Pandemus APL-18 - History

Pandemus APL-18 - History

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(APL-18: dp. 4,100; 1. 328'; b. 50'; dr. 11'2"; s. 11 k.; cpl. 53; a. 1 3"; cl. AchelouS)

Pandemus (APL-18) was laid down as LST-660, 20 July 1944 by the Chicago Bridge and Iron Co., Seneca, III., reclassified AKL 18 on 14 August 1944; named Pandemus 11 September 1944; launched 10 October 1944; sponsored by Mrs. Laura Sauter Gasperik; placed in reduced commission 21 October 1944 for transit to New Orleans, decommissioned 3 November 1944 for conversion to a landing craft repair shiD by Todd Johnson Dry Dock, Inc., and commissioned in full 23 February 1945, Lt. Comdr. Howard B. Shaw, Jr., USNR, in command.

Pandemus departed New Orleans 12 March 1945 for shakedown out of Panama City, Fla. and returned for alterations 26 March. On 4 April she stood down the Mississippi River, bound by way of the Panama Canal, the Hawanan and Marshall Islands, the Mariana Islands and Ulithi to Hagushi anchorage, Okinawa. There she tended and repaired infantry 1945.

Pandemus touched at Guam and Saipan on her way to San Pedro Bay, Leyte, Philippine Islands. She serviced land

ing and small craft in that area and then at Okinawa and Shanghai, China. She put to sea from Shanghai 21 December 1945 and steamed by way of Pearl Harbor to San Pedro, Calif., arriving 5 February 1946. Six days later she was on her way to Mobile, Ala. where she arrived 3 March. She shifted to Algrers, La., 4 July and decommissioned there 23 September 1946.

Pandemue recommissioned at Green Cove Springs, Fla., 14 December 1951, Lt. John H. Thomas in command; fitted out at Merrill Stevens Shipyard, Jacksonville, visited Norfolk 23 January 1952, and arrived at the U.S. Naval Minecraft Base, Charleston, her home port, 30 March and began 1634 years of service supporting minesweeping operations along the Atlantic Coast from Newport, R.I. to Key West, Fla., in the Caribbean, and in the Gulf of Mexico.

She decommissioned 30 September 1968 and was struck from the Navy List 1 October 1968. She was sunk as a target in late 1969.

Pandemus received one battle star for World War II service.

G.I. Joe

G.I. Joe is an American media franchise and a line of action figures owned and produced by the toy company Hasbro. [3] [4] The initial product offering represented four of the branches of the U.S. armed forces with the Action Soldier (U.S. Army), Action Sailor (U.S. Navy), Action Pilot (U.S. Air Force), Action Marine (U.S. Marine Corps) and later on, the Action Nurse. The name is derived from the usage of "G.I. Joe" for the generic U.S. soldier, itself derived from the more general term "G.I.". [5] [6] [7] The development of G.I. Joe led to the coining of the term "action figure". G.I. Joe's appeal to children has made it an American icon among toys. [8]

G.I. Joe
Created byHasbro
Donald Levine [1] [2]
Original workAmerica's Movable Fighting Man (1964)
Print publications
ComicsG.I. Joe
Films and television
G.I. Joe: The Movie
Spy Troops
Valor vs. Venom
Ninja Battles
Live action
The Rise of Cobra
Snake Eyes
Animated series1985 series
1989 series
Sigma 6
Video game(s)List of video games
Toy(s)List of toy series
Related franchisesTransformers
Action Force

The G.I. Joe trademark has been used by Hasbro for several different toy lines, although only two have been successful. The original 12-inch (30 cm) line introduced on February 2, 1964, centered on realistic action figures. [9] In the United Kingdom, this line was licensed to Palitoy and known as Action Man. In 1982 the line was relaunched in a 3.75-inch (9.5 cm) scale complete with vehicles, playsets, and a complex background story involving an ongoing struggle between the G.I. Joe Team and the evil Cobra organization which seeks to take over the Free World through terrorism. As the American line evolved into the Real American Hero series, Action Man also changed, by using the same molds and being renamed as Action Force. Although the members of the G.I. Joe team are not superheroes, they all had expertise in areas such as martial arts, weapons, and explosives. [10]

G.I. Joe was inducted into the National Toy Hall of Fame at The Strong in Rochester, New York, in 2004 and into the Pop Culture Hall of Fame in 2017.

