Marvin in 1971
Borgnine in a publicity photo for
Theatrical release poster by Frank McCarthy still m
Picture of Private Lee Marvin, USMC, as listed in the "Red Book", 24th Regiment, 4th Marine Division, published in 1943
Borgnine wearing a chief petty officer's cap in October 2004
Aldbury – scene of the wargame
Robert Horton and Ward Bond
Lee Marvin in "The Grave", a 1961 episode of The Twilight Zone
Borgnine and Betsy Blair in a trailer for Marty, 1955
Bradenham Manor – Wargames HQ
1962 cast. Top: John McIntire, Terry Wilson. Bottom: Scott Miller, Frank McGrath.
Marvin in Attack (1956)
Ron Foster with Borgnine as McHale in the original dramatic version Seven Against the Sea in 1962
Back row: Robert Fuller, John McIntire, Terry Wilson. Front row: Michael Burns, Frank McGrath.
Marvin in 1959 from the set of M Squad
Borgnine as Lieutenant Commander McHale in McHale's Navy in 1963
Grave of Lee Marvin at Arlington National Cemetery
With Tim Conway in McHale's Navy in 1962
Borgnine, Tim Conway, Gary Vinson and Carl Ballantine (in top bunk) in McHale's Navy in 1962
Publicity photo of Borgnine as Lieutenant Commander Quinton McHale from McHale's Navy in 1963
Borgnine, Nancy Reagan, Tova Borgnine and President Ronald Reagan in 1987
Borgnine at the Creative Arts Emmys in 2009
Borgnine as "Grand Clown" in Milwaukee's annual Great Circus Parade in 1973
Grace Kelly presents the Oscar for Best Actor to Borgnine for his performance in Marty, 1956

The Dirty Dozen is a 1967 American war film directed by Robert Aldrich and starring Lee Marvin with an ensemble supporting cast including Ernest Borgnine, Charles Bronson, Jim Brown, John Cassavetes, Richard Jaeckel, George Kennedy, Ralph Meeker, Robert Ryan, Telly Savalas, Donald Sutherland, Clint Walker and Robert Webber.

- The Dirty Dozen

Marvin is best remembered for his lead roles as "tough guy" characters such as Charlie Strom in The Killers (1964), Rico Fardan in The Professionals (1966), Major John Reisman in The Dirty Dozen (1967), a musical (1969)as Ben Rumson |Paint Your Wagon]], Walker in Point Blank (1967), and the Sergeant in The Big Red One (1980).

- Lee Marvin

Many starring roles were played by already famous actors such as Ernest Borgnine, Bette Davis, Jane Wyman, Ronald Reagan, Lee Marvin, and Joseph Cotten.

- Wagon Train

Borgnine's film career flourished for the next three decades, including roles in The Flight of the Phoenix (1965), The Dirty Dozen (1967) with Lee Marvin, Ice Station Zebra (1968), The Poseidon Adventure (1972), Emperor of the North (1973), Convoy (1978), The Black Hole (1979), and Escape from New York (1981).

