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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Betsy_RossBetsy Ross - Wikipedia

    Betsy Ross was born on January 1, 1752, to Samuel Griscom (1717–1793) and Rebecca James Griscom (1721–1793) on the Griscom family farm in Gloucester City, New Jersey. [16] [17] Ross was the eighth of seventeen children, of whom only nine survived childhood.

  2. On May 10, 1752, Thomas-François Dalibard of France conducted Franklin's experiment using a 40-foot-tall (12 m) iron rod instead of a kite, and he extracted electrical sparks from a cloud. On June 15, 1752, Franklin may possibly have conducted his well-known kite experiment in Philadelphia, successfully extracting sparks from a cloud.

  3. Descripción. La ingeniería electromecánica es la responsable de realizar el análisis, diseño, desarrollo, manufactura y mantenimiento de sistemas y dispositivos electromecánicos, y son estos los que combinan partes eléctricas y mecánicas para conformar su mecanismo.

  4. Konbaung kings extended administrative reforms begun in the Restored Toungoo dynasty period (1599–1752), and achieved unprecedented levels of internal control and external expansion. They tightened control in the lowlands and reduced the hereditary privileges of Shan chiefs .

  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › January_1January 1 - Wikipedia

    1752 – Betsy Ross, American seamstress, sewed flags for the Pennsylvania Navy during the Revolutionary War (d. 1836) 1768 – Maria Edgeworth, Anglo-Irish author (d. 1849) 1769 – Marie-Louise Lachapelle, French obstetrician (d. 1821) 1774 – André Marie Constant Duméril, French zoologist and academic (d. 1860)

  6. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › DD - Wikipedia

    The Semitic letter Dāleth may have developed from the logogram for a fish or a door. There are many different Egyptian hieroglyphs that might have inspired this. In Semitic, Ancient Greek and Latin, the letter represented /d/; in the Etruscan alphabet the letter was archaic, but still retained (see letter B).

  7. In England, Wales, Ireland and Britain's American colonies, there were two calendar changes, both in 1752. The first adjusted the start of a new year from Lady Day (25 March) to 1 January (which Scotland had done from 1600), while the second discarded the Julian calendar in favour of the Gregorian calendar, removing 11 days from the September 1752 calendar to do so.