In Pandemus Veritas

One of the most interesting things about the pandemic is the questions it raises about the price of education. Can institutions reasonably expect to charge what they normally charge, given that the quality of an online education is substandard compared to student expectations?

Let’s start with the quality arguments. There is an argument that the quality of an online experience can match a face-to-face one. And that’s true – provided instructors have the time, money and inclination to build online classes and that the students are really only focussed on mastering course-specific content. But most instructors and institutions don’t have time for more than a quickly assembled online courses between now and the fall, and the vast majority of students want a lot more than course content from their post-secondary experience. So, this is a nonstarter. Yes, online education works for some students, some of the time, but where undergraduate education and experience is concerned, it is a sub-optimal approach for most students, most of the time.

But where does that leave us with respect to pricing? There are two basic approaches to this. The first is a “just price theory”, embraced by most students and their parents. In effect: one should not charge regular prices for a substitute good, which is mostly inferior. The other is an “institutional solvency perspective”: institutionalcosts at legacy universities aren’t reduced that much by going online, so giving students much of a break on tuition will tend to reduce ongoing quality and the ability to recover from the crisis.

(Some of you may question this, but it’s true: some maintenance costs get reduced, sure. Travel budgets go out the window. And some the costs of certain services (e.g. athletics) and goods (e.g book stores, food services) are mostly eliminated, but those were paid for either commercially or through a separate fee. However, you’re still paying your profs and the vast majority of the support staff. And there are the extra one-time costs of bulking up IT and instructional development services to deal with next term. A new online university might indeed be cheaper, but a legacy university sees only fairly small cost reductions in the short term.)

How this plays out politically depends a bit on how much you pay for tuition to begin with and what kind of government support exists for students. So, in Quebec and Newfoundland, where tuition is low and there is a lot of government support for students (through federal/provincial student aid, CESB, etc.), you probably won’t hear too much complaining. It’s trickier where institutions are more fee-dependent, as in Ontario, or at public American institutions. And it’s a lot different where students are paying full price or something close to it: say, private universities in the US, out-of-state students at US public universities, or international students in Canada.

In the US, I would argue that the debate is complicated by what I call the “revenge of the MOOCs” (remember them?). Back almost a decade ago, many were claiming that MOOCs would sweep away traditional institutions in a tsunami of change because, hey, so much cheaper! Basically, higher education was too costly because it “bundled” too many services and MOOC would help to “unbundle” them, thus making higher education cheaper, undercutting existing producers and allowing mass disruption and bankruptcy of existing institutions. This was always a preposterous argument partly because of regulatory issues and partly because higher education is a Veblen good, but mostly because “courses” are only a tiny part of what students are paying for when they pay tuition and the last damn thing most of them want is for all of this to be unbundled. Bundling is in fact the whole point!

But now of course the tech-bro types seem to think they are having their revenge. Due to the pandemic, universities now can’t bundle their services, so all those arguments deployed against MOOCs eight years ago? Useless. Now, people like Scott Galloway are saying to the expensive private universities that you’re definitely going to go bankrupt and be replaced by God-knows what kind of stripped-down online system. At one level, he has a point: you can’t read private colleges’ justifications for high pricing from a few years ago without thinking “how do these people have the gall to charge full price, now?”

But I think at the end of the day, three things are going to be decisive in terms of pricing.

First, you need to account for the human capital perspective. And on this basis, the cost of a year in higher education has already dropped substantially, simply because massive unemployment means that the opportunity cost of higher education has dropped substantially. For anyone paying less than around $10K in annual fees, that’s a non-negligible consideration.

Second, you need to remember that, to some extent at least, students are not purchasing skills but credentials. Even if the teaching/learning experience is sub-standard, the credits are still worth the same amount. And to the extent that credentialing is why students go to institutions – particularly high prestige ones – institutions are going to be able to keep their pricing power, in the short term at least.

And third: this is temporary. As long as we can believe that this experience is a year or less, and we still all want to go back to the old system, we can’t starve our schools. In the absence of some sort of massive government bail-out, there simply isn’t a way to provide even remote education at a loss without making the return to face-to-face education worse. And at a basic level, I think most people understand that. Charging regular rates – or something close to it – isn’t “fair”, but then nothing about this pandemic is “fair”. Institutions are doing what they need to do to make sure they are still able to function in the After Times.

