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Interprime

In mathematics, an interprime is the average of two consecutive odd primes. For example, 9 is an interprime because it is the average of 7 and 11. The first interprimes are:

4, 6, 9, 12, 15, 18, 21, 26, 30, 34, 39, 42, 45, 50, 56, 60, 64, 69, 72, 76, 81, 86, 93, 99, … (sequence A024675 in the OEIS)

Interprimes cannot be prime themselves (otherwise the primes would not have been consecutive).
There are infinitely many primes and therefore also infinitely many interprimes. The largest known interprime as of 2011[update] may be the 200700-digit n = 3756801695685 · 2666669, where n ± 1 is the largest known twin prime.
See also[edit]

Prime gap
Twin primes
Cousin prime
Sexy prime

External links[edit]

Weisstein, Eric W. “Interprime”. MathWorld. 

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Prime number classes

By formula

Fermat (22n + 1)
Mersenne (2p − 1)
Double Mersenne (22p−1 − 1)
Wagstaff (2p + 1)/3
Proth (k·2n + 1)
Factorial (n! ± 1)
Primorial (pn# ± 1)
Euclid (pn# + 1)
Pythagorean (4n + 1)
Pierpont (2u·3v + 1)
Quartan (x4 + y4)
Solinas (2a ± 2b ± 1)
Cullen (n·2n + 1)
Woodall (n·2n − 1)
Cuban (x3 − y3)/(x − y)
Carol (2n − 1)2 − 2
Kynea (2n + 1)2 − 2
Leyland (xy + yx)
Thabit (3·2n − 1)
Mills (floor(A3n))

By integer sequence

Fibonacci
Lucas
Pell
Newman–Shanks–Williams
Perrin
Partitions
Bell
Motzkin

By property

Wieferich (pair)
Wall–Sun–Sun
Wolstenholme
Wilson
Lucky
Fortunate
Ramanujan
Pillai
Regular
Strong
Stern
Supersingular (elliptic curve)
Supersingular (moonshine theory)
Good
Super
Higgs
Highly cototient

Base-dependent

Happy
Dihedral
Palindromic
Emirp
Repunit (10n − 1)/9
Permutable
Circular
Truncatable
Strobogrammatic
Minimal
Weakly
Full reptend
Unique
Primeval
Self
Smarandache–Wellin

Patterns

Twin (p, p + 2)
Bi-twin chain (n − 1, n + 1, 2n − 1, 2n + 1, …)
Triplet (p, p + 2 or p + 4, p + 6)
Quadruplet (p, p + 2, p + 6, p + 8)
k−Tuple
Cousin (p, p + 4)
Sexy (p, p + 6)
Chen
Sophie Germain (p, 2p + 1)
Cunningham chain (p, 2p ± 1, …)
Safe (p, (p − 1)/2)
Arithmetic progression (p&

1st West Virginia Veteran Volunteer Infantry Regiment

1st West Virginia Volunteer Infantry Regiment

Flag of West Virginia

Active
November 9, 1864 to July 21, 1865

Country
United States

Allegiance
Union

Branch
Infantry

Engagements
None

The 1st West Virginia Veteran Volunteer Infantry Regiment was an infantry regiment that served in the Union Army during the last year of the American Civil War. It consisted primarily of veterans of older regiments whose terms of enlistment had expired.

Contents

1 Service
2 Casualties
3 Commanders
4 References
5 See also

Service[edit]
The 1st West Virginia Veteran Volunteer Infantry Regiment was mustered into Federal service on November 9, 1864, composed of re-enlisting veterans from the 5th and the 9th West Virginia Volunteer Infantry Regiments
The regiment was mustered out of Federal service on July 21, 1865.
Casualties[edit]

This section is empty. You can help by adding to it. (July 2010)

Commanders[edit]

Colonel William Henry Enochs

References[edit]

The Civil War Archive

See also[edit]

West Virginia Units in the Civil War
1st West Virginia Volunteer Infantry Regiment (3 Month)
1st West Virginia Volunteer Infantry Regiment (3 Year)
West Virginia in the Civil War

This article about a specific military unit of the American Civil War is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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Ambit

Look up ambit in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.

