Create an account or log into Facebook. Connect with friends, family and other people you know. Share photos and videos, send messages and get updates. I think what happened is that the restoration database that we ended up using had been opened in a file/text editor. It's just a guess, and sort of irrelevant, but the text editor converted our UTF-8 characters into some other character set, like ISO-8859-1. A in his younger years alongside his brother. A is the son of the Third Raikage, who groomed him for the position of the Fourth Raikage. At some point in the past, due to A not having a blood sibling who could be his tag-partner, try-outs consisting of young children were gathered in order to determine one, in keeping with a long-standing Kumogakure tradition of the Raikage having a tag-team.
- Texas A&M Opens Second Rec Center To Serve Campus Needs
The new Polo Road facility is part of a $78 million project that also includes a parking garage and dining areas.
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- John L. Junkins Answers Call To Serve As Interim Texas A&M President
The aerospace engineering professor and director of the Hagler Institute for Advanced Study aims to preserve what's great about the university, and where possible, find ways to make it better.
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- New Geographic Monitoring Technique Detects Early COVID-19 Cases
A Texas A&M geography professor is part of a research team that found efficient ways to track the virus and pinpoint spreading clusters.
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- Diversity Educator Jane Elliott Tells Texas A&M Audience There’s ‘No Such Thing As Race’ In Fiery Address
The internationally renowned anti-racism activist gave a virtual keynote address for the university’s 14th Annual Martin Luther King Jr. Breakfast.
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- Deadline For Student COVID-19 Testing Is Friday
The three-step process is mandatory for students who live on campus or work for the university. All Aggies are strongly encouraged to get tested.
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- Engineering A Safer, Less Flammable Battery
A Texas A&M team is using predictive models to reduce flammability in lithium-ion batteries found in smartphones and electric vehicles.
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- Making An Impact On The Rio Grande Valley
Drawing from personal experiences, Krystal Flores is supporting first-generation students at the Texas A&M Higher Education Center in McAllen and developing local public health interventions.
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- Digital Agriculture Connects Dots For Crop Improvement
Texas A&M AgriLife researchers are using drones, big data and other high-tech methods for agricultural enhancement.
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- Nolanville’s ‘Smart’ Future
A Texas A&M College of Architecture-led project aims to help a small Texas town become a 'smart' city.
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- Texas A&M 12th Can Receives Freezer Trailer To Expand Fight Against Hunger
The student-run food pantry celebrated the additional resource with a ribbon-cutting ceremony.
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Á, á (a-acute) is a letter of the Chinese (Pinyin), Blackfoot, Czech, Dutch, Faroese, Galician, Hungarian, Icelandic, Irish, Kazakh, Lakota, Navajo, Occitan, Portuguese, Sámi, Slovak, Spanish, Vietnamese, Welsh, and Western Apache languages as a variant of the letter a. It is sometimes confused with à; e.g. '5 pommes á $1', which is more commonly written as '5 pommes à $1' (meaning '5 apples at 1 dollar each' in French).
Usage in various languages
In Chinese pinyin á is the yángpíng tone (陽平/阳平 'high-rising tone') of 'a'.
In Dutch, the Á is used to put emphasis on an 'a', either in a long 'a' form like in háár ('hair'), or in a short form like in kán (the verb 'can').
In Irish, á is called a fada ('long a'), pronounced [ɑː] and appears in words such as slán ('goodbye'). It is the only diacritic used in Modern Irish, since the decline of the dot above many letters in the Irish language. Fada is only used on vowel letters i.e. á, é, í, ó, ú. It symbolises a lengthening of the vowel.
Czech, Hungarian, and Slovak
Á is the 2nd letter of the Czech, Hungarian and Slovak languages and represents /aː/.
Á is the 2nd letter of the Faroese alphabet and represents /ɔ/ or /ɔaː/.
Á is the second letter of the Icelandic alphabet and represents /au̯/ (as in 'ow').
In the 2018 amends of Kazakh alphabet list, Á is defined as the second letter and represents /æ/. It has been replaced by Ä ä in the 2019 amends, and matches Cyrillic alphabet Ә, 2017 version Aʼ and Arabicٵ.
In Portuguese, á is used to mark a stressed /a/ in words whose stressed syllable is in an abnormal location within the word, as in lá (there) and rápido (rapid, fast). If the location of the stressed syllable is predictable, the acute accent is not used. Á /a/ contrasts with â, pronounced /ɐ/.
Á was once used in Scottish, but has now been largely superseded by à. It can still be seen in certain writings, but it is no longer used in standard orthography.
In Spanish, á is an accented letter, pronounced just the way a is. Both á and a sound like /a/. The accent indicates the stressed syllable in words with irregular stress patterns. It can also be used to 'break up' a diphthong or to avoid what would otherwise be homonyms, although this does not happen with á, because a is a strong vowel and usually does not become a semivowel in a diphthong. See Diacritic and Acute accent for more details.
In the Vietnamese alphabet, á is the sắc tone (high-rising tone) of a.
A Million Little Things
In Welsh, word stress usually falls on the penultimate syllable, but one way of indicating stress on a final (short) vowel is through the use of the acute accent. The acute accent on a is often found in verbal nouns and borrowed words, for example, casáu[kaˈsaɨ̯, kaˈsai̯ ] 'to hate', caniatáu[kanjaˈtaɨ̯, kanjaˈtai̯] 'to allow', carafán[karaˈvan] 'caravan'.
|Unicode name||LATIN CAPITAL LETTER A WITH ACUTE||LATIN SMALL LETTER A WITH ACUTE|
|UTF-8||195 129||C3 81||195 161||C3 A1|
|Numeric character reference||Á||Á||á||á|
|Named character reference||Á||á|