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  1. Cn - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Cn

    .cn, country code top-level domain for mainland China; Cloud Native, is an approach in software development; Common Name, an attribute of the Lightweight Directory Access Protocol protocol family; Common Name, an attribute of X.509 public-key certificates; VIA CN, a 64-bit CPU for personal computers; Mathematics. C n (mathematics), a classical ...

  2. Cartoon Network - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Cartoon_Network

    Cartoon Network (often shortened to CN) is an American cable television channel owned by the Kids, Young Adults and Classics division of Warner Bros. Entertainment, itself a subsidiary of AT&T's WarnerMedia through its Studios and Networks Group division.

    • Worldwide
    • 1050 Techwood Drive NW, Atlanta, Georgia, U.S.
  3. .cn - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki
    • Generic Second-Level Domains
    • Second-Level Domains of Provinces
    • Internationalized Domain Names with Chinese Characters
    ac.cn : Academic and research institutions
    com.cn : Industrial, commercial, financial enterprises and individuals
    edu.cn : Educational institutions (usually universities and colleges)
    gov.cn : Government departments (both central and local governments)

    The two-letter abbreviations are the same as those found in GB/T 2260-2002. 1. ah.cn : Anhui Province 2. bj.cn : Beijing Municipality 3. cq.cn : Chongqing Municipality 4. fj.cn : Fujian Province 5. gd.cn : Guangdong Province 6. gs.cn : Gansu Province 7. gz.cn : Guizhou Province 8. gx.cn : Guangxi Province 9. ha.cn : Henan Province 10. hb.cn : Hubei Province 11. he.cn : Hebei Province 12. hi.cn : Hainan Province 13. hl.cn : Heilongjiang Province 14. hk.cn : Hong Kong Special Administrative Region 15. hn.cn : Hunan Province 16. jl.cn : Jilin Province 17. js.cn : Jiangsu Province 18. jx.cn : Jiangxi Province 19. ln.cn : Liaoning Province 20. mo.cn : Macau Special Administrative Region 21. nm.cn : Nei Mongol Autonomous Region 22. nx.cn : Ningxia Hui Autonomous Region 23. qh.cn : Qinghai Province 24. sc.cn : Sichuan Province 25. sd.cn : Shandong Province 26. sh.cn : Shanghai Municipality 27. sn.cn : Shaanxi Province 28. sx.cn : Shanxi Province 29. tj.cn : Tianjin Municipality 30. tw.cn :...

    Internationalized domain names with Chinese characters may be registered at the second level under the .cn top-level domain. On 25 June 2010, ICANN approved the use of the internationalized country code top-level domains .中国 (China in simplified Chinese characters, DNS name xn--fiqs8s) and .中國 (China in traditional Chinese characters, DNS name xn--fiqz9s) by CNNIC.These two TLDs were added to the DNS in July 2010. CNNIC proposed around this time Chinese domain names in .公司 (".com" in Chinese) and .网络 (".net" in Chinese). However, these have not been recognized by ICANN yet and are only available via domestic domain name registrars. Around 15 other generic domain names with Chinese characters have later been registered. See List of Internet top-level domains#Chinese characters.

  4. Canadian National Railway - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Canadian_National_Railway
    • History
    • Cn Today
    • Corporate Governance
    • Passenger Trains
    • Locomotives
    • Aqua Train
    • Major Facilities
    • See Also
    • External Links

    The Canadian National Railways (CNR) was incorporated on June 6, 1919, comprising several railways that had become bankrupt and fallen into Government of Canada hands, along with some railways already owned by the government. Primarily a freight railway, CN also operated passenger services until 1978, when they were assumed by Via Rail. The only passenger services run by CN after 1978 were several mixed trains (freight and passenger) in Newfoundland, and several commuter trains both on CN's electrified routes and towards the South Shore in the Montreal area (the latter lasted without any public subsidy until 1986). The Newfoundland mixed trains lasted until 1988, while the Montreal commuter trains are now operated by Montreal's EXO. On November 17, 1995, the Government of Canada privatized CN. Over the next decade, the company expanded significantly into the United States, purchasing Illinois Central Railroad and Wisconsin Central Transportation, among others.

    Since the company operates in two countries, CN maintains some corporate distinction by having its U.S. lines incorporated under the Delaware-domiciled Grand Trunk Corporation for legal purposes; however, the entire company in both Canada and the U.S. operates under CN, as can be seen in its locomotive and rail car repainting programs. Since the Illinois Central purchase in 1998 CN has been increasingly focused on running a "scheduled freight railroad/railway." This has resulted in improved shipper relations, as well as reduced the need for maintaining pools of surplus locomotives and freight cars. CN has also undertaken a rationalization of its existing track network by removing double track sections in some areas and extending passing sidings in other areas. CN is also a rail industry leader in the employment of radio-control (R/C) for switching locomotives in yards, resulting in reductions to the number of yard workers required. CN has frequently been touted in recent years withi...