The pandemic is very good at making us think about what is important. And the pricing debate, I think, tells us something important about higher education. Prestige matters. Credentials matter. And in the short term, we can put up with a lot of sub-standard experiences, as long as those two things are preserved.

An American Family History

Derick Fulkerson was born about 1720 and married Eleanor Sharp.

Sarah Elizabeth Fulkerson (1748, married John Stewart),
Maria Catharina Fulkerson (1752, married Nicholas Fleenor)

Halifax County, Virginia was established in May, 1752 from Lunenburg County. The counties of Henry, Patrick and Pittsylvania and part of Franklin were formed out of Halifax.

Frederick Fulkerson was born in Somerset County, New Jersey. He was the son of Volkert Volkerson.

Frederick married Anna Middlesworth in Hunterdon County, New Jersey about 1740.

Frederick and Anna's children included:

Susannah Fulkerson (married Thomas Bledsoe and John Stewart), and
Frederick Fulkerson

In 1758 Frederick Fulkerson appeared before the Court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions in Rowan County, North Carolina to give security for his daughter Susannah's administration of the estate of her husband, Thomas Bledsoe.

Frederick had 1,446 acres in Rowan County, North Carolina.

He moved to Antrim Parish, Halifax County, Virginia by 1761 and had more than 800 acres along S. Mayo River in Virginia by 1766.

His holdings included a grant of 40 acres on the south side of Sandy Creek.

Granville Grant to Frederick Fulkerson
9 May 1756
then divided
& 200 ac conveyed by Fulkerson to Susannah Stuart in her widowhood under the name of Susannah Bledsoe
by John Stuart & sd Susannah to Henry Manadue, Senr
from sd Manadue, Senr. to Henry Manadue, Junr to Wm. Robertson
29 Dec 1771.
The other 300 ac by sd Fredr. Fergason to Susannah Bledsoe from John Stuart & sd Susannah to William Robertson 1765

John Reed
s/William Robertson
Elijah Smallwood.

Hunterdon County was originally part of Burlington County, West Jersey. It was set off from Burlington County on March 11, 1714. It included Amwell, Hopewell, and Maidenhead Townships.

The United States Constitution is the supreme law of the United States of America and was ratified in 1789.

Washington County, Virginia was formed from Fincastle County in 1777. It originally contained Sullivan County, Tennessee.

The American Revolution was ended in 1783 when the Treaty of Paris was signed.

Captain James Fulkerson was born on June 22, 1737 in Somerset County, New Jersey. He was the son of Volkert Volkerson.

Peter Fulkerson (1764, married Margaret Craig),
Dinah Fulkerson (1766,
Jacob Fulkerson (1766, married Catherine Ewing),
Hannah Fulkerson (1769, married Benjamin Sharp),
James Fulkerson (1771),
John Fulkerson (1774, married Jane Hughes daughter of Archelaus Hughes),
Isaac Fulkerson (1776, married Rebecca Neil),
Frederick Fulkerson (1779, married Sally Bradley),
Mary Fulkerson (1781, married Abram Bradley),
Catherine Fulkerson (1783, married Jerry Clapp),
Thomas Fulkerson (1786, married Margaret Bradley), and
Abram Fulkerson (1789, married Margaret Vance).

In 1762, James received a grant for 261 acres on the "watery branch of North Hyco River" which is presently in Caswell County, North Carolina and a grant for 609 acres on both sides of Crooked Creek next to the Virginia border.

In 1764, James bought 290 acres on the west side, west fork Tararat or Stuart's Creek from Andrew Ferguson.

In 1765, James sold 408 acres of his grant to his brother, Abraham, and the rest to his nephew, Abram, son of Derick Fulkerson.

In 1767 James entered for 400 acres on the head drafts of Stewart's Creek.

About 1770, James and Mary settled in a part of Washington County, Virginia that is now Scott County. They lived near present day Burson's Corner in Washington County.

In 1772 James was one of congregation who called Reverend Charles Cummings to be the pastor of the Sinking Springs Presbyterian Church.

In 1774 the court ordered Benjamin Logan to open a road from James Fulkerson's to the wagon road at Joseph Black's (now Abingdon).

