Máel Coluim mac Donnchada, was King of Scots. It has also been argued recently that the real "Malcolm Canmore" was this Malcolm's great-grandson Malcolm IV, who is given this name in the contemporary notice of his death. He was the eldest son of King Duncan I (Donnchad mac Crínáin). Malcolm's long reign, lasting 35 years, preceded the beginning of the Scoto-Norman age.
Constance of Burgundy (1046 - 1093), was the daughter of Duke Robert I of Burgundy and Helie de Semur-en-Brionnais. She built a monastery in Burgos for Saint Aleaunie in 1079. She married Alfonso VI of León and Castile on May 8, 1079. They had several children, but daughter Urraca of León and Castile (1079 - March 8, 1126) was the only one to survive infancy.
Olaf III of Norway (c. 1050 – 1093), also known as Olaf Haraldsson (son of Harald) and Olav Kyrre (the peaceful or silent), was king of Norway from 1067 until his death in 1093 in Håkeby. During his reign the nation experienced a rare extended period of peace. A son of King Harald Hardråde and Tora Torbergsdatter, Olaf took part in the Viking invasion of England in 1066 and may have fought in the Battle of Stamford Bridge.
Saint Margaret (c. 1045 – 16 November 1093), was the sister of Edgar Ætheling, the short-ruling and uncrowned Anglo-Saxon King of England. She married Malcolm III, King of Scots, becoming his Queen consort.
Hugh I (1057 – August 29, 1093) was duke of Burgundy between 1076 and 1079. Hugh was son of Henry of Burgundy and grandson of duke Robert I. He inherited Burgundy from his grandfather, following the premature death of Henry, but abdicated shortly afterwards to his brother Eudes I. He briefly fought the Moors in the Iberian Peninsula with Sancho of Aragón. Hugh retired to a monastery, took vows as a monk and later became abbot of the Benedictine Abbey of Cluny.
Rhys ap Tewdwr (before 1065 – 1093) was a Prince of Deheubarth in south-west Wales and member of the Dinefwr dynasty, a branch descended from Rhodri the Great. He was born in the area which is now Carmarthenshire and died at the battle of Brecon in April 1093.
Geoffrey de Montbray (died 1093), bishop of Coutances (Constantiensis), a right-hand man of William the Conqueror, was a type of the great feudal prelate, warrior and administrator at need. Orderic Vitalis says he knew more about marshalling mailed knights than edifying psalm-singing clerks.
Sophie of Bar (c. 1004 or 1018 –January 21 or June 21, 1093) was a daughter of Duke Frederick II of Upper Lotharingia (died 1026/1027), count of Bar, and Mathilda of Swabia. She was Countess of Bar between 1033 and 1092, in succession of her childless brother, Duke Frederick III of Upper Lotharingia (died 1033). Her sister Beatrix (died 1076) married Boniface, margrave of Tuscany, and remarried after his death with Godfrey III, Duke of Lower Lotharingia.
Turbidity is the cloudiness or haziness of a fluid caused by individual particles that are generally invisible to the naked eye, similar to smoke in air. The measurement of turbidity is a key test of water quality. Fluids can contain suspended solid matter consisting of particles of many different sizes.
A. Bizarro is the title of a four-issue comic book limited series published by DC Comics in 1999, and the name of the lead character of that series. The creators included writer Steve Gerber, penciller M. D. Bright, inker Greg Adams, colorist Tom Ziuko with separations by Digital Chameleon, letterer Steve Dutro, and editor Joey Cavalieri. It features characters from the Superman family of titles.
The Nordic Data Grid Facility, or NDGF, is a collaboration between the Nordic countries. The motivation for NDGF is to ensure that researchers in the Nordic countries can create and participate in computational challenges of scope and size unreachable for the national research groups alone.