Some articles on stations, station:
... It has 22 stations ... Most stations, like those on other Soviet-built metro systems, are extravagantly decorated ... Two of the stations are above ground ...
... Australian Broadcasting Company The first public radio station in Australia opened in Sydney on 23 November 1923 under the call sign 2SB with other stations in Melbourne, Brisbane ... Postmaster-General's Department, was soon established allowing certain stations government funding, albeit with restrictions placed on their advertising content ... took over a number of the larger funded stations ...
... In the United States, frequency-modulated broadcasting stations operate in a frequency band extending from 87.8 MHz to 108.0 MHz, for a total of 20.2 MHz ... To receive a station, an FM receiver is tuned to the center frequency of the station's channel ... (in MHz) of the center frequency of any FM station in the United States is always an odd number ...
... (AAF-131), England, 16 Sep 1943 RAF Wormingford (AAF-159), England, 16 Apr 1944 AAF Station Kaufbeuren, Germany, c. 20 Jul 1945 AAF Station Giebelstadt, Germany, 30 Apr-20 Aug 1946 MacDill Field (later, AFB), Florida, 24 Feb 1947 Topeka (later, Forbes) AFB, Kansas, 30 Jun 1948-14 Oct 1949 ...
... Many stations provide toilet facilities for customer use, as well as squeegees and paper towels for customers to clean their vehicle's windows ... Discount stations may not provide these amenities in some countries ... Stations typically have an air compressor (some with a built-in or provided handheld tire-pressure gauge) to inflate tires and a hose to add water to vehicle radiators ...
Famous quotes containing the word stations:
The majesty and burning of the childs death.
I shall not murder
The mankind of her going with a grave truth
Nor blaspheme down the stations of the breath”
—Dylan Thomas (19141953)
“The only road to the highest stations in this country is that of the law.”
—William Jones (17461794)
“A reader who quarrels with postulates, who dislikes Hamlet because he does not believe that there are ghosts or that people speak in pentameters, clearly has no business in literature. He cannot distinguish fiction from fact, and belongs in the same category as the people who send cheques to radio stations for the relief of suffering heroines in soap operas.”
—Northrop Frye (b. 1912)