- Ernest Borgnine
Marvin in 1971
Acetylene factory with annual capacity of 90,000 tons, commissioned in 2020 by BASF.
Pictured in 2012 in natural color. The thick atmosphere is orange due to a dense haze.
Mars Exploration Rover (MER) aeroshell, artistic rendition
Acetylene fuel container/burner as used in the island of Bali
Christiaan Huygens discovered Titan in 1655.
Animated illustration of different phases as a meteoroid enters the Earth's atmosphere to become visible as a meteor and land as a meteorite
Titan's orbit (highlighted in red) among the other large inner moons of Saturn. The moons outside its orbit are (from the outside to the inside) Iapetus and Hyperion; those inside are Rhea, Dione, Tethys, Enceladus, and Mimas.
Early reentry-vehicle concepts visualized in shadowgraphs of high speed wind tunnel tests
True-color image of layers of haze in Titan's atmosphere
Apollo command module flying with the blunt end of the heat shield at a non-zero angle of attack in order to establish a lifting entry and control the landing site (artistic rendition)
Trace organic gases in Titan's atmosphere—HNC (left) and HC3N (right).
Prototype of the Mk-2 Reentry Vehicle (RV), based on blunt body theory.
text-top
Mk-6 RV, Cold War weapon and ancestor to most of the U.S. missile entry vehicles.
Methane clouds (animated; July 2014).
"Discoverer" type reconnaissance satellite film Recovery Vehicle (RV)
600px
Galileo Probe during final assembly
400px
The DC-X, shown during its first flight, was a prototype single stage to orbit vehicle, and used a biconic shape similar to AMaRV.
False-color Cassini radar mosaic of Titan's north polar region. Blue coloring indicates low radar reflectivity, caused by hydrocarbon seas, lakes and tributary networks filled with liquid ethane, methane and dissolved . About half of the large body at lower left, Kraken Mare, is shown. Ligeia Mare is at lower right.
Cabin view of the Space Shuttle during STS-42 re-entry. Due to the compression and friction of the air, the molecules generate a very hot plasma which glows in the red-orange spectrum.
Mosaic of three Huygens images of channel system on Titan
Ablative heat shield (after use) on Apollo 12 capsule
Rimmed lakes of Titan (artist concept)
Mars Pathfinder during final assembly showing the aeroshell, cruise ring and solid rocket motor
Near-infrared radiation from the Sun reflecting off Titan's hydrocarbon seas
NASA's Stardust sample return capsule successfully landed at the USAF Utah Range.
Radar image of a 139 km-diameter impact crater on Titan's surface, showing a smooth floor, rugged rim, and possibly a central peak.
Deep Space 2 impactor aeroshell, a classic 45° sphere-cone with spherical section afterbody enabling aerodynamic stability from atmospheric entry to surface impact
Ligeia Mare – SAR and clearer despeckled views.
Astronaut Andrew S. W. Thomas takes a close look at TPS tiles underneath Space Shuttle Atlantis.
Near-infrared image of Tortola Facula, thought to be a possible cryovolcano
Rigid black LI-900 tiles were used on the Space Shuttle.
False-color VIMS image of the possible cryovolcano Sotra Patera, combined with a 3D map based on radar data, showing 1000-meter-high peaks and a 1500-meter-deep crater.
The Mercury capsule design (shown here with its escape tower) originally used a radiatively cooled TPS, but was later converted to an ablative TPS.
Sand dunes in the Namib Desert on Earth (top), compared with dunes in Belet on Titan
NASA engineers check IRVE.
Titan - three dust storms detected in 2009–2010.
Genesis entry vehicle after crash
Voyager 1 view of haze on Titan's limb (1980)
IXV once landed
Cassini's Titan flyby radio signal studies (artist's concept)
Closeup of Gemini 2 heat shield
The balloon proposed for the Titan Saturn System Mission (artistic rendition)
Cross section of Gemini 2 heat shield
Global map of Titan – with IAU labels (August 2016).
Titan – infrared views (2004–2017)
Titan's North Pole (2014)
Titan's South Pole (2014)

It is also formed when nitrogen and acetylene are reacted by an electrical spark or discharge.

- Cyanogen

He also found that acetylene was formed by sparking electricity through mixed cyanogen and hydrogen gases.

- Acetylene

An alternative low-velocity method of controlled atmospheric entry is buoyancy which is suitable for planetary entry where thick atmospheres, strong gravity, or both factors complicate high-velocity hyperbolic entry, such as the atmospheres of Venus, Titan and the gas giants.

- Atmospheric entry

There are trace amounts of other hydrocarbons, such as ethane, diacetylene, methylacetylene, acetylene and propane, and of other gases, such as cyanoacetylene, hydrogen cyanide, carbon dioxide, carbon monoxide, cyanogen, argon and helium.

