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
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
Fleming's right hand rule shows the direction of induced current flow when a conductor moves in a magnetic field. The right hand is held with the thumb, first finger and second finger mutually perpendicular to each other (at right angles), as shown in the diagram . The Thumb represents the direction of Motion of the conductor. The First finger represents the direction of the Field.
Jan Antonín Losy, Count of Losinthal; also known as Comte d'Logy (Losi or Lozi), (c. 1650 – August 22, 1721) was a Bohemian aristocrat, Baroque lute player and composer from Prague. His lute works combine the French style brisé with a more Italian cantabile style. He was probably the most significant lutenist-composer in Bohemia at a the height of the lute's popularity there.
The Fifth Avenue Line, also called the Fifth Avenue Elevated or Fifth Avenue-Bay Ridge Line, was an elevated rail line in Brooklyn, New York City, United States. It ran above Hudson Avenue, Flatbush Avenue, Fifth Avenue, 38th Street, and Third Avenue from Downtown Brooklyn south to Bay Ridge. The portion on Third Avenue was called the Third Avenue Elevated to distinguish service from the West End Elevated.