Farnesyltransferase (disambiguation)

Farnesyltransferase may refer to:

Farnesyltransferase, an enzyme
Farnesyl-diphosphate farnesyltransferase, an enzyme
Farnesyltranstransferase, an enzyme

This set index page lists enzyme articles associated 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.

Bid-to-cover ratio

Bid-To-Cover Ratio is a ratio used to express the demand for a particular security during offerings and auctions. In general, it is used for shares, bonds, and other securities. It may be computed in two ways: either the number of bids received divided by the number of bids accepted, or the value of bids received divided by the value of bids accepted.[1]
The higher the ratio, the higher the demand. A ratio above 2.0 indicates a successful auction with aggressive bids.[2] A lower reading indicates weak demand and is said to have a long tail (a wide spread between the average and the high yield). It is also a measure of the demand for securities at an offering or auction. It is most commonly used to measure demand at bond auctions. It is the ratio of the value of all bids received to the value of the bids accepted.


1 Example
2 See also
3 References
4 External links

For example, suppose debt managers are seeking to raise $10 billion in ten-year notes with a 5.130% coupon, and, in aggregate, they have received seven bids from lenders as follows:

Bid 1 for $1.00 billion at 5.115%
Bid 2 for $2.50 billion at 5.120%
Bid 3 for $3.50 billion at 5.125%
Bid 4 for $4.50 billion at 5.130%
Bid 5 for $3.75 billion at 5.135%
Bid 6 for $2.75 billion at 5.140%
Bid 7 for $1.50 billion at 5.145%

The total of all bids received is $19.5 billion, and the number of bids accepted would be $10 billion, therefore leading to a bid-to-cover ratio of 1.95 (calculated by the value method). Since the managers are interested in raising the cheapest debt possible, bids 1, 2, 3 will be covered in full ($7 billion). Bid 4 will be partially covered ($3 billion out of $4.5 billion). Bids 5, 6, 7 will be rejected. The final coupon will be fixed at 5.130% (the rate of the last bid accepted) for all the bids covered.
See also[edit]

Dutch auction
Overallotment option


^ bid-to-cover ratio
^ Bid-to-Cover Ratio

External links[edit]

How do treasury auctions work?


Bond market

Fixed income

Types of bonds by issuer

Agency bond
Corporate bond

Senior debt
Subordinated debt

Distressed debt
Emerging market debt
Government bond
Municipal bond

Types of bonds by payout

Accrual bond
Auction rate security
Callable bond
Commercial paper
Contingent convertible bond
Convertible bond
Exchangeable bond
Extendible bond
Fixed rate bond
Floating rate note
High-yield debt
Inflation-indexed bond
Inverse f

Listed buildings in Penrith, Cumbria

Penrith is a town and an unparished area in the Eden District, Cumbria, England. It contains 189 listed buildings that are recorded in the National Heritage List for England. Of these, five are listed at Grade I, the highest of the three grades, 23 are at Grade II*, the middle grade, and the others are at Grade II, the lowest grade. Most of the listed buildings are in the town of Penrith, with some in the surrounding countryside. The majority of these buildings are houses and associated structures, and shops. The other listed buildings include churches and structures in the churchyards, a ruined castle, bridges, public houses and hotels, a plague stone, a beacon tower, farmhouses and farm buildings, civic buildings, a school, a railway station, a clock tower, cemetery buildings, a bank, a war memorial, and a telephone kiosk.


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Buildings of exceptional interest, sometimes considered to be internationally important

Particularly important buildings of more than special interest

Buildings of national importance and special interest


Name and location

St Andrew’s Church
54°39′51″N 2°45′05″W / 54.66414°N 2.75128°W / 54.66414; -2.75128 (St Andrew’s Church)

1250 !13th century (probable)
The oldest part of the church is the lower stage of the tower, the upper part dating from the 15th century, and the rest of the church was rebuilt in 1721–22. It is built in red sandstone, and consists of a nave, a chancel, a shallow square apse, and a west tower. The west doorway has Doric columns, a triglyph frieze, and a triangular pediment. Along the sides of the church are two tiers of round-headed windows with chamfered surrounds and triple keystones. Between the windows are pilasters, and on the south wall is a sundial.[2][3]
a !I