- Titan (moon)
Top view of a VHS cassette
"His Master's Voice" logo with Nipper
JVC HR-3300U VIDSTAR (1977)
Top view of a VHS cassette
Victor IV gramophone. Museo Nazionale Scienza e Tecnologia Leonardo da Vinci, Milan.
JVC's VHS tape won over Betamax to become common home recording format.
VHS recorder, camcorder and cassette
National TV set from 1952
Enrico Caruso with a customized Victrola given to him as a wedding gift by the Victor Company in 1918
JVC HR-S5960E,
S-VHS-Videorecorder
JVC HR-3300U Vidstar – the United States version of the JVC HR-3300. It is virtually identical to the Japan version. Japan's version showed the "Victor" name, and did not use the "Vidstar" name.
Panasonic Lumix S1R with prime lens 50 mm f/1.4 at Photokina in September 2018
A Victor Talking Machine
JVC HD100 ProHD video camera (2006)
Top view of VHS with front casing removed
Panasonic was the principal sponsor of the now-defunct Toyota Racing Formula One team
Victor "scroll" label from 1930, featuring the company's house band directed by Nathaniel Shilkret
Victor logo used in Japan
VHS M-loading system.
Hiro Matsushita in 1991
The "VE", indicating a Victor electrical recording
Nivico 7TA-4 Transistor Radio
The interior of a modern VHS VCR showing the drum and tape.
Victor GR-C1
VHS cassette with time scale for SP and LP
JVC 9F-220C radio
This illustration demonstrates the helical wrap of the tape around the head drum, and shows the points where the video, audio and control tracks are recorded.
JVC television
Panasonic Hi-Fi six-head drum VEH0548 installed on G mechanism as an example, demonstrated a typical VHS head drum containing two tape heads. (1) is the upper head, (2) is the tape heads, and (3) is the head amplifier.
JVC boombox
The upper- and underside of a typical four-head VHS head assembly showing the head chips and rotary transformer
JVC KD-D10E tape deck
Close-up of a head chip
JVC QL-Y5F Direct drive turntable with electronic JVC tonearm<ref>vinylengine 2002-2020, JVC QL-Y5F, retrieved 16 May 2020.</ref>
A typical RCA (Model CC-4371) full-size VHS camcorder with a built-in three-inch color LCD screen. The tiltable LCD screen is rare on full-size VHS camcorders; only the smaller VHS-C camcorders are more common to have a tiltable LCD screen on some units.
JVC Compact system with CD player
Victor S-VHS (left) and S-VHS-C (right).
JVC camcorder
A tape rewinder.
KY D29 Digital-S camcorder
Size comparison between Betamax (top) and VHS (bottom) videocassettes.
JVC Picsio pocket camcorder
A Rasputin Music retailer (Fresno, California) selling used VHS cassettes from 50¢ to $1.98 each for people who still have working VCRs.
Fig Garden Regional Library, a branch of Fresno County Public Library, is giving away their weeded VHS collections for free.
A badly molded VHS tape. Mold can prevent modern use. See Media preservation.

Founded in 1927, the company is best known for introducing Japan's first televisions and for developing the Video Home System (VHS) video recorder.

- JVC

Kenjiro Takayanagi, a television broadcasting pioneer then working for JVC as its vice president, saw the need for his company to produce VTRs for the Japanese market, and at a more affordable price.

- VHS

It had gotten strengthened by VHS, the de-facto standard of consumer videotape that Matsushita and JVC co-introduced.

- Panasonic

Soon, Victor formed the Victor Company of Japan (JVC), founded in 1927.

- Victor Talking Machine Company
Cover of first UK 1939 edition with original title
A page of a screenplay
Christie in 1958
Cover of first US 1940 edition with current title for all English-language versions.
Portrait of Christie entitled Lost in Reverie, by Douglas John Connah, 1894
Christie as a girl, early 1900s
Christie as a young woman, 1910s
Archie Christie, Major Belcher (tour leader), Mr. Bates (secretary) and Agatha Christie on the 1922 British Empire Expedition Tour
Daily Herald, 15 December 1926, announcing that Christie had been found—disappearing for 11 days, she was located at the Swan Hydropathic Hotel in Harrogate, Yorkshire
Christie's room at the Pera Palace Hotel in Istanbul, where the hotel claims she wrote Murder on the Orient Express
Cresswell Place, Chelsea
Blue plaque, 58 Sheffield Terrace, Holland Park, London
Winterbrook House, Winterbrook, Oxfordshire. Her final home, Christie lived here with her husband from 1934 until her death in 1976.
Christie at Schiphol Airport, 17 September 1964
Christie's gravestone at St. Mary's church, Cholsey, Oxfordshire
Greenway in Devon, Christie's summer home from 1938. The estate was used as a setting for some of her plots, including Dead Man's Folly. The final episode of Agatha Christie's Poirot was also filmed here in 2013.
An early depiction of detective Hercule Poirot, from The American Magazine, March 1933
Abney Hall, Cheshire, the inspiration for Christie novel settings such as Chimneys and Stonygates
Christie used much inspiration from her stay at the Old Cataract Hotel on the banks of the River Nile in Aswan, Egypt for her 1937 novel Death on the Nile
Memorial to Christie in central London
Graphic novel adaptations of Christie's books in various languages

And Then There Were None is a mystery novel by the English writer Agatha Christie, described by her as the most difficult of her books to write.