    Robert Pace is the chair of the CNR board. The other board members are Donald J. Carty, V. Maureen Kempston Darkes, Gordon D. Giffin, Edith E. Holiday, Luc Jobin, Denis Losier, Kevin G. Lynch, James E. O'Connor, Robert L. Phillips, and Laura Stein.

    Early years

    When CNR was first created, it inherited a large number of routes from its constituent railways, but eventually pieced its passenger network into one coherent network. For example, on December 3, 1920, CNR inaugurated the Continental Limited, which operated over four of its predecessors, as well as the Temiskaming and Northern Ontario Railway. The 1920s saw growth in passenger travel, and CNR inaugurated several new routes and introduced new services, such as radio, on its trains. However, th...

    New services

    Rail passenger traffic in Canada declined significantly between World War II and 1960 due to automobiles and airplanes. In the 1960s CN's privately owned rival CPR reduced its passenger services significantly. However, the government-owned CN continued much of its passenger services and marketed new schemes. One, introduced on 5 April 1962, was the "Red, White and Blue" fare structure, which offered deep discounts on off-peak days ("red") and were credited with increasing passenger numbers on...

    Decline

    CN continued to fund its commuter rail services in Montreal until 1982, when the Montreal Urban Community Transit Commission (MUCTC) assumed financial responsibility for them; operation was contracted out to CN, which eventually spun off a separate subsidiary, Montrain, for this purpose. When the Montreal–Deux-Montagnes line was completely rebuilt in 1994–1995, the new rolling stock came under the ownership of the MUCTC, until a separate government agency, the Agence métropolitaine de transpo...

    Steam

    The CNR acquired its first 4-8-4 Confederation locomotives in 1927. Over the next 20 years, it ordered over 200 for passenger and heavy freight service. The CNR also used several 4-8-2 Mountain locomotives, almost exclusively for passenger service. No. 6060, a streamlined 4-8-2, was the last CN steam locomotive, running in excursion service in the 1970s. CNR also used several 2-8-2 Mikadolocomotives.

    Electric

    CN inherited from the Canadian Northern Railway several boxcab electrics used through the Mount Royal Tunnel. Those were built between 1914 and 1918 by General Electric in Schenectady, New York. To operate the new Montreal Central Station, which opened in 1943 and was to be kept free of locomotive smoke, they were supplemented by nearly identical locomotives from the National Harbours Board; those engines were built in 1924 by Beyer, Peacock & Company and English Electric. In 1950, three Gene...

    Turbo

    In May 1966, CN ordered five seven-car UAC TurboTrain for the Montreal–Toronto service. It planned to operate them in tandem, connecting two trains together into a larger fourteen-car arrangement with a total capacity of 644 passengers. The Canadian trains were built by Montreal Locomotive Works, with their ST6 engines supplied by UAC's Canadian division (now Pratt & Whitney Canada) in Longueuil, Quebec. CN and their ad agency wanted to promote the new service as an entirely new form of trans...

    CN operates a rail barge service between Prince Rupert, British Columbia to Whittier, Alaska, since 1963. The barge has eight tracks that can hold about 50 railcars.The barge is towed by tugs contracted to Foss Maritime.

    CN owns a large number of large yards and repair shops across their system. They are used for many operations, ranging from intermodal terminals to classification yards. Examples include:

    • 6 June 1919–present
    • CN
  5. Wikipedia

    www.wikipedia.org

    Wikipedia is a free online encyclopedia, created and edited by volunteers around the world and hosted by the Wikimedia Foundation.

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  7. CN Tower - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › CN_Tower
    • History
    • Closures
    • Structure
    • Lighting
    • Height Comparisons
    • Use
    • in Popular Culture
    • See Also
    • External Links

    The original concept of the CN Tower was first conceived in 1968 when the Canadian National Railwaywanted to build a large television and radio communication platform to serve the Toronto area, and to demonstrate the strength of Canadian industry and CN in particular. These plans evolved over the next few years, and the project became official in 1972. The tower would have been part of Metro Centre (see CityPlace), a large development south of Front Street on the Railway Lands, a large railway switching yard that was being made redundant after the opening of the MacMillan Yard north of the city in 1965 (then known as Toronto Yard). Key project team members were NCK Engineering as structural engineer; John Andrews Architects; Webb, Zerafa, Menkes, Housden Architects; Foundation Building Construction; and Canron (Eastern Structural Division). As Toronto grew rapidly during the late 1960s and early 1970s, multiple skyscrapers were constructed in the downtown core, most notably First Ca...