Hutton Hall
54°39′54″N 2°44′55″W / 54.66501°N 2.74871°W / 54.66501; -2.74871 (Hutton Hall)

1350 !14th century
The oldest part is a pele tower, with a cottage in front dating from the 17th and 18th centuries. The pele tower is square with a pyramidal roof, and contains very small windows. The cottage is stuccoed with a slate r

Jocko Thompson

Jocko Thompson

Thompson, pictured during his Phillies tenure


Born: (1917-01-17)January 17, 1917
Beverly, Massachusetts

Died: February 3, 1988(1988-02-03) (aged 71)
Olney, Maryland

Batted: Left
Threw: Left

MLB debut

September 21, 1948, for the Philadelphia Phillies

Last MLB appearance

September 16, 1951, for the Philadelphia Phillies

MLB statistics

Win–loss record

Earned run average



Philadelphia Phillies (1948–1951)

Career highlights and awards

1950 National League pennant winner

John Samuel “Jocko” Thompson (January 17, 1917 – February 3, 1988) was a professional baseball pitcher. He played all or part of four seasons for the Philadelphia Phillies of Major League Baseball from 1948 to 1951. He also served in the Army of the United States as a first lieutenant in the European theater during World War II. Thompson played in Major League Baseball during the Whiz Kids era during a career which spanned 12 seasons (1940–1941, 1946–1955). After attending Northeastern University, Thompson appeared as a situational pitcher and spot starter during the 1948, 1949, and 1950 seasons with the Phillies, and went 4–8 in his only season as a regular member of the team’s starting rotation. After demotion to the minors in 1952, Thompson retired from baseball after the 1955 season.[1]
Before his major league career, Thompson entered the military and participated in Operation Market Garden, where he led a platoon to secure a bridge over the Maas River. He served in the Army from 1941 to 1945. In 2004, the bridge that his platoon captured was renamed in his honor.[2]


1 Early career
2 Military service
3 Return to baseball
4 Major league career

4.1 1948–1949
4.2 1950–1951

5 After the majors

5.1 Minor leagues
5.2 Post-baseball

6 References
7 External links

Early career[edit]
Described as a “fast ball specialist”,[3] Thompson played three seasons for the baseball team at Northeastern University, one of six Major League Baseball players to attend the school.[4] During his tenure (1938–1940), the Huskies won 31 games and lost 14, accumulating a .689 winning percentage.[5] After the 1940 college season, Thompson was signed by Major League Baseball’s Boston Red Sox as an amateur free agent.[6] The Red Sox assigned Thompson to their D-level affiliate, the Centreville Red Sox, where he posted an 18–5 record and a 1.56

Printing Act of 1895

The Printing Act of 1895,[1] was a law designed to centralize in the United States Government Printing Office the printing, binding, and distribution of U.S. Government documents.[2] The Act revised public printing laws and established the roles of the Federal Depository Library Program (FDLP) and the Government Printing Office (GPO) in distributing government information. The act also assigned leadership of the program to the Superintendent of Public Documents, who would be under the control of the GPO,[3]
The Printing Act is also significant because it contained the first statutory prohibition of copyright in Government publications.[2]
The Richardson Affair and prohibition on copyright of government works[edit]
Section 52 of the Printing Act, which is still in force, provides for the sale by the Public Printer of “duplicate stereotype or electrotype plates from which any Government publication is printed,” with the proviso “that no publication reprinted from such stereotype or electrotype plates and no other Government publication shall be copyrighted.”[2]
This prohibition was probably the result of the “Richardson Affair,” which involved Representative James D. Richardson who, at the time, was the Chairman of the Joint Committee on Printing.[4] At the time when the Printing Act was being considered, the Joint Committee on Printing was in the process of preparing for publication a compilation of the “Messages and Papers of the Presidents of the United States.”[2] In the Printing bill as presented by the Joint Committee to the House, section 53 (which later became section 52 of the Law of 1895) provided for the sale of duplicate plates by the Public Printer, this provision apparently having been suggested by Mr. Richardson with a view to facilitating the private republication of the Presidential Messages.[2] Section 53 was attacked on the floor of the House on the ground that private persons might assert copyright claims upon republishing Government documents from the plates.”[2] It was then proposed that a proviso be added to section 53 “that no publication reprinted from such stereotype or electrotype plates shall be copyrighted.” The opposition was not satisfied with that but accepted a further proposal that the proviso be extended by inserting the words “and no other Government publication.”[2] The bill was passed with the proviso in that form. Perhaps the opposition had anticipated and sought to forestall what happened subsequently:[2] After several