- And Then There Were None

She is best known for her work on EastEnders, a number of BBC serial adaptations including Agatha Christie's The Witness For the Prosecution, And Then There Were None, Ordeal by Innocence, The ABC Murders and The Pale Horse; Charles Dickens's Great Expectations and Oliver Twist; and J. K. Rowling's The Casual Vacancy, and work with the Royal Shakespeare Company.

- Sarah Phelps

Her novel And Then There Were None is one of the top-selling books of all time, with approximately 100 million copies sold.

- Agatha Christie

Sarah Phelps wrote the screenplay, which she based on both In the Woods and The Likeness, for the eight-episode series of Dublin Murders, commissioned by the BBC for BBC One and Starz, with RTÉ later joining the project.

- Tana French
Cover of first UK 1939 edition with original title
Watercolour depicting French-occupied Valletta and Manoel Island as seen from Għargħar Battery, a rebel artillery position during the blockade
Napoleon's landing at Malta
View of the Cittadella from the south
The House of Lords is the upper legislature of the Parliament of the United Kingdom and is filled with members that are selected from the nobility (both hereditary titleholders and those ennobled only for their individual lives).
Capitulation of Malta to general Bonaparte
Painting of Ferdinand von Hompesch zu Bolheim, the last Grand Master to rule Malta
Map of the Cittadella
Canon Francesco Saverio Caruana, one of the Maltese insurgent leaders. He later became Bishop of Malta.
Fort Rohan, which fell to the French after some resistance
Roman period remains at the Gozitan Museum of Archeology. The statue in the middle was found attached to the walls of the Cittadella.
Casa Leoni, the command base for the Maltese insurgents
The Sopu Tower, which was located close to the landing site and offered some resistance to the invasion
2nd-century Latin inscription on a stone block which was reused within the Main Gate
Map of Tal-Borg Battery, one of the batteries built by the Maltese to bombard French positions and repel any counterattack
Fort Tigné, which attempted to resist the French invasion and was heavily bombarded in the process
The medieval northern walls of the Cittadella
Capture of the Guillaume Tell
Engraving depicting Malta's capitulation to Napoleon
The plan on the right shows an early proposal to modernize the Cittadella, overlaid on a plan of the medieval fortifications. The plan on the left shows a similar proposal to modernize Mdina.
Palazzo Parisio in Valletta, where Napoleon stayed for a couple of days after the invasion
St. John's Bastion as seen from the ditch
Gozo Aqueduct obelisk near the Cittadella
Restoration works at the Cittadella in 2015
Entrance to the Cittadella Visitors' Centre. Remains of medieval walls can be seen on the lower left
View of the Cittadella from the east
The medieval sally port on northern enceinte of the Cittadella
St. Martin's Demi-Bastion
St. John's Cavalier and the cathedral
Cathedral of the Assumption
The Chapel of St. Joseph and the Cagliares Palace, as seen from the ruins in the northern part of the Cittadella
The Law Courts, formerly the Governor's Palace, with the Old Prison visible to the left

Malta had been captured by a French expeditionary force during the Mediterranean campaign of 1798, and garrisoned with 3,000 soldiers under the command of Claude-Henri Belgrand de Vaubois.

- Siege of Malta (1798–1800)

A few months after the invasion, discontent due to reforms that were taking place led to an uprising, which evolved into a blockade of the French garrison by Maltese insurgents aided by the British, Neapolitans and Portuguese.

- French invasion of Malta

The Cittadella briefly saw action during the French invasion and subsequent uprising in 1798; in both cases the fortress surrendered without much of a fight.

- Cittadella (Gozo)

Eugénia Maria Teles de Castro da Gama (1776–1839), 11th Countess of Vidigueira, 7th Marchioness of Nisa and 7th Countess of Unhão; her husband was Domingos Xavier de Lima (Marquess consort of Nisa), Rear-Admiral during the Siege of Malta;

- Count of Vidigueira
Watercolour depicting French-occupied Valletta and Manoel Island as seen from Għargħar Battery, a rebel artillery position during the blockade
David Garrick in Richard III onstage
The cast of the Sierra Leonean radio soap opera Atunda Ayenda

Art of providing voices for animated characters

- List of Canadian voice actors

Nova Terron (voiced by Dan Lett ) – Holding the top rank of Star Master, he is a stern and bearded leader with a high-pitched voice. He sees the new Mysticons as failures whose incompetence will bring about the apocalypse, especially when they defy his order to destroy the complete Codex. He had been ordered by his master, Alpha Galiga, to separate the twin princesses, Arkayna and Zarya, as newborns. He came to enjoy playing the video game Avatars of the Apocalypse.

