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Gazetteer
Hume, MO -- U.S. town in Missouri
Population (2000): 337
Housing Units (2000): 141
Land area (2000): 0.681853 sq. miles (1.765991 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 0.681853 sq. miles (1.765991 sq. km)
FIPS code: 33724
Located within: Missouri (MO), FIPS 29
Location: 38.090514 N, 94.584325 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Headwords:
Hume, MO
Hume
Hume, IL -- U.S. village in Illinois
Population (2000): 382
Housing Units (2000): 197
Land area (2000): 0.514061 sq. miles (1.331413 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 0.514061 sq. miles (1.331413 sq. km)
FIPS code: 36568
Located within: Illinois (IL), FIPS 17
Location: 39.797662 N, 87.867530 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 61932
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Headwords:
Hume, IL
Hume
Wikipedia
Hume

Hume may refer to:

Hume (crater)

Hume is a small lunar crater that lies along the eastern limb of the Moon, along the southeast edge of Mare Smythii. It is located just on the far side of the Moon, but it is often brought into sight from Earth due to libration. Hume lies just to the west-northwest of the much larger Hirayama, and to the northeast of the flooded crater Swasey.

Hume has been flooded by flows of basaltic lava, leaving only a slender rim projecting above the surface. Its interior floor is level and has the same low albedo as the lunar mare to the northwest. The rim has a wide gap at the northern end, and the floor lies open to the exterior. This feature is not marked by any overlying impacts of note.

Hume (programming language)

Hume is a functionally based programming language developed at the University of St Andrews and Heriot-Watt University in Scotland since the year 2000. The language name is both an acronym meaning 'Higher-order Unified Meta-Environment' and an honorific to the 18th Century philosopher David Hume. It targets real-time embedded systems, aiming to produce a design that is both highly abstract, yet which will still allow precise extraction of time and space execution costs. This allows programmers to guarantee the bounded time and space demands of executing programs.

Hume is unusual in combining functional programming ideas with ideas from finite state automata. Automata are used to structure communicating programs into a series of "boxes", where each box maps inputs to outputs in a purely functional way using high-level pattern-matching. It is also unusual in being structured as a series of levels, each of which exposes different machine properties.

Hume (soil)

Hume is a soil type that is well drained and slowly permeable. Hume is formed from the erosion of shale and sandstone. Hume soils occur naturally on slopes and alluvial fans.

Hume (surname)

Hume (Home is an older variant spelling of Hume, still used for the senior branches of the family) is a Scottish surname that derives from Hume Castle, Berwickshire, and its adjacent estates. The name may refer to:

  • Abraham Hume (disambiguation)
  • Allan Octavian Hume (1829-1912), British administrator in India
  • Andrew Hamilton Hume (1762-1849), Australian superintendent of convicts and farmer
  • Andrew Hume, Australian convict and leader of final failed attempted to rescue Leichhardt's expedition
  • Basil Hume (1923-1999), English Roman Catholic bishop, Archbishop of Westminster and cardinal
  • Benita Hume (1906-1967), British film actress
  • Bobby Hume (1941-1997), Scottish footballer
  • Brit Hume (born 1943), American journalist best known for his work on Fox News
  • Caroline Howard Hume (a.k.a. Betty Hume) (1909-2008), American philanthropist and art collector
  • David Hume (disambiguation)
  • Donald Hume (rower) (1915-2001), American rower in the 1936 Olympics
  • Donald C. Hume (1907-1986), English badminton player
  • Fergus Hume (1859-1932), English novelist
  • Fred Hume (disambiguation)
  • Gary Hume, British artist
  • George Hume (1866-1946), British politician
  • George H. Hume, American heir, businessman and philanthropist
  • Hamilton Hume (1797-1873), Australian explorer
  • Iain Hume (born 1983), Scottish-Canadian footballer
  • Jaquelin H. Hume (a.k.a. Jack Hume) (1905-1991), American founder of Basic American Foods and conservative philanthropist
  • Jim Hume, Scottish politician
  • John Hume (disambiguation)
  • Joseph Hume (1777-1855), Scottish doctor and Member of Parliament
  • Leslie P. Hume, American historian and philanthropist
  • Martin Andrew Sharp Hume (1847-1910), English historian, born Martin Sharp (journalist)
  • Mick Hume (born 1959), British journalist, editor of Spiked Online Magazine
  • Patrick Hume (disambiguation)
  • Paul Hume (1915-2001), music critic for the Washington Post
  • Peter Hume (politician), Canadian politician
  • Rob Hume, English ornithological writer
  • Tobias Hume (1569?-1645), English composer, viola player and soldier
  • Walter Reginald Hume (1873–1943), Australian inventor and concrete pipe manufacturer
  • William Hume (disambiguation)
Hume (given name)