Ambit means scope or range; a sphere of influence. Boundary.
Ambit can refer to:

Ubee Interactive (Formerly: Ambit Broadband), a producer of cable modem, ADSL, and IPTV products.
Ambit (magazine), a literary magazine.
Ambit claim, an extravagant initial demand made in expectation of an eventual counter-offer and compromise.
Ambit Energy, a U.S. electricity and natural gas provider.

AMBIT can refer to:

AMBIT, a family of pattern matching programming languages
AMBIT (Adolescent Mentalization-Based Integrative Treatment), a novel form of therapy for complex chaotic youth.

This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Ambit.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

UD Pájara Playas de Jandía

Pájara Playas

Full name
Unión Deportiva Pájara
Playas de Jandía

Founded
1996

Dissolved
2011

Ground
Benito Alonso, Pájara,
Canary Islands, Spain

Ground Capacity
3,000

2010–11
3ª – Group 12, 8th

Home colours

Away colours

Unión Deportiva Pájara Playas de Jandía was a Spanish football team based in Pájara, island of Fuerteventura, in the autonomous community of Canary Islands. Founded in 1996 and dissolved in 2011, it held home games at Estadio Benito Alonso, with a capacity of 3,000 seaters.

Contents

1 History
2 Season to season
3 Famous players
4 References
5 External links

History[edit]
Unión Deportiva Pájara Playas de Jandía was founded in 1996, after buying Unión Deportiva La Pared’s berth, a club founded 20 years earlier. It promoted to the third division at the first attempt, going on to remain there 12 consecutive years – in 2003–04 it finished second in its group, but failed in the promotion playoffs.
Pájara was dissolved on 12 July 2011, due to economic limitations.[1]
Season to season[edit]

Season
Division
Place
Copa del Rey

1996/97

4th

1997/98
2ªB
8th

1998/99
2ªB
15th

1999/00
2ªB
10th

2000/01
2ªB
6th

2001/02
2ªB
14th

2002/03
2ªB
8th

2003/04
2ªB
2nd

Season
Division
Place
Copa del Rey

2004/05
2ªB
15th

2005/06
2ªB
12th

2006/07
2ªB
16th

2007/08
2ªB
9th

2008/09
2ªB
18th

2009/10

3rd

2010/11

8th

12 seasons in Segunda División B
3 seasons in Tercera División

Famous players[edit]

Thomas Gant
Iván Zarandona
Kike Gandul
Oinatz Aulestia
David Bauzá
José Bercianos
Leo Bermejo
Raúl Borrero

Adrián Colunga
Saúl Berjón
Nauzet Fernández
David Gómez
Andoni Lakabeg
Antonio Robaina
Ramón Sánchez
Sebastián Trigo
Carlos Becerra

See also: Category:UD Pájara Playas de Jandía footballers
References[edit]

^ Ya es oficial: adiós a la UD Pájara Playas de Jandia (It’s official: goodbye to UD Pájara Playas de Jandia); Canarias7, 13 July 2011 (Spanish)

External links[edit]

Official website (Spanish)
Futbolme team profile (Spanish)

This article about a Spanish association football club is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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1988 Big East Conference Baseball Tournament

1988 Big East Conference Baseball Tournament

Classification
Division

Teams
4

Format
Double-elimination

Site

Muzzy Field
Bristol, CT

Champions
St. John’s (3rd title)

Winning coach
Joe Russo (3rd title)

MVP
Mike Weinberg (St. John’s)

← 1987
Baseball Tournament
1989 →

1988 Big East Conference baseball standings

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Conf
 
 
Overall

Team
W
 
L
 
T
 
PCT
 
 
W
 
L
 
T
 
PCT

North Division

Providence x
12

6

0
 
.667
 
 
22

29

0
 
.431

St. John’s ‡y
9

9

0
 
.500
 
 
29

21

1
 
.578

Boston College
8

10

0
 
.444
 
 
15

16

0
 
.484

Connecticut
7

11

0
 
.389
 
 
24

18

0
 
.571

South Division

Villanova x
16

2

0
 
.889
 
 
32

22

0
 
.593

Seton Hall
12

6

0
 
.667
 
 
39

16

0
 
.709

Georgetown
4

13

0
 
.235
 
 
12

31

0
 
.279

Pittsburgh
3

14

0
 
.176
 
 
9

20

0
 
.310

x – Division champion
‡ – Tournament champion
y – Invited to the NCAA Tournament
As of June 30, 1988[1][2]; Rankings from Collegiate Baseball