In 1777 James became a Lieutanant in the Washington County militia and served on a grand jury.

on the motion of John Anderson for a Road to be cut from George Blackburns by James Fulkisons to the forks of the path leading to Kentucky and the mouth of Reedy Creek. It is ordered that Gilbert Christian, James Elliott, James Fulkison & William Roberts being first sworn to view the land whereon the said proposed Road is to go and make report to the next Couirt of the convenience and inconvenience of the said Road.

In 1777 James ssigned the 1777 petition of men living on the north Holston River complaining about the division of Fincastle County. They felt the line was not equitable and the court house was too far away.

In 1778 and 1780 he was on the Commission of Peace.

In 1779 he became a captian in the militia and was in the Battle of King's Mountain in 1780.

In 1781 he bought 267 acres on the Hoston River.

In 1782 he was granted a license to build a mill. In the 1782 Washington County tax list he had 22 horses and 44 cattle. He had enslaved seven people who were named Peg, Ellen, Bob, Sam, Zelph, Nannie, and Jude.

In 1786 he was bondsman for sheriff James Montgomery.

In 1789 James was sheriff.

In August, 1797, the Fulkersons hosted the future king of France, 24-year-old Louis Philippe, Duc d'Orleans (1830-1848). He wrote in Diary of Travels in America:

We dined at Major Fulkinson's 12 miles from Abingdon. The countryside we passed through was one great forest with a few bogs and almost no houses. The major has a handsome property of 150 acres that he cleared himself. He has been settled there for 24 years. There is a copious spring near the house. He is 8 miles from the main branch of the Holston River. There is a shorter road that starts up at Captain Craig's. On a further 450 acres Fulkinson thinks he has a thousand sugar maples. This sugar is excellent. There are no others in this area, and they export very little. Everyone sees to his own supply. After dinner much forest again and few houses .

In 1797 he sold land to William Smith.

James died on on September 6, 1798.

Fincastle County, Virginia was created in 1772 from Botetourt County and abolished in 1776. It was divided into Montgomery, Washington and Kentucky Counties.

Abraham Fulkerson was born about 1739 in Somerset County, New Jersey.

He married Sarah Gibson in Rowan County on July 2, 1766. Sarah was born about 1743.

James Fulkerson (1768, married Elizabeth McMillan),
Dinah Fulkerson (1770, married James McMillan),
John Fulkerson,
Richard Fulkerson (1780, married Susannah Livingston)
Elizabeth Fulkerson (1784, married Peyton Wilcox),
Sarah Fulkerson (1786)
Nancy Fulkerson (1792, married John Hilton),
Mary Fulkerson (1794, married Nathan Livingston), and
Frederick Fulkerson (1798).

It is unlikely that Sarah is the mother of the younger children. She would have been 55 when Frederick was born.

About 1770, Abraham and his brother, James, moved their families to the part of Washington County, Virginia that became Scott County in 1814.

In 1780, Abraham fought in the Battle of Kings Mountain.

In 1782, he had land surveyed in Washington County, Virginia.

. 44 ac. on both sides of a small branch of the waters of the north fork of Holston River. Beginning in a gap of the river knobs. on the south side of the Poor Valley knobs. October 23, 1782

. 540 ac. Preemption Warrant. in the Poor Valley and on the waters of the north fork of Holstein [Holston] River. Beginning in a gap of the Poor Valley knobs on the west side of the Big Lick Branch. up the branch through the gap in the above valley. along the foot of the knobs. cross the valley at the foot of Clynch Mountain. on the side of the Mountain above Tally's Lick. leaving the mountain and across the valley on the north side of the Poor Valley Knobs. October 22, 1782

The 1782 property tax rolls for Washington County show that he had 16 horses, 27 head of cattle, and no slaves.

About 1783, Abraham built his house.

In 1786 Abraham was commissioned as an agent for a property sale.

