Date of birth
(1962-06-27) June 27, 1962 (age 54)
Place of birth
Maccabi Lazarus Holon
* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
Edson Silva, also known by the nickname Dido (born June 27, 1962), is a former Brazilian association football player who played for Campeonato Brasileiro Série A clubs Flamengo and Santos. He holds a Dutch passport.
Dido played as a midfielder for Campeonato Brasileiro Série A clubs Flamengo and Santos. As a Santos player, he played two Série A games in 1984. He has also played in Israel, moving to the country to join Beitar Jerusalem, where he retired in 1996, and started a coaching career, as Maccabi Lazarus Holon’s head coach.
He coached the national teams of Vietnam in 2001 and in 2002, Chinese Taipei in 2005, and was hired on December 31, 2008 to coach Bangladesh until this contract was terminated on November 10, 2009 prior to the SAFF Cup. Then he went to coach other clubs.
^ a b “Dido” (in Portuguese). Futpédia. Archived from the original on February 12, 2009. Retrieved December 31, 2008.
^ a b c d “Brasileiro assume o comando da seleção de Bangladesh” (in Portuguese). Estadão. December 31, 2008. Retrieved December 31, 2008. [permanent dead link]
^ “Dido – todos os jogos” (in Portuguese). Futpédia. Archived from the original on February 3, 2009. Retrieved December 31, 2008.
^ “Soccer-Brazilian Dido to coach Bangladesh”. Reuters India. March 31, 2008. Retrieved December 31, 2008.
^ “Vietnam sacks national coach Dido”. CNN SI. September 25, 2001. Retrieved December 31, 2008.
^ a b c “Bangladesh To Go For Brazilian Boss”. goal.com. December 31, 2008. Retrieved April 12, 2009.
^ “Vietnam beats Brunei 5-1 in SEA Games”. CNN SI. September 4, 2001. Retrieved December 31, 2008.
^ “Calisto signs for a second stint as Vietnam coach”. CBS. March 31, 2008. Retrieved December 31, 2008. [permanent dead link]
^ “Brazilian Dido to coach Bangladesh”. FIFA.com. December 31, 2008. Archived from the original on January 24, 2009. Ret
Kachin Defense Army
Kachin Defense Army
Participant in the Internal conflict in Myanmar
1961 (1961)–January 2010 (2010-01)
Kawnghka, Shan State
Area of operations
Kachin Independence Army
Government of Myanmar
Union of Myanmar (until 2011)
Socialist Republic of the Union of Burma (until 1988)
Union of Burma (until 1962)
Battles and wars
Internal conflict in Myanmar
The Kachin Defense Army (Burmese: ကချင်ကာကွယ်ရေးတပ်ဖွဲ့; abbreviated KDA) was an armed insurgent group that operated in northern Shan State, until its conversion into a border guard force in January 2010.
The KDA was formerly the 4th brigade of the Kachin Independence Army (KIA), until it split from its parent organisation, the Kachin Independence Organisation (KIO), and moved their headquarters to Kawnghka, Kutkai Township, Shan State. After the Mong Tai Army disbanded, the KDA gained some of their abandoned territory.
In 2010, the KDA accepted a proposal by the State Peace and Development Council, the then governing body of Myanmar, to transform into a “border guard force”. The proposal was intended to bring security to local Kachin people under the KDA’s governing, but instead led to the disarmament of 1,500 KDA members. The KDA surrendered their heavy weapons and mortars to the Northeastern Regional Command, in accordance to the “conversion process”. The group was also split into two smaller factions, with 100 members in each group.
Kachin Independence Organisation
Kachin Independence Army
New Democratic Army – Kachin
^ a b c d e “Burmanet » Kachin News Group: KDA transformed to militia groups by Burma junta”. www.burmanet.org. Retrieved 22 January 2016.
^ “Kachin Defense Army”. fas.org.
Insurgent groups in Myanmar
Defunct insurgent groups
2010–12 Myanmar border
An essential part of an organism is something that the organism cannot continue to be alive or reproduce without. For instance, mitochondria are essential to most eukaryotic cells. Genes can also be considered with regards to their essentiality. Essentiality is an important property in the context of pathogens, since drugs acting on specific genes that are not essential are less likely to be an effective treatment than those that are. In contrast, genes that are essential are in general thought to be better drug targets.
^ Lill R, Fekete Z, Sipos K, Rotte C (October 2005). “Is there an answer? Why are mitochondria essential for life?”. IUBMB Life. 57 (10): 701–3. doi:10.1080/15216540500305860. PMID 16223711.
^ Doyle MA, Gasser RB, Woodcroft BJ, Hall RS, Ralph SA (2010). “Drug target prediction and prioritization: using orthology to predict essentiality in parasite genomes”. BMC Genomics. 11: 222. doi:10.1186/1471-2164-11-222. PMC 2867826. PMID 20361874.
This molecular or cell biology article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.
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.
Weisstein, Eric W. “Interprime”. MathWorld.
Prime number classes
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)
By integer sequence
Supersingular (elliptic curve)
Supersingular (moonshine theory)
Repunit (10n − 1)/9
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)
Cousin (p, p + 4)
Sexy (p, p + 6)
Sophie Germain (p, 2p + 1)
Cunningham chain (p, 2p ± 1, …)
Safe (p, (p − 1)/2)
Arithmetic progression (p&
Chris Flannery may refer to:
Chris Flannery (rugby league) (born 1980), Australian rugby league player
Christopher Dale Flannery (1948–1985), Australian hitman
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