There Is a Tavern in the Town

“There Is a Tavern in the Town”

1934 recording featuring Rudy Vallée

Problems playing this file? See media help.

“There Is a Tavern in the Town” is a traditional folk song first appearing in the 1883 edition of William H. Hill’s Student Songs.[1][2] The song was the college anthem of Trinity University College.
It was famously performed by Rudy Vallée as “The Drunkard Song,” slightly changing the chorus. While recording the last verses of the song, Vallée started to laugh uncontrollably given the corny lyrics. He and his band recorded the song again without laughing, but Victor released both takes in 1934. He also performs the song in the film Sweet Music.
While the song is usually performed up-tempo, a balladic version appeared in “Ripper Street” third season episode “Ashes and Diamonds”, arranged for Charlene McKenna as the character Rose Erskine on BBC One and Amazon Prime Instant Video.
There is a tavern in the town, in the town
And there my dear love sits him down, sits him down,
And drinks his wine ‘mid laughter free,
And never, never thinks of me.

Chorus: Fare thee well, for I must leave thee,
Do not let this parting grieve thee,
And remember that the best of friends
Must part, must part.

Adieu, adieu kind friends, adieu, adieu, adieu,
I can no longer stay with you, stay with you,
I’ll hang my harp on the weeping willow tree,
And may the world go well with thee.

He left me for a damsel dark, damsel dark,
Each Friday night they used to spark, used to spark,
And now my love who once was true to me
Takes this dark damsel on his knee.

And now I see him nevermore, nevermore;
He never knocks upon my door, on my door;
Oh, woe is me; he pinned a little note,
And these were all the words he wrote:

Oh, dig my grave both wide and deep, wide and deep;
Put tombstones at my head and feet, head and feet
And on my breast you may carve a turtle dove,
To signify I died of love.
Note: The Hill version has “And on my breast carve a turtle dove” The penultimate verse does not appear in this oldest published version.

^ a b “Student’s songs…”. 
^ “Student’s songs…”. 
^ “Know Britain web-site”. Retrieved 17 January 2017. 
^ “Archive.org”. Retrieved 17 January 2017. 

This song-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.


Maria Leach

Maria Leach (April 30, 1892 – May 22, 1977) was an American author and editor of books on folklores of the world. A noted scholar, she compiled and edited a major reference work on folklore and was the author or editor of thirteen books for adults, young people, and children.[1]