15 Aug 1783. 50 acres on a branch of Clinch River, beginning &c on the south side of Newmans Ridge.
15 Aug 1783. 177 acres on the north side of Clinch River beginning below the mouth of a branch being the fourth below the Old Waggon Ford.
15 Aug 1783. 100 acres on both sides of the North fork of Clinch River adjoining Rowlers land.
1 Sep 1785. 295 acres on the north side of the North fork of Holstein [Holston] River and on the Poor Valley Knobs.
2 Jan 1794. 70 acres on the south side of the North fork of Holstein [Holston] River adjoining Anthony Bledsoe.
4 Jan 1794. 99 acres in the Poor Valley on the waters of the North fork of Holstein [Holston] River.
11 Oct 1796. 86 acres on the head of Little Stock Creek including a large Cove.
14 Jan 1800. 150 acres on both sides of Big Lick Branch in the Poor Valley, adjoining his own land.
14 Jan 1800. 116 acres on the south side of the North fork of Holstein [Holston] River adjoining Anthony Bledsoe.
6 Mar 1811. 25 acres on the north side of the North fork of Holstein [Holston] River.

On November 24, 1814, Abraham was appointed as a commissioner in Scott County.

John Fulkerson was born about 1755.

He served in the American Revolution. On September 1, 1777 he was assigned to Major James Shelby's command. They marched from Virginia to Fort Mackintosh in the Ohio Valley, then back to Virginia for the winter, and returned in the spring of 1778 "with pack horses loaded with flour to supply the soldiers stationed at Forts Pitt and Mackintosh." He was discharged in May, 1778, but reenlisted later in 1778, again driving pack horses from Virginia to North Carolina and from Virginia to Tennessee, for another nine or ten months.

In 1780 he was among the overmountain men who fought at the Battle of Kings Mountain.

He married. Elizabeth King on September 8, 1789 in Washington County, Virginia.

Abraham Fulkerson (1792),
Alexander Fulkerson (1793),
Thomas Fulkerson (1794),
James Fulkerson (1797, married Elizabeth Waddell),
Allen S. Fulkerson (1801, married Ruth Gott),
Isaac Fulkerson (1802).

They moved to Tennessee by 1793.

from Jefferson City Inquirer on January 22, 1848

Another Pioneer Departed

DIED - At the residence of his son Frederick Fulkerson, Boone County, Mo, James Fulkerson in the 80th year of his age. The deceased was of Virginia but for the last thirty years or so resided in Missouri.

Of active and industrious faith met the hardships incident to early western life with undaunted perseverence, and did all that opportunities permitted for the introduction of civilization and religion of the wilderness he has chosen for his home.

During the latter part of his life he suffered much and for the last two years was almost entirely deprived of sight and hearing, which severe privation he bore with christian resignation, and was gathered to his fathers rest the 16th, [Dec] 1847, in full congregation with the Church, of which he had long been a member and by a large circle of relatives and friends who, with their loss has been his infinate gain

There were two Beaver Creeks in early Washington County, Virginia. One (also called Shallow Creek) flowed through Bristol and emptied into the South Fork of the Holston River in Tennessee. The other was a south branch of the North Fork of the Holston River in current Smyth County.

from The Gentry family in America: 1676 to 1909 by Richard Gentry

James Fulkerson came to America from Germany, settled first in North Carolina where he married Mary Van Hook and removed to Washington Co., Va. The first mention of him is found in an order of the Washington Co. Court held May 3, 1774:

On the petition of the inhabitants of Beaver Creek, ordered Benjamin Logan to open a road from James Fulkerson's to the wagon road at Joseph Black's (now Abingdon), the best and most convenient way.

There is still a small town named Fulkerson on the North Fork of the Holston about 20 miles southwest of Abingdon, Va.

In 1777 the court appointed John Anderson, Gilbert Christian, James Elliott, James Fulkerson and William Roberts commissioners to view a road from George Blackburn's by James Fulkerson's to the forks of the path leading to Kentucky and the mouth of Reedy Creek.

On the 22d March, 1780, James Fulkerson with several others were recommended to the Governor "as fit and proper persons to be added to the - Commission of Peace- of Washington Co.," and were commissioned.

The Army of Cornwallis was approaching from the southern border of North Carolina and threatening an invasion of Virginia, and the Washington Co. Militia were being called out under Colonel William Campbell and the Sharps and Fulkersons, relatives of the author, were enlisting in that pioneer army, which was soon to win the great victory of the Revolution, the battle of "King's Mountain."

James Fulkerson (called Valkerson in Germany) reared a large family in Virginia Peter, James, John, Thomas, Abraham, Jacob, Isaac, William, Polly, Catharine, Hannah (who became the wife of Benjamin Sharp), and Mary.