The 1988 Big East Baseball Tournament was held at Muzzy Field in Bristol, Connecticut. This was the fourth Big East baseball tournament, and was won by the St. John’s Redmen. As a result, St. John’s earned the Big East Conference’s automatic bid to the 1988 NCAA Division I Baseball Tournament. This was the Redmen’s third tournament championship in the first four.[3]

Contents

1 Format and seeding
2 Tournament
3 All-Tournament Team
4 Jack Kaiser Award
5 References

Format and seeding[edit]
The 1988 Big East baseball tournament was a 4 team double elimination tournament. The top two teams from each division, based on conference winning percentage only, earned berths in the tournament. Each division winner played the opposite division’s runner up in the first round.[3]

Team
W
L
Pct.
GB
Seed

North Division

Providence
12
6
.667

1N

St. John’s
9
9
.500

3

2N

Boston College
8
10
.444

4

Connecticut
7
11
.389

5

South Division

Villanova
16
2
.889

1S

Seton Hall
12
6
.667

4

2S

Georgetown
4
13
.235

11.5

Pittsburgh
3
14
.176

12.5

Tournament[edit]

 
First

Clearmont

Clearmont can refer to:

Clearmont, Missouri
Clearmont, Wyoming

This disambiguation page lists articles about distinct geographical locations with the same name.
If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

Chris Flannery

Chris Flannery may refer to:

Chris Flannery (rugby league) (born 1980), Australian rugby league player
Christopher Dale Flannery (1948–1985), Australian hitman

This disambiguation page lists articles about people with the same name. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

MetroWest (Bristol)

Greater Bristol Metro

Commercial?
No

Type of project
Passenger rail transport pressure group

Location
Greater Bristol

Owner
Bath and North East Somerset Council
Bristol City Council
North Somerset Council
South Gloucestershire Council

Website
travelwest.info/metrowest

MetroWest, formerly known as the Greater Bristol Metro, is a proposal to improve the rail services in Bristol, England, and the surrounding region. It was first proposed at First Great Western’s Stakeholder Event in March 2008.[1] The aim of the project is to develop half-hourly services through central Bristol which will also serve the surrounding West of England region.[2] Transport campaigning group, Transport for Greater Bristol are actively supporting the proposal,[3] as are the four unitary authorities.[4][5] Services are expected to start in 2019 for phase 1 and 2021 for phase 2.[6]
Earlier plans for a metro system were promoted by then MEP Richard Cottrell in 1986 and acts of Parliament were secured. This would have used existing track with new build through the city centre. However the scheme folded when Advanced Transport for Avon was wound up with debts of £3.8 million.[7]

Contents

1 Background
2 Aims
3 Costs
4 Reception
5 Programme
6 Future
7 References
8 External links

Background[edit]
Rail usage in the West of England doubled in the 10 years, 1999 to 2009.[8] The campaign’s website was officially launched in February 2012.[5] Improvement plans have been prepared by engineering consultancy Halcrow Group.[9][10]
Aims[edit]

Map of the 2012 proposal

[

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]

Bristol Area Railway Map

Legend

Cross Country Route

Thornbury Branch Line

Yate

South Wales Main Line

New Passage Pier

Westerleigh Junction

New Passage Halt

Cross Hands Halt

South Wales Main Line

Pilning

Severn Beach

Coalpit Heath

Severn View Industrial Park

Winterbourne

Chittening Industrial Estate

Bristol Parkway

Patchway

Smoke Lane Industrial Estate

Ram Hill Colliery

Chittening Platform

Hallen Halt

Avonmouth Docks

Henbury

St Andrews Road

Charlton Halt

Avonmouth (BPRP)

North Filton P