1 Early life, education, and marriage
2 Later life and professional career
3 Published works
4 References

Early life, education, and marriage[edit]
Born in New York City, Maria Leach was the former Alice-Mary Doane, daughter of Benjamin H. Doane and Mary (Davis) Doane.[2] Her father was a native of Nova Scotia, one of Canada’s three Maritime provinces. Born in Barrington, in Shelburne County, he was a descendent of the venerable family called Doane (an Anglicized form of a Gaelic name common in southern Ireland since the 1500s).[3] In Nova Scotia, he had connections to seafaring through his own father, a ship’s captain. In the late 1870s or early 1880s, Benjamin Doane and his wife Mary, a native of South Carolina and an unreconstructed Rebel, moved to New York and established a home in Manhattan, where they lived for some years and raised their children.
Alice-Mary Doane spent her youth and received her early education in New York City. Upon graduation from high school she went to Earlham College in Richmond, Indiana, whose curriculum was shaped by the perspective of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers). She then went on to study for a master’s degree in anthropology at the University of Illinois in Urbana-Champaign. There she met MacEdward Leach, a student of medieval literature and philology with a strong interest in folklore. His fascination with the oral tradition of medieval folk tales was shared by Alice-Mary, who by then was known as Maria (pronounced “Ma-RYE-uh,” in the British fashion), which she had adopted as a pen name. After MacEdward Leach earned a bachelor’s degree in 1916 and completed his military service in World War I, he and Maria married in 1917 and moved to Baltimore, where both of them pursued graduate studies at Johns Hopkins University.
MacEdward Leach earned a master’s degree at Johns Hopkings that same year, 1917.[4] Maria continued her studies toward a doctorate in folklore in 1918–19.[5] In 1920 he entered the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia and began teaching as an instructor of English. Not long after, in 1924, the Leaches became the parents of a son, Macdonald, their only child. As a young father, MacEdward Leach


Inadan may refer to:

Inadan (city), a city in South Africa
Inadan (African caste), a social stratum among the Tuareg people

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

Love II Love

“Love II Love”

Single by Damage

from the album Forever

“All Season Lover”

30 September 1996

CD single, cassette single, 12″ single

R&B, pop


Big Life

Wayne Hector, Ali Tennant, Bryan Powell

Cutfather & Joe

Damage singles chronology

“Love II Love”

“Love II Love” is the third single from British boy band Damage, and the second single taken from their debut album Forever. It is widely regarded as the band’s breakthrough single, having peaked at #12 on the UK Singles Chart, and #82 in the United States, where it was their only charting release.[1][2] The single was also released widely across Europe, charting moderately in Germany.


1 Music video
2 Track listing
3 External links
4 References

Music video[edit]
The music video shows the band being strung up by a woman with alien-like characteristics, and being controlled like puppets. Many believe this was the inspiration for ‘N Sync’s “Bye Bye Bye” music video, released four years later in 2000.[citation needed]
Track listing[edit]


“Love II Love” (Cutfather & Joe Radio Mix) — 4:08
“Love II Love” (Nelson’s Downright Filthy Mix) — 5:18
“Love II Love” (Soul Boot Mix) — 4:47
“All Season Lover” (Simpson/Richards/Jones/Bromfield/Harriott, produced by Don-E) — 4:44


“Love II Love” (Cutfather & Joe Radio Mix) — 4:08
“All Season Lover” — 4:44

12″ vinyl

“Love II Love” (Soul Boot Mix) — 4:47
“All Season Lover” — 4:44
“Love II Love” (Cutfather & Joe Club Mix)
“Love II Love” (Nelson’s Downright Filthy Mix) — 5:18

Promotional 12″ vinyl[3]

“Love II Love” (Cutfather & Joe Club Mix)
“Love II Love” (Nelson’s Downright Filthy Mix) — 5:18
“Love II Love” (Grant’s Pressure Dub) — 7:26

German 12″[4]

“Love II Love” (Grant’s Pressure Dub) — 7:26
“Love Guaranteed” (The K-Gee Meets Dodge Club Smash) — 4:40
“Love Guaranteed” (The K & D Dub Mix) — 4:40

External links[edit]

Damage on BBC Music
Biography at Allmusic.com


^ everyHIT.com
^ “Damage – Chart history”. Billboard. Retrieved 2014-08-10. 
^ “Damage – Love II Love (Vinyl) at Discogs”. Discogs.com. Retrieved 2014-08-10. 
^ “Damage – Love II Love (Vinyl) at Discogs”. Discogs.com. Retrieved 2014-08-10. 



Rashaan J Bromfield
Noel Simpson
Andrez Harriott
Jade Jones


Subhan Public High School

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Subhan Public High School is a school in Bucheki, Nankana Sahib District in the Punjab province of Pakistan. It was Established by Riasat Ali Baig in 2009.

This Pakistan school-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.