Peter married Margaret Craig and had ten children, of whom Robert C., Benjamin F. and Frederick settled in Montgomery Co., Mo. Colonel Samuel V. Fulkerson, killed before Richmond in 1862, and Colonel Abram Fulkerson, member of the 47th Congress, both Confederate officers, are descendants of James Fulkerson, the German immigrant.

from the Family Bible of James Fulkerson 1737-1799 of Washington Co., VA

James Fulkerson was born in the year one thousand seven hundred and thirty seven (1737) the 22nd day of June, and was married to Mary Van Hook the 18th day Jany. 1764.

Mary Fulkerson wife of Jas. F. was born Sept. 19th 1747.

(Their Children)
Peter Fulkerson born Sept 26, 1764
Dinah Fulkerson " Jany 15, 1766 (and died 22nd of said month.)
Jacob Fulkerson " Dec 12, 1766
Hannah Fulkerson " June 5th 1769
James Fulkerson " Sept 27, 1771
John Fulkerson " Jany 6, 1772 [sic: should be 1774]
Isaac Fulkerson " Aug 9, 1776
Frederick Fulkerson " Jany 1, 1779
Mary Fulkerson " Apl 25, 1781
Caty Fulkerson " June 17, 1783
Thomas Fulkerson " May 23, 1786
Abram Fulkerson " Apl 3rd 1789 and of the Commonwealth the 13th

Jacob Fulkerson Deceased (Killed by Indians) Apl 21, 1791
James Fulkerson Sr Deceased Sept 7, 1799 five minutes after ten in the morning

Mary Fulkerson, Senr died 12th day July 1830
Thos Fulkerson died Nov 1840
Frederick Fulkerson died Apl 18, 1841
Hannah Sharp died Mch 6, 1844
John Fulkerson died Jan 22, 1846
Peter Fulkerson died June 1847
Polly Bradleyd died Sept 15, 1858

(Copied by Kate P. Fulkerson at the old Fulkerson-Hurt residence in Abingdon, Va. (1 mile from town) on front porch with Katie Jurt, Apl 19th, 1915.)
Copied from Miss Kate Fulkerson's copy in July 1950 by Prentiss Price, Rogersville, Tenn.
Peter Fulkerson, married 11 Oct 1791 in Washington Co., VA, Margaret Craig
Hannah Fulkerson, married 16 Nov 1786 in Washington Co., VA, Benjamin Sharp
James Fulkerson, married Sarah Balfour and died in the 1860's in Indiana
John Fulkerson, married 16 June 1801 in Patrick Co., VA, Jeancie Hughes
Isaac Fulkerson, married ______ and died at St. Charles, MO
Frederick Fulkerson, married ______ and died at Lexington, MO
Mary Fulkerson, married _____ Bradley
Katy Fulkerson, married 10 Aug 1797 in Washington Co., VA, John Hanby, who married 2nd, 8 Nov 1800 (Bond) in Patrick Co., VA, Elizabeth Tatum
Thomas Fulkerson, married Oct 1817 in Washington Co., VA, Margaret Bradley
Abram Fulkerson, married 21 Nov 1815 in Washington Co., VA, Margaret Vance and died 2 Oct 1859.

The Bible of Abram Fulkerson gives the death of James Fulkerson Sr. as Sept 6, 1798 instead of 1799.
Prentiss Price
20 April 1954


Take Me Fishing has current info on state regulations, which are constantly evolving under pandemic guidelines.

They ranked the pandemic ninth in importance out of 15 potential threats.

Golf was one of the first sports to return both professionally and recreationally during the coronavirus pandemic .

The IBM Research Center represents the company’s earliest site to reopen amid the pandemic ’s shutdowns.

It’s a Wednesday evening in March, and the coronavirus pandemic is ravaging Italy.

The Ebola pandemic in West Africa is having a disastrous effect on tourism on the whole continent.

If there is a pandemic to be actually worried about, it's the pandemic of fear as we approach the midterm elections.

Gerald Ford and the swine flu pandemic that never happened in 1976 is a cautionary tale that government action can backfire.

You were commended after the avian flu pandemic for your ability to forge such close friendships with international leaders.

In contrast, the 2009 H1N1 influenza pandemic infected 60 million Americans in just about the same five-month period of time.