- List of Mysticons characters

Mysticons (2017-2018, as Queen Necrafa)

- Valerie Buhagiar

Mysticons (2017, TV Series) - Nova Terron (voice)

- Dan Lett
Maxim performing at the Electric Factory in Philadelphia, PA, USA with Liam Howlett in back and Keith Flint out of the shot.
Leeroy Thornhill in August 2015
The band was named after the Moog Prodigy synthesiser
The band's website after Thornhill left in 2000.
Liam Howlett live in August 2005.
Maxim performing at the 2006 Sziget Festival
The Prodigy frontman Keith Flint and live member Rob Holliday
Maxim performing in 2009.
The Prodigy at Festival Internacional de Benicàssim 2015

Leeroy Thornhill (born 8 October 1968) is a British electronic music artist and formerly a rave dancer and occasionally keyboardist for the British electronic group The Prodigy.

- Leeroy Thornhill

The Fat of the Land is the third studio album by English electronic music group the Prodigy, released on 1 July 1997 through XL Recordings.

- The Fat of the Land

"Wind It Up (Rewound)" was the fifth single released by British electronica act The Prodigy on 5 April 1993.

- Wind It Up (Rewound)

The band's line-up has included MC and vocalist Maxim, dancer and vocalist Keith Flint (until his death in March 2019), dancer and live keyboardist Leeroy Thornhill (who left to pursue a solo career in 2000) and dancer and vocalist Sharky (1990–1991).

- The Prodigy
Maxim performing at the Electric Factory in Philadelphia, PA, USA with Liam Howlett in back and Keith Flint out of the shot.
A selection of dried pulses and fresh legumes
Heirloom calypso beans (also called "yin yang")
A simplified diagram of the relation between the plant and the symbiotic bacteria (cyan) in the root nodules.
A stovetop pressure cooker
Pulse in Nanglo
"Painted Pony" dry bean (Phaseolus vulgaris)
Nitrogen is the most commonly limiting nutrient in plants. Legumes use nitrogen fixing bacteria, specifically symbiotic rhizobia bacteria, within their root nodules to counter the limitation. Rhizobia bacteria convert nitrogen gas (N2) to ammonia (NH3) in a process called nitrogen fixation. Ammonia is then assimilated into nucleotides, amino acids, vitamins and flavones which are essential to the growth of the plant. The plant root cells convert sugar into organic acids which then supply to the rhizobia in exchange, hence a symbiotic relationship between rhizobia and the legumes.
A six-quart pressure cooker manufactured by Archibald Kenrick & Sons in England, circa 1890
Freshly dug peanuts (Arachis hypogaea), indehiscent legume fruits
Bean plant
Indeterminate nodules growing on the roots of Medicago italica
Super cocotte décor SEB, 1973. Aluminium body, polyamide lacquered with an embossed aluminium lid and a stainless steel stirrup. On display at the Musée gallo-romain de Fourvière, Lyon. 18/10.
White clover, a forage crop
Beans and plantain
Diagram illustrating the different zones of an indeterminate root nodule (see text).
Second generation stove top pressure cooker with battery operated timer
Lupin flower garden
Local bean from Nepal.
Cross section through a soybean root nodule. The bacterium, Bradyrhizobium japonicum, colonizes the roots and establishes a nitrogen fixing symbiosis. This high magnification image shows part of a cell with single bacteroids within their symbiosomes. In this image, endoplasmic reticulum, dictysome and cell wall can be seen.
Instant Pot DUO pressure cooker is an example of a third generation pressure cooker and has digital control of the cooking time and heat
Depending on the variety, Phaseolus vulgaris (a pulse) may be called "common bean", "kidney bean", "haricot bean", "pinto bean", or "navy bean", among other names.
Field beans (broad beans, Vicia faba), ready for harvest
Nitrogen-fixing nodules on a clover root.
The approximate vapor pressure of water as a function of temperature, or when viewed sideways, the boiling point of water as a function of pressure.
189x189px
The Beaneater (1580–1590) by Annibale Carracci
Nodules on the Vicia Faba roots.
The regulator in this pressure cooker is a weight on a nozzle next to the handle on the lid.
Nitrogen cycle and its stages
Baked beans on toast (with egg)
Soybean roots.
Types of beans in a supermarket
Robinia pseudoacacia nodules
This figure shows the grams of fiber and protein per 100 gram serving of each legume. The size of the circle is proportional to its iron content. From this view, lentil and kidney beans contain the most and soybeans and peas have the least nutrients per serving.
Close up of dissected Medicago Root nodule of the Fabaceae plants family.
Lablab bean and bean flower cultivated in West Bengal, India
Fabaceae family root nodules.
Bean flower in Jamalpur, Mymensingh, Bangladesh
Medicago italica nodules.
Cross section of the nodule.
Cowpea (Vigna unguiculata spp.) roots.

Root nodules are found on the roots of plants, primarily legumes, that form a symbiosis with nitrogen-fixing bacteria.

- Root nodule

Well-known legumes include beans, soybeans, peas, chickpeas, peanuts, lentils, lupins, mesquite, carob, tamarind, alfalfa, and clover.

- Legume

Seeds called "beans" are often included among the crops called "pulses" (legumes), although the words are not always interchangeable (usage varies by plant variety and by region).

- Bean

The recommended maximum fill levels of food/liquid avoids blockage of the steam valve or developing excess pressure: two-thirds full with solid food, half full for liquids and foods that foam and froth (e.g., rice, pasta; adding a tablespoon of cooking oil minimizes foaming), and no more than one-third full for pulses (e.g., lentils).

- Pressure cooking
A selection of dried pulses and fresh legumes
The Klang Bell, dated 200 BC – 200 AD
The Royal Crown in Istana Bukit Serene, Johor, dubbed the "Jewel"
The original 9 chiefdoms of Negeri Sembilan, at Raja Melewar's accession in 1773
The Kota Darul Ehsan arch over the Federal Highway, which was built to commemorate the cession of Kuala Lumpur by Selangor to the federal government to form a Federal Territory.
Map of the Dominion of Johor, 1727
Istana Seri Menanti
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A painting by John Edmund Taylor showing people in rowboats on the Johor River in the evening seen from Changi in Singapore, July 1879
Seremban, capital of Negeri Sembilan.
Commonwealth Forest Park
Johor Bahru town during the British period, c. 1920
A Nile hippo at Paya Indah Wetlands
Indian troops embark onto boats during an invasion exercise in southern Johore, 13 November 1941.
Sultan Salahuddin Abdul Aziz Mosque or Blue Mosque in Shah Alam, Selangor, Malaysia.
Three Australian 8th Division members firing on Japanese Type 95 Ha-Gō tanks on the Muar-Parit Sulong road during the Battle of Muar, 18 January 1942
The palace of the Sultan of Selangor in Klang.
View of the blown up Johor–Singapore Causeway with the gap visible in the middle, which delayed the Japanese conquest of Singapore for over a week to 8 February 1942
Northport Malaysia Wharf in Port Klang.
Additional Japanese troops advancing through an iron bridge in Labis which had been destroyed by the retreating British forces down the Malayan Peninsula, 22 January 1942
Sepang International Circuit in Sepang
British Brigadier J J McCully inspects men of the 4th Regiment of the Malayan People’s Anti-Japanese Army (MPAJA) guerrillas at Johor Bahru after the end of war against the Japanese, 1945
Kanching Forest Waterfall in Rawang
MPAJA guerrillas marching through the street of Johor Bahru during their disbandment ceremony in December 1945
An aerial view of Multimedia University's Cyberjaya campus. Multimedia University is Malaysia's first private university.
Onn Jaafar (left), the Menteri Besar of Johor and founder of the United Malays National Organisation (UMNO) with Dr. W. Linehan (right), C.M.G. Adviser on Constitutional Affairs during the Federation of Malaya Agreements in 1948
The main building of the University of Nottingham's Malaysian Campus in Semenyih.
Dato' Jaafar Muhammad Building in Kota Iskandar, which houses the office of the Menteri Besar of Johor
Limkokwing University of Creative Technology in Cyberjaya
The Johor Royal Family in 2015
Sultan Abdul Aziz Shah Power Station in Kapar, Klang
The Sultan Ismail Building houses the Johor State Legislative Assembly in Kota Iskandar, Iskandar Puteri.
1 Utama Shopping Centre in Petaling Jaya is the largest shopping mall in Malaysia
A district and land office in Segamat District.
Main view of the Tengku Ampuan Rahimah (TAR) General Hospital in Klang. Named after Tengku Ampuan of Selangor, Tengku Ampuan Rahimah.
A district council office in Mersing District.
A municipal council office in Kluang District.
A FELDA office in Kota Tinggi District.
Sultan Ibrahim leading the Johor Military Forces (JMF) during the King's Birthday Parade of George V in Singapore, c. 1920
Map of the disputed island and rocks
Johor is located in southern Malay Peninsula as seen from NASA satellite image.
Forest trees of Johor in tropical rainforest climate
A female tiger shrike (Lanius tigrinus) in Panti Forest
Royal Selangor Pewter
Heron in a swamp of Johor
Bangladeshi workers in Pasar Borong Selayang
Crocodile sanctuary in Pasir Gudang.
Boat in Pulau Ketam
Shipping container in Tanjung Pelepas Port
Forest Research Institute Malaysia (FRIM)
Theme park tourism such as the Legoland Malaysia Resort (pictured) has been a major part of the state economy since their opening in 2012.
Gold Coast Morib
Palm oil and pineapple plantation in Rengit, Batu Pahat District.
A farmers' market in Pontian Kechil, Pontian District.
Puteri Harbour Family Park landscapes
Johor Bahru city centre at dusk
A village in Johor with a telephone line
Tebrau Highway leading to the city centre, part of Federal Route 3
Johor Bahru Sentral railway station in Johor Bahru.
Senai International Airport in Senai.
Puteri Harbour International Ferry Terminal in Iskandar Puteri.
Sultanah Aminah Hospital, the main government hospital in the state
University of Technology Malaysia (UTM) chancellory building.
Southern University College main gate in Skudai, Iskandar Puteri.
Johor residents with families near the end of the year
Girls from the aboriginal people of Johor
Multilingual sign in Malay, English and Chinese at a workshop in Kota Tinggi.
The Johor Heritage Foundation building in the state capital
Zapin performance in a school in Batu Pahat
Chingay parade celebration in the capital city as part of Chinese New Year festivities in 2018
Mee bandung in Johor
The Tan Sri Dato' Haji Hassan Yunos Stadium was the home stadium of Johor Darul Ta'zim until 2019.
The new home stadium of Johor Darul Ta'zim since 2020.
Mount Ophir
Rawa Island beach
Sunrise over a palm oil plantation
Waterfall in Mount Belumut