    The CN Tower was closed during the G20 summiton June 26–27, 2010, for security reasons, given its proximity to the Metro Toronto Convention Centre and ongoing citywide protests & riots.
    The CN Tower is closed since 2020 due to COVID-19 pandemicrestrictions in Ontario.

    The CN Tower consists of several substructures. The main portion of the tower is a hollow concrete hexagonal pillar containing the stairwells and power and plumbing connections. The tower's six elevators are located in the three inverted angles created by the Tower's hexagonal shape (two elevators per angle). Each of the three elevator shafts is lined with glass, allowing for views of the city as the glass-windowed elevators make their way through the tower. The stairwell was originally located in one of these angles (the one facing north), but was moved into the central hollow of the tower; the tower's new fifth and sixth elevators were placed in the hexagonal angle that once contained the stairwell. On top of the main concrete portion of the tower is a 102-metre (334.6 ft) tall metal broadcast antenna, carrying television and radio signals. There are three visitor areas: the Glass Floor and Outdoor Observation Terrace, which are both located at an elevation of 342 metres (1,122 ft...

    The CN Tower was originally lit at night with incandescent lights, which were removed in 1997 because they were inefficient and expensive to repair. In June 2007, the tower was outfitted with 1,330 super-bright LED lights inside the elevator shafts, shooting over the main pod and upward to the top of the tower's mast to light the tower from dusk until 2 a.m. The official opening ceremony took place on June 28 before the Canada Dayholiday weekend. The tower changes its lighting scheme on holidays and to commemorate major events. After the 95th Grey Cup in Toronto, the tower was lit in green and white to represent the colours of the Grey Cup champion Saskatchewan Roughriders. From sundown on August 27, 2011, to sunrise the following day, the tower was lit in orange, the official colour of the New Democratic Party (NDP), to commemorate the death of federal NDP leader and leader of the official opposition Jack Layton. When former South African president Nelson Mandela died, the tower wa...

    The CN Tower is the tallest freestanding structure in the Western Hemisphere. As of 2013, there are only two other freestanding structures in the Western Hemisphere which exceed 500 m (1,640.4 ft) in height; the Willis Tower in Chicago, which stands at 527 m (1,729.0 ft) when measured to its pinnacle; and the topped-out One World Trade Center in New York City, which has a pinnacle height of 541.33 m (1,776.0 ft), or approximately 12 m (39.4 ft) shorter than the CN Tower. Due to the symbolism of the number 1776 (the year of the signing of the United States Declaration of Independence), the height of One World Trade Center is unlikely to be increased. The proposed Chicago Spire was expected to exceed the height of the CN Tower, but its construction was halted early due to financial difficulties amid the Great Recession, and was eventually cancelled in 2010.

    The CN Tower has been and continues to be used as a communications tower for a number of different media and by numerous companies.

    The CN Tower has been featured in numerous films, television shows, music recording covers, and video games. The tower also has its own official mascot, which resembles the tower itself. 1. Highpoint is a Canadian 1982 action film starring Richard Harris, Christopher Plummer and Beverly D'Angelo. It features a shot of stuntman Dar Robinsonjumping off of the CN Tower in 1979. 2. Views is a 2016 studio album released on April 29, 2016 by Canadian rapper Drake. The cover artwork features Drake sitting atop the CN Tower in Toronto. Drake appeared significantly larger than life-size on the cover, and CN Tower's Twitter account later confirmed it to be photo edited.

  8. Guangzhou - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Guangzhou

    Guangzhou is the main manufacturing hub of the Pearl River Delta, one of mainland China 's leading commercial and manufacturing regions. In 2017, the GDP reached ¥2,150 billion (US$318 billion), per capita was ¥150,678 (US$22,317). Guangzhou is considered one of the most prosperous cities in China.

    • 21 m (68 ft)
    • China
  9. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Main_Page

    Range of O. dimidiatus (yellow) in Central America. Oryzomys dimidiatus, also known as the Nicaraguan oryzomys, Thomas's rice rat, or the Nicaraguan rice rat, is a rodent in the genus Oryzomys of the family Cricetidae. It is known from only three specimens, all collected in southeastern Nicaragua (range pictured) since 1904.

  10. Cn - 维基百科,自由的百科全书

    zh.wikipedia.org › wiki › CN

    CNCncNcn可以指: 中华人民共和国,“CN”是其ISO 3166-1 alpha-2国家代码,但有时仅指中国.cn,中华人民共和国的国家顶级域名; ISO 3166-2:CN; 国内统一刊号; 多伦多的西恩塔(CN Tower) 鎶(Copernicium),一種人工合成的放射性元素,原子序為112。 钙调磷酸酶 ...

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