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Mark Ii
Mark II or Mark 2
Mark 2
often refers to the second version of a product, frequently military hardware. "Mark", meaning "model" or "variant", can be abbreviated "Mk." Mark II or Mark 2
Mark 2
may refer to:Contents1 Military and weaponry 2 Vehicles 3 Other technologies 4 Other usesMilitary and weaponry[edit]16"/50 caliber Mark 2
Mark 2
gun, a U.S
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16"/50 Caliber Mark 2 Gun
The 16"/50 caliber Mark 2 gun and the near-identical Mark 3 were guns originally designed and built for the United States Navy as the main armament for the South Dakota-class battleships and Lexington-class battlecruisers. At the time, they were among the heaviest guns built for use as naval artillery.[2] As part of the Washington Naval Treaty of 1922, both of these ship classes were cancelled part way through construction, surplussing about 70 examples of the 16-inch/50 which had already been built. Twenty were released to the US Army, between 1922–1924, for use by the Coast Artillery Corps, the rest were kept in storage for future naval use. Only ten of the twenty available guns were deployed (in five two-gun batteries) prior to 1940.[1][2] When the design of the Iowa-class battleship began in 1938, it was initially assumed these ships would use the surplus guns
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MegaBots Inc.
MegaBots Inc. is an American startup company headquartered in Hayward, California that creates giant robots and real-world mecha for robotic sports competitions.[1][2][3][4][5] In June 2015, MegaBots challenged Japan-based Suidobashi Heavy Industry to the world's first giant robot duel.[6][7] Suidobashi accepted the challenge on the condition that the fight include melee combat.[8] In August 2015, MegaBots announced plans to upgrade its Mark II robot with melee capabilities by raising funds through a Kickstarter campaign and partnering with Howe and Howe Technologies, NASA, and IHMC.[9][10][11] MegaBots was originally co-founded by Gui Cavalcanti, Matt Oehrlein, and Andrew Stroup in Somerville, Massachusetts mid-2014 with the vision to start an international robot fighting league
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Mark II Of Alexandria
Pope Markianos was the eighth Pope of Alexandria & Patriarch of the See of St. Mark. He was raised to the Apostolic Thorne in the month of Hathor in the year 141 AD during the reign of the Roman Emperor Antonius Pius. Markianos was born in Alexandria, Egypt and he was the Dean of The Catechetical School of Alexandria (also known as the Theological School of Alexandria). He was worthy of being chosen as Patriarch for his virtues and his commendable character. He fulfilled the hopes of those who elected him, for after his enthronement, he followed in the footsteps of his worthy predecessors. Working in the same manner to reassure the souls and edify the morals, in spite of the persecutions which were fierce at the time. He continued in his steady struggle for nine years, two months, and twenty-six days, and departed in the Lord on the 6th of Tobi (14 January), in the year 152 AD.[1] References[edit]^ SynaxariumGeneralMeinardus, Otto F.A. (2002)
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Pope Mark II Of Alexandria
Pope Mark II of Alexandria, 49th Pope of Alexandria and Patriarch
Patriarch
of the See of St
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Mark II Of Constantinople
Mark II Xylokaravis (Greek: Μάρκος Β΄ Ξυλοκαράβης, Bulgarian: Марк Ксилокарав, Macedonian: Марко Ксилокараф), (? – after 1467) was Ecumenical Patriarch of Constantinople from 1465 to 1466.[1] In 1467 he became Archbishop of Ohrid, a post he held until his death.Contents1 Life 2 Disputed chronology 3 NotesLife[edit] Concerning the early life of Mark our main source is a document of the Senate of Venice dated 26 June 1466, which orders the Venetian government in Crete to prevent Mark and his father in case they tried to seek refuge on the island
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Mk II (album)
Mk II was the second album of the British blues-rock band Steamhammer.Contents1 Background 2 Track listing 3 Personnel3.1 Band members 3.2 Additional personnel4 Product details 5 References 6 External linksBackground[edit] For this LP, drummer Michael Ruston was replaced by Mick Bradley [2] (who would stay with the band through their final LP in 1972, "Speech")
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MK II (Masterplan Album)
MK II is the third album by the German power metal band Masterplan, so called because it features a new band line-up due to the departure of singer Jørn Lande and drummer Uli Kusch. It's the first and only album to feature former Riot vocalist Mike DiMeo and the first to feature acclaimed drummer Mike Terrana. Track listing[edit] All tracks written by Masterplan except where noted."Phoenix Rising" – 1:17 "Warrior's Cry" – 5:21 "Lost and Gone" – (Masterplan, Erik Lidbom) – 2:59 "Keeps Me Burning" – 4:01 "Take Me Over" – 5:42 "I'm Gonna Win" – 3:53 "Watching the World" – 4:32 "Call the Gypsy" – (Masterplan, Erik Lidbom) – 3:08 "Trust in You" – 4:47 "Masterplan" – 5:03 "Enemy" – 4:34 "Heart of Darkness" – 6:59 "The Master's Voice" (Bonus Track for Russia) – 1:29 "Dying Just to Live" (Bonus Track for Russia/Japan) – 5:09Limited edition bonus track 13. "Lost and Gone" (Video) Personnel[edit]Mike DiMeo – vocals Roland Grapow – guitars Jan S
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MKII
Mortal Kombat II (commonly abbreviated as MKII) is a fighting game originally produced by Midway for the arcades in 1993. It was later ported to multiple home systems, including the PC, Amiga, Game Boy, Sega Game Gear, Sega Genesis, Sega Saturn, Super Nintendo Entertainment System, and various PlayStation consoles, mostly in licensed versions developed by Probe Entertainment and Sculptured Software and published by Acclaim Entertainment (currently distributed by Warner Bros. Interactive Entertainment). Mortal Kombat II was the second game in the Mortal Kombat series, improving the gameplay and expanding the mythos of the original Mortal Kombat, notably introducing more varied finishing moves (including several Fatalities per character and new finishers, such as Babality and Friendship) and several iconic characters, such as Kitana, Mileena, Kung Lao, Noob Saibot, and the series' recurring villain, Shao Kahn
