TWO LETTER COUNTRY CODES. free html code editor. symbol html code.
Two Letter Country Codes
- Country codes are short alphabetic or numeric geographical codes (geocodes) developed to represent countries and dependent areas, for use in data processing and communications. Several different systems have been developed to do this. The best known of these is ISO 3166-1.
- (Country Code) A top-level domain name that corresponds to a particular geographical area. Country code domain names are alternatives to “.com,” “.net,” or “.org” domain names. Examples of Country codes are “.it” for Italy and “.cn” for China.
- (The Country Code) The Country Code, The Countryside Code and The Scottish Outdoor Access Code are sets of rules for visitors to rural, and especially agricultural, regions of the United Kingdom. The Country Code dates back to the 1930s; the Countryside Code replaced it in 2004.
- A written, typed, or printed communication, esp. one sent in an envelope by mail or messenger
- A character representing one or more of the sounds used in speech; any of the symbols of an alphabet
- a written message addressed to a person or organization; “mailed an indignant letter to the editor”
- win an athletic letter
- A school or college initial as a mark of proficiency, esp. in sports
- set down or print with letters
two letter country codes – TOPS American
"Irrepressible Conflict or Blundering Generation? The Coming of the Civil War" Exhibit
The following is taken from the label text presented in this case:
The Kansas-Nebraska Act of 1854 and Bleeding Kansas:
Democrat Stephen Douglas of Illinois, who had been Henry Clay’s top lietenant during the crisis of 1850, did not intend to stir up sectional conflict when, as chair of the Committee on Territories, he proposed that Kansas and Nebraska be organized as territories on the basis of popular sovereignty. He just wanted to build a railroad west from Chicago, and he needed territorial governments to be established to do that. But he blundered. By the Missouri Compromise, which the act repealed, this territory was supposed to be free. After intense debates, Congress passed the Kansas-Nebraska Act in 1854.
The consequences were far-reaching. The national political parties began breaking up, leading to more regionally-based parties. Northern Whigs and some Northern Democrats formed the new Republican Party, opposed to the expansion of slavery into the territories. The Democratic Party, having lost many Northern members, became decidedly more Southern.
Both North and South tried to claim Kansas under popular sovereignty. Northern abolitionists rushed antislavery settlers to Kansas, while proslavery “Border Ruffians” poured across the border from Missouri to seize control of the elections. Both groups organized governments and applied for territorial status. President James Buchanan supported the pro-slavery Lecompton government, but Congress refused to accept it. As the displayed scrapbook shows, Kansas disintegrated into civil war.
Dred Scott v. Sandford, 1856-1857:
The Supreme Court blundered in the case of Dred Scott v. Sandford. Scott was an enslaved man, once the property of the Blow family of Southampton County, Virginia. A later owner had taken him into a free territory and a free state, where he lived for some years, then returned him to a slave state. Scott sued for his freedom. Supreme Court Chief Justice Roger Taney, a Marylander who had freed his own slaves, nonetheless sympathized with the South and wanted to settle the issue once and for all. Instead of simply refusing Scott’s appeal on the basis that he was not a citizen and had no right to sue in courts (which is what Taney believed), Taney’s majority opinion ruled that the Missouri Compromise of 1820 was unconstitutional, because Congress could not ban slavery in any territory, and therefore Scott remained a slave. Far from settling the issue, Taney made it worse. The decision enraged many people throughout the North and not just abolitionists. For Dred Scott personally, the result was better; the Blow family, now living in Missouri and antislavery, regained ownership of Scott and freed him.
John Brown’s Raid on Harper’s Ferry, 1859:
In October 1859, John Brown, an extremist who had participated in Bleeding Kansas, organized a raid by a small, racially-mixed group of abolitionists on the U.S. arsenal at Harper’s Ferry in Virginia [now West Virginia], hoping to ignite a slave rebellion. U.S. Marines, led by Robert E. Lee, soon captured him. Northerners, including abolitionists, initially repudiated his actions. But during his trial for treason against Virginia and his subsequent execution in December 1859, he became a martyr and a hero to many. Southern whites reacted with horror, convinced that many Northerners wanted to kill them.
Included in this section are the top part of a pike used by Brown’s raiders and various documents. Two letters to Virginia Governor Henry Wise (W&M Board of Visitors 1848)—one from a Virginia sympathizer living in New York and another from a Northerner—warn of possible raids to free Brown from the Charles Town jail. William Taliaferro (W&M 1839/1842, later rector) commanded the Virginia militia that protected the area during this tense time; the bound volume records orders for the day of Brown’s execution.
John Floyd and Corruption:
The corruption of the Buchanan administration further weakened the Democratic Party and handed Republicans another issue heading into the election of 1860. The most corrupt reputedly was Secretary of War John Floyd of Virginia. He kept track of his Washington social life in this ledger, with a street-by-street listing of the people he visited in 1858. It is open to New Jersey Avenue, where Vice President John Breckinridge and Senator Stephen Douglas lived in adjoining houses; they would both be candidates in the presidential election of 1860.
The Election of 1860 and Secession of the Deep South:
The election of 1860 demonstrated just how divided the nation had become. In the North, Republican Abraham Lincoln ran aga
1969 Parisienne AM radio
9 = 69
2 = Pontiac
B = Fullsize
PB = Pushbutton AM
6 = Revision # ?
Late in the 1968 model year, Delco Radio adopted a standardised coding for GM-Model-Line radios which made it very simple to identify exactly what a radio is by features, make, and model year.
Let’s say the "Service Model Number" is:
1970 Pontiac Grand Prix AM/FM~Stereo
The first digit is the model year of the radio 0=1970. So 8=1968, 9=1969, 0=1970, 1=1971, 2=1972 3=1973, 4=1974, 5=1975 after that i have no litature for info.
The second digit is the car line:
1 = Chevrolet
2 = Pontiac
3 = Oldsmobile
4 = Buick
5 = Cadillac
6 = GMC
The third element is a letter which corresponds to the fisher body style the radio goes in:
A – Midsized: Tempest, Chevelle, Camaro, ChevyII, Acadian, Skylark/GS [GTO not listed by Delco =Tempest, LeMans, GT37, T-37 Pontiac radio]
B – Fullsized model: Bonneville etc.
C – More than full sized: Cadillac Fleetwood.
D – Rear control: Cadillac 75
E – Toronado, Riviera
F – Pony car: Firebird etc.
G – Grand Prix etc.
H – Subcompact: Sunbird etc.
L – Opel
T – Truck
TTC – GMC truck tilt cab
V – Corvette
X – Compact: Nova etc.
Z – Corvair etc.
The next two letters indicate the type of radio:
PB – Push Button AM
FP – AM/FM mono
FM – AM/FM~Stereo
K – Fader Control
MP – FM Multiplex adapter (second part of a two-piece radio)
T – Stereo Tape Player (8-track)
RV – Reverberation Amplifier
FW – AM/FM/Weather band
MW – AM/FM~Stereo/Weather band
In 1970, integrated AM and AM/FM~Stereo/8 tracks became available which added a third letter – T or "AMT" or "FMT" In 1970 there where a lot of AM – 8 track combos sold, FM stations were still a rarity in parts of the country.
Finally there may be a digit (1, 2) on the end which indicates a running change or revision number.
About the ultimate was reached in the late 1970s with the model xxBFTC1 – An AM/FM~Stereo/8 track/CB unit in three pieces – the radio unit which went in the normal dash position, a CB unit which contained the transceiver electronics, and a control head/microphone. About as much as was ever put into a Delco radio.