Interstate 670 may mean: Interstate 670 (Kansas-Missouri), a 2.81 mile (4.52 km) connector highway through Kansas City, Missouri Interstate 670 (Ohio), a 9.37 mile (15.08 km) spur highway that connects I-70 in western Columbus, Ohio to U.S. Highway 62 and Interstate 270 in Gahanna, Ohio
Interstate 76 may refer to: Two Interstate Highways, both formerly Interstate 80S Interstate 76 (east), a highway in Ohio, Pennsylvania, and New Jersey, USA Interstate 76 (west), a highway in northeastern Colorado and (minimally) western Nebraska, USA Interstate '76, a computer game
Interstate 405 may mean: Interstate 405 (California), a bypass of Los Angeles, California Interstate 405 (Oregon), a loop in Portland, Oregon Interstate 405 (Washington), a bypass of Seattle, Washington
Interstate 205 is the designation for two Interstate Highways in the United States, both of which are related to Interstate 5: Interstate 205 (California), a connector in the San Francisco Bay Area Interstate 205 (Oregon-Washington), a bypass of Portland, Oregon
Interstate 270 is the designation for several Interstate Highways in the United States, all of which are related to Interstate 70: Interstate 270 (Colorado), a connection in Denver Interstate 270 (Illinois-Missouri), a partial beltway around St. Louis Interstate 270 (Maryland), a spur to the Washington, DC area Interstate 270 (Ohio), a beltway around Columbus
Pulp magazines (or pulp fiction; often referred to as "the pulps") were inexpensive fiction magazines. They were published from 1896 through the 1950s. The typical pulp magazine was seven inches wide by ten inches high, a half an inch thick, and 128 pages long. Pulps were printed on cheap paper with ragged, untrimmed edges. In fact, the name "pulp" comes from the cheap wood pulp paper on which the magazines were printed. Magazines printed on better paper were called "glossies" or "slicks.
Kamal Amin "Casey" Kasem (born April 27, 1932) is an American radio personality and voice actor. Kasem founded the popular American Top 40 franchise in 1970, hosting it from 1970 to 1988 and then from 1998 to 2004. Between 1989 and 1998, he was the host of Casey's Top 40, Casey's Hot 20, and Casey's Countdown. He hosted two weekly syndicated radio programs based on the American Top 40 franchise: Casey Kasem's American Top 40: The 70s and Casey Kasem's American Top 40: The 80s.
The Chu–Han contention was a post-Qin Dynasty interregnum period in Chinese history. Following the collapse of the Qin Dynasty, Xiang Yu split the former Qin empire into the Eighteen Kingdoms. Two prominent contending forces, Western Chu and Han, emerged from these principalities and engaged in a power struggle for supremacy over China. Western Chu was led by its Hegemon-King Xiang Yu, while the Han leader was Liu Bang.