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Gundam Mk-II
The RX-178 Gundam Mark-II is a fictional mobile suit from the Universal Century Gundam anime series. A collaborative design created by Kunio Okawara, Mamoru Nagano, and Kazumi Fujita, it is featured prominently as protagonist Kamille Bidan's mobile suit in the first half of Mobile Suit Zeta Gundam, and used by various secondary characters throughout the rest of that series and its sequel, Mobile Suit Gundam ZZ
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Mark II (robot)
Mark II is a rideable and user-operated robot built by the American company MegaBots Inc. The robot made its debut in May 2015 at Maker Faire San Mateo. An updated version of the robot, Mk.III, is scheduled in August 2017 to engage in a head-to-head fight with Kuratas, a robot built by Suidobashi Heavy Industry of Japan.[1][2][3] MegaBots announced plans in August 2015 to upgrade Mark II with melee capabilities in order to confront Kuratas, using funds from a Kickstarter campaign.[4][5][6] See also[edit]Robotics portalMecha Powered exoskeleton Artificial intelligence Glossary of roboticsReferences[edit]^ Team USA launches Kickstarter to fund its giant robot duel with Japan ^ Massive 'Battle Bot' Gears Up for Robot Duel ^ Giant 'Battle Bot' Could Get Makeover Ahead of Epic Duel ^ USA vs
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List Of New Zealand Films
This is a list of feature films and feature-length telemovies produced or filmed in New Zealand, ordered by year of release:Contents1 Key 2 1910s 3 1920s 4 1930s 5 1940s 6 1950s 7 1960s 8 1970s 9 1980s 10 1990s 11 2000s 12 2010s 13 See also 14 References 15 Further reading 16 External linksKey[edit]* = Funded in part by the New Zealand Film Commission. † = Year given is date of principal photography rather than release.1910s[edit]Title Director(s) Genre Notes1913Hinemoa Gaston MélièsFirst NZ feature film; lost [1]Loved by a Maori Chieftess Gaston Mélièslost [1][2]How Chief Te Ponga Won His Bride Gaston Mélièslost [1]The River Wanganui Gaston Méliès Documentary1914Hinemoa George Tarr Romance First feature film with a NZ producer and director;[3] lost [2]1916A Maori Maid's Love Raymond Longfordlost [2]The Mutiny of the Bounty Raymond Longfo
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SG-1000
The SG-1000,[a] also known as the Sega
Sega
Computer Video Game SG-1000, is a home video game console manufactured by Sega
Sega
and released in Japan, Australia, and other regions. It was Sega's first entry into the home video game hardware business, and provided the basis for the more successful Master System. Introduced in 1983, the SG-1000
SG-1000
was released on the same day that Nintendo
Nintendo
released the Family Computer
Family Computer
in Japan. The SG-1000
SG-1000
was released in several forms, including the SC-3000 computer and the redesigned SG-1000
SG-1000
II,[b] also known as the Mark II, released in 1984. Developed in response to a downturn in arcades in 1982, the SG-1000 was created on the advice of Hayao Nakayama, president of Sega Enterprises, Ltd
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Deep Purple
Deep Purple
Deep Purple
are an English rock band formed in Hertford
Hertford
in 1968.[1] The band is considered to be among the pioneers of heavy metal and modern hard rock,[2][3] although their musical approach changed over the years.[4] Originally formed as a progressive rock band, the band shifted to a heavier sound in 1970.[5] Deep Purple, together with Led Zeppelin and Black Sabbath, have been referred to as the "unholy trinity of British hard rock and heavy metal in the early to mid-seventies".[6] They were listed in the 1975 Guinness Book
Book
of World Records as "the globe's loudest band" for a 1972 concert at London's Rainbow Theatre,[7][8] and have sold over 100 million albums worldwide.[9][10][11][12] Deep Purple
Deep Purple
have had several line-up changes and an eight-year hiatus (1976–1984)
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Ian Gillan
Ian Gillan
Ian Gillan
(born 19 August 1945) is an English singer and songwriter. He originally found commercial success as the lead singer and lyricist for Deep Purple. Initially influenced by Elvis Presley, Gillan started and fronted several local bands in the mid-1960s, and eventually joined Episode Six when their original singer left. He first found widespread commercial success after joining Deep Purple
Deep Purple
in 1969. After an almost non-stop workload, during which time he recorded six albums in four years, and problematic relationships with other band members, particularly guitarist Ritchie Blackmore, Gillan resigned from the band in June 1973, having given a lengthy notice period to their managers. After a short time away from the music business, he resumed his music career with solo bands the Ian Gillan Band and Gillan, before a year-long stint as the vocalist for Black Sabbath
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Ritchie Blackmore
Richard Hugh Blackmore (born 14 April 1945) is an English guitarist and songwriter.[1][2][3][4] He was one of the founding members of Deep Purple in 1968, playing jam-style hard-rock music which mixed guitar riffs and organ sounds.[5] During his solo career he established the heavy metal band Rainbow[6], which fused baroque music influences and elements of hard rock.[7][8] Rainbow steadily moved to catchy pop-style mainstream rock.[6] Later in life, he formed the traditional folk rock project, Blackmore's Night, transitioning to vocalist-centred sounds
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