Pandemic , pan-dem′ik, adj. incident to a whole people, epidemic.

Another great pandemic , beginning in 1364, spread over the whole of the then known world and appeared in its most virulent form.

The disease is nearly always epidemic, though at intervals it appears to be pandemic and in certain districts almost endemic.

Now the first species of pestilence is called pandemic this causes those who live in dry places to be attacked by frequent heats.

Uranian Aphrodite was distinguished from her Pandemic sister by chastened lust-repelling loveliness.

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On the scale of death

“They were stacked up in the cemetery and they couldn’t bury them. I was living on 31st Street. then. And that was a two-way street then, you know, and it’s one-way now. But people that died over this way had to be buried over this way and they used to have a funeral procession coming this way. And they used to be crossing. You had, they had to come to this bridge, coming one way or the other. And people would be there. And I would be laying in there and I says, I looked out the window and says, ‘There are two funeral processions. One going one way and one going the other way meeting like that.’ And that’s the way it was. There wasn’t a lot of comforts in those days. But it didn’t worry me. I was taking care of myself. What I mean, I wasn’t thinking about it. I wasn’t knowing whether I was going to die or what. I was just figuring it’s got me, and everything else is going on.”

— Clifford Adams, Philadelphia, 1984

“A lot of people died here. I went to a funeral about every day there for a week.”

— Charles Murray, discussing Glencoe, N.C., 1976

“Nearly every porch, every porch that I’d look at had — would have a casket box a sitting on it. And men a digging graves just as hard as they could and the mines had to shut down. There wasn’t a nary a man, there wasn’t a — there wasn’t a mine a running a lump of coal or running no work. Stayed that away for about six weeks.”

— Teamus Bartley, coal miner, Kentucky, 1987

“My mother went and shaved the men and laid them out, thinking that they were going to be buried, you know. They wouldn’t bury ‘em. They had so many died that they keep putting them in garages … garages full of caskets.”

— Anne Van Dyke, Philadelphia, 1984

Pandemus APL-18 - History

A pandemic disease a disease that hits a wide geographical area and affects a large proportion of the population.

Etymology: pandemus, from πάν (equivalent to English pan-)Category:English words prefixed with pan-+ δῆμος

Etymology: pandemus, from πάν (equivalent to English pan-)Category:English words prefixed with pan-+ δῆμος

Epidemic over a wide geographical area and affecting a large proportion of the population.

World War I might have continued indefinitely if not for a pandemic outbreak of influenza.

Etymology: pandemus, from πάν (equivalent to English pan-)Category:English words prefixed with pan-+ δῆμος

Wikipedia (1.00 / 1 vote) Rate this definition:

A pandemic (from Greek πᾶν pan "all" and δῆμος demos "people") is an epidemic of disease that has spread across a large region for instance multiple continents, or worldwide. A widespread endemic disease that is stable in terms of how many people are getting sick from it is not a pandemic. Further, flu pandemics generally exclude recurrences of seasonal flu. Throughout history, there have been a number of pandemics, such as smallpox and tuberculosis. One of the most devastating pandemics was the Black Death, which killed an estimated 75–200 million people in the 14th century. The current pandemics are HIV/AIDS and Coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19). Other recent pandemics include the 1918 influenza pandemic (Spanish flu) and the 2009 flu pandemic (H1N1).

Princeton's WordNet (3.00 / 4 votes) Rate this definition:

an epidemic that is geographically widespread occurring throughout a region or even throughout the world

epidemic over a wide geographical area

"a pandemic outbreak of malaria"

"pandemic fear of nuclear war"

Webster Dictionary (0.00 / 0 votes) Rate this definition:

affecting a whole people or a number of countries everywhere epidemic

Etymology: [L. pandemus, Gr. , pa^s, pa^n, all + the people: cf. F. pandmique.]

Etymology: [L. pandemus, Gr. , pa^s, pa^n, all + the people: cf. F. pandmique.]

Freebase (0.00 / 0 votes) Rate this definition:

A pandemic is an epidemic of infectious disease that has spread through human populations across a large region for instance multiple continents, or even worldwide. A widespread endemic disease that is stable in terms of how many people are getting sick from it is not a pandemic. Further, flu pandemics generally exclude recurrences of seasonