at the The Mount Sinai Hospital, specializing in mitral valve repair. He is the author of over 200 publications,[8] holds three patents(Patent number 7.959.673, 6.660.265 and 6.540.781) and is recognized as a leading surgeon scientist and medical expert, serving on the Editorial Boards of several medical journals, including the Annals of Thoracic Surgery and Cardiology. Adams is a much sought after speaker both nationally and internationally,[9] and has developed one of the world’s largest video libraries of techniques in valve reconstruction.[10] He is co-director of the annual American College of Cardiology/American Association for Thoracic Surgery (AATS) Heart Valve Disease Summit,[11] and the Director of the biennial AATS Mitral Conclave.[12] He received his undergraduate and medical education at Duke University and completed his internship and residency in general and cardiothoracic surgery

Eddy Scharf

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Eddy Scharf


Cologne, Germany

(1953-11-07) November 7, 1953 (age 63)

World Series of Poker


Money finish(es)

Highest ITM
Main Event finish
15th, 2004

Eduard “Eddy” Scharf (born November 7, 1953 in Cologne) is a German professional poker player best known for winning two World Series of Poker bracelets.
Scharf who still maintains his job as a professional airline pilot, began playing poker professionally in 1995. In 2001 and 2003, he won both of his two bracelets in the limit Omaha events at World Series of Poker (WSOP). In 2004, Scharf finished in the money in the $10,000 No Limit Hold’em Main Event coming in 15th place out of a field of 2,576 players, winning $275,000.
As of 2011, Scharf’s total live tournament winnings exceed $1,200,000.[1] His 15 cashes as the WSOP account for $785,269 of those winnings.[2]
Eddy Scharf is a Full Tilt Professional.
World Series of Poker bracelets[edit]

Prize (US$)

$1,500 Limit Omaha

$1,500 Limit Omaha


^ Hendon Mob Database: Eddy Scharf
^ World Series of Poker Earnings, worldseriesofpoker.com

External links[edit]

FullTilt Poker profile
Pokerpages profile


2000s WSOP bracelet winners


Dave Alizadeth
Jimmy Athanas
Chris Björin
Mike Carson
Johnny Chan
David Chiu
Diego Cordovez
Nani Dollison
Ivo Donev
Richard Dunberg
Tim Ellis
Chris Ferguson (2)
Jennifer Harman
Jay Heimowitz
Randy Holland
Phil Ivey
Nat Koe
Howard Lederer
Tony Ma
Huck Seed
Michael Sohayegh
Jerri Thomas
Chris Tsiprailidis
Joe Wynn


Burt Boutin
Allen Cunningham
Paul Darden
Nani Dollison (2)
Chris Ferguson
Jay Heimowitz
Phil Hellmuth
Berry Johnston
Travis Jonas
Galen Kester
Rich Korbin
Howard Lederer
Jim Lester
Carlos Mortensen
Scotty Nguyen (2)
David Pham
Adam Roberts
Eddy Scharf
Barry Shulman
Erik Seidel
Hemish Shah
Bob Slezak
Cliff Yamagawa
Steve Zolotow


Billy Baxter
Fred Berger
Catherine Brown
John Cernuto
Johnny Chan
Joel Chaseman
Paul Clark
Allen Cunningham
Jack Duncan
Eddie Fishman
Layne Flack (2)
Perry Friedman
Thor Hansen


Barsov (Russian: Барсов, from барс meaning leopard) is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Barsova. It may refer to

Nickname of Georgian communist Mikhail Tskhakaya (1865–1950)
Alexei Barsov (born 1966), Uzbekistani chess grandmaster
Elpidifor Barsov (1836–1917), Russian literary historian, ethnographer, folklorist, archeologist and philologist
Maksim Barsov (born 1993), Russian football forward
Valeria Barsova (1892–1967), Russian operatic soprano

This page or section lists people with the surname Barsov. If an internal link intending to refer to a specific person led you to this page, you may wish to change that link by adding the person’s given name(s) to the link.

Symphony in E flat (Tchaikovsky)

This article is about Tchaikovsky’s symphony. For John Clifford’s 1972 ballet, see Symphony in E flat (ballet).
Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky’s Symphony in E-flat, was commenced after the Symphony No. 5, and was intended initially to be the composer’s next (i.e. sixth) symphony. Tchaikovsky abandoned this work in 1892, only to reuse the first movement in the single-movement Third Piano Concerto, Op. 75, first performed and published after his death in 1895. Two other movements were reworked for piano and orchestra by Sergei Taneyev as the Andante and Finale, which was published as Tchaikovsky’s Op. posth. 79 in 1897.
Between 1951 and 1955, Soviet composer Semyon Bogatyrev reconstructed the symphony from Tchaikovsky’s sketches and various re-workings. This version was premiered on February 7, 1957, in Moscow by the Moscow Region Philharmonic Orchestra conducted by Mikhail Terian, and was published by the State Music Publishers in Moscow in 1961. It was first recorded by the Philadelphia Orchestra under Eugene Ormandy in 1962, soon after they gave the U.S. premiere of the work (February 16, 1962).


1 Form
2 Recordings
3 The need to write …
4 … vs. the need to express
5 Bogatyrev reconstruction
6 Tchaikovsky Fund reconstruction
7 Notes
8 References
9 External links

The Bogatyrev reconstruction follows the traditional four-movement pattern:

Allegro brillante (in E flat major)

This movement was used for the Third Piano Concerto, Op. posth. 75.

Andante (in B-flat major)

Bogatyryev used the Andante from the Andante and Finale for Piano and Orchestra, Op. posth. 79, which had been constructed from Tchaikovsky’s sketches by Sergei Taneyev. More recently, it was reused as the slow movement of a projected Cello Concerto.

Scherzo: Vivace assai (in E-flat minor)

Perceiving that Tchaikovsky would have written a scherzo for this symphony, Bogatyryev orchestrated this piece from Tchaikovsky’s Scherzo-Fantaisie, Op. 72, No. 10.

Finale: Allegro maestoso (in E-flat major)

Bogatyryev used the Finale from the Andante and Finale.

Eugene Ormandy and the Philadelphia Orchestra gave the American premiere on February 16, 1962, and made the world premiere recording for Columbia Records soon afterwards. The original LPs were released in stereo as MS 6349 and in mono as ML 5749. This recording was later digitally remastered and issued on CD.[1]Eight other conductors have recorded it: Dmitri Kitayenko,[2] Neeme Järvi, Sergei Skr

National Museum of the Republic of Kazakhstan

Coordinates: 51°07′04″N 71°28′13″E / 51.117824°N 71.470141°E / 51.117824; 71.470141

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The National Museum of the Republic of Kazakhstan (қаз. Қазақстан Республикасының Ұлттық музейі), is located in Astana. The museum opened on July 2, 2014 in a 74,000 square meter building.[1]

This section contains wording that promotes the subject in a subjective manner without imparting real information. Please remove or replace such wording and instead of making proclamations about a subject’s importance, use facts and attribution to demonstrate that importance. (April 2015) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

The museum has been created in the framework of the “Cultural Heritage” State Program on behalf of the President of the Republic of Kazakhstan Nursultan Nazarbayev. July 2, 2013 the Decree of the Government of the Republic of Kazakhstan № 675 was issued on the establishment of the Republican State Institution “National Museum of the Republic of Kazakhstan” of the Ministry of Culture of the Republic of Kazakhstan. ”
According to the Decree of the Head of the State Darkhan Mynbay has been appointed the Director of the National Museum of Kazakhstan. The museum is located on the main square of the country – the Independence Square, which harmoniously blends into the single architectural ensemble with the “Қазақ Елі” monument, the Independence Palace, the Palace of Peace and Harmony, the “Hazret Sultan” cathedral mosque and the National University of Arts. Many values identified during the “Cultural Heritage” State Program constitute the invaluable fund of the National Museum of Kazakhstan. The museum building is an eye catcher with its unusual external form. The largest unique museum complex has an area of 74,000 sq.m. and consists of seven blocks with a variable number of storeys to the ninth floor. Exhibit space occupies 14 rooms with a total area of over 14,000 sq.m. The National Museum of Kazakhstan is composed of the following halls: Hall of Astana, Hall of Independent Kazakhstan, Hall of Gold, Hall of Ancient and Medieval History, the Hall of History, Ethnography Hall, Halls of Modern Art. The structure of th