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  1. Today's featured picture. Trithemis annulata, commonly known as the violet dropwing, is a species of dragonfly in the family Libellulidae. It is found in most of Africa, the Middle East, and southern Europe. Males of this species are violet-red with red veins in the wings, while females are yellow and brown.

  2. JonBenét Patricia Ramsey (August 6, 1990 – December 25, 1996) [1] was an American child beauty queen who was killed at the age of six in her family's home at 755 15th Street [2] [a] in Boulder, Colorado. A long handwritten ransom note was found in the home.

  3. › wiki › PolestarPolestar - Wikipedia

    Polestar is a Swedish automotive manufacturer that produces electric vehicles. Owned by Volvo Cars, the company is headquartered in Torslanda outside Gothenburg, Sweden. [4] . Polestar produces cars in several countries including China, the US, and South Korea, in facilities owned by Volvo Cars and its parent company Geely Holding. [5] [6]

  4. › wiki › Adolf_HitlerAdolf Hitler - Wikipedia

    Adolf Hitler [a] (20 April 1889 – 30 April 1945) was an Austrian-born German politician who was the dictator of Nazi Germany from 1933 until his suicide in 1945. He rose to power as the leader of the Nazi Party, [c] becoming the chancellor in 1933 and then taking the title of Führer und Reichskanzler in 1934.

  5. The Leaning Tower of Pisa ( Italian: torre pendente di Pisa [ˈtorre penˈdɛnte di ˈpiːza, - ˈpiːsa] [1] ), or simply the Tower of Pisa ( torre di Pisa ), is the campanile, or freestanding bell tower, of Pisa Cathedral. It is known for its nearly four-degree lean, the result of an unstable foundation.

  6. › wiki › JumanjiJumanji - Wikipedia

    Jumanji is a 1995 American fantasy comedy adventure film directed by Joe Johnston from a screenplay by Jonathan Hensleigh, Greg Taylor and Jim Strain, based on the 1981 children's picture book of the same name by Chris Van Allsburg. The film is the first installment in the Jumanji film series.

  7. The Köppen climate classification divides climates into five main climate groups, with each group being divided based on patterns of seasonal precipitation and temperature. The five main groups are A (tropical), B (arid), C (temperate), D (continental), and E (polar). Each group and subgroup is represented by a letter.