Hume is a masculine given name which may refer to:

  • Hume Cronyn (1911-2003), Canadian actor
  • Hume Cronyn (politician) (1864-1933), Canadian politician and lawyer, father of the actor
  • Hume Horan (1934–2004), American diplomat and ambassador
Hume (region)

The Hume is an economic rural region located in the north-eastern part of Victoria, Australia. Comprising an area in excess of with a population that ranges from (in 2011) to (in 2012), the Hume region includes the local government areas of Alpine Shire, Rural City of Benalla, City of Wodonga, City of Greater Shepparton, Shire of Indigo, Shire of Mansfield, Shire of Strathbogie, Shire of Towong and the Rural City of Wangaratta, and also includes five unincorporated areas encompassing the alpine ski resorts in the region.

The Hume region is located along the two major interstate transport corridors – the Hume corridor and the Goulburn Valley corridor. The region comprises four distinct and inter-connected sub-regions or districts: Upper Hume, Central Hume, Goulburn Valley, and Lower Hume. The regional cities and centres of , Shepparton and (supported by ) function as a network of regional hubs that service their own distinct sub-regions. The region is bounded by the Victorian Alps in the south and east, the New South Wales border defined by the Murray River in the north, the Loddon Mallee region in the west and the Greater Melbourne northern, western, and eastern metropolitan and Gippsland regions to the south.

Usage examples of "hume".

Though Hume suffered from Beattie, he was the better for other attacks.

Hume summed up his view in two axioms which he himself described as the alpha and omega of his whole philosophy.

His Roger's Version is expressly about the argument from design, which Hume supposedly disposed of long ago but which keeps cropping up in such newfangled guises as the astrophysicists' Anthropic Principle.

Barry Hume isn't here to receive his bronze medal for reaching the semifinals.

Three violent deaths in about seventy years, against which we can only put the case of Thomas, servant to Hume of Cowden Knowes, who was arraigned with his two young masters for the death of the Bastard of Mellerstanes in 1569.

To keep the upper hand, she then mentioned her meeting with Jacqueline Hume, her new divorce lawyer, dropping the name as if it were a mortar round, then relaying for my benefit the self-serving opinions her mouthpiece had delivered.

O'Hara drives into the quarry to the left of the sixteenth fairway, double-bogeys the hole, and concedes it to Hume, who is on the green in two shots.

But though the name and function of the chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee were strange to him, he read Locke, quoted Hume, and explicated Marx.

I have not forgotten Hume and Heriot nor has Lennox, I imagine~ dismissed the events at Dumbarton.

We know now that we owe to you other gifts of money and of secrets over the years, and that we have had ignorantly the use of your talents and your abilities at Hume and at Heriot, at Carlisle and Dumbarton.

Displayed every Sunday night on Keep Those Kiddies Coming, the classic images -- men submitting to sperm siphons, women locked in the rapacious embrace of artificial inseminators haunt every parishioner's imagination, instilling the same levels of dread as Spinelli's sculpture of the archangel Chamuel strangling David Hume.

In the feuds of Humes and Heatleys, Cunninghams, Montgomeries, Mures, Ogilvies, and Turnbulls, we find them inconspicuously involved, and apparently getting rather better than they gave.

You're left with the great postmodern discovery, anticipated alike by Hume and by the Buddhists: that personal identity is a fiction.

The four semifinalists include Hume, Craig Heap, the defending champion, Stephen O'Hara, and Stuart Wilson, a twenty-three-year-old university student.

But a thinker who in Germany could make himself listened to during the philosophical apathy of the Wolfian age, who from his Ultima Thule of Königsberg could spring forward to grasp the rudder of a vessel, cast away as unseaworthy by no less a captain than Hume, and who has stood at the helm for more than a century, trusted by all whose trust was worth having, will surely find in England, too, patient listeners, even though they might shrink, as yet, from embarking in his good ship in their passage across the ocean of life.