It is on the west coast of Peninsular Malaysia and is bordered by Perak to the north, Pahang to the east, Negeri Sembilan to the south and the Strait of Malacca to the west.

- Selangor

Johor has land borders with the Malaysian states of Pahang to the north and Malacca and Negeri Sembilan to the northwest.

- Johor

It borders Selangor on the north, Pahang in the east, and Malacca and Johor to the south.

- Negeri Sembilan

The Pakatan Harapan coalition retains control of Penang and Selangor as well as capturing the states of Kedah, Perak, Negeri Sembilan, Melaka and Johor.

- Elections in Malaysia
Maxim performing at the Electric Factory in Philadelphia, PA, USA with Liam Howlett in back and Keith Flint out of the shot.
Maxim on tour in Washington, D.C., 2007
The band was named after the Moog Prodigy synthesiser
Maxim live in Philadelphia, 2009
The band's website after Thornhill left in 2000.
Maxim live in Philadelphia, 2009
Liam Howlett live in August 2005.
Maxim performing at the 2006 Sziget Festival
The Prodigy frontman Keith Flint and live member Rob Holliday
Maxim performing in 2009.
The Prodigy at Festival Internacional de Benicàssim 2015

Keith Andrew Palmer (born 21 March 1967), better known by his stage name Maxim (previously Maxim Reality), is an English musician, known for being a vocalist of electronic music band The Prodigy.

- Maxim (musician)

The Fat of the Land is the third studio album by English electronic music group the Prodigy, released on 1 July 1997 through XL Recordings.

- The Fat of the Land

"Wind It Up (Rewound)" was the fifth single released by British electronica act The Prodigy on 5 April 1993.

- Wind It Up (Rewound)

The band's line-up has included MC and vocalist Maxim, dancer and vocalist Keith Flint (until his death in March 2019), dancer and live keyboardist Leeroy Thornhill (who left to pursue a solo career in 2000) and dancer and vocalist Sharky (1990–1991).

- The Prodigy
Maxim performing at the Electric Factory in Philadelphia, PA, USA with Liam Howlett in back and Keith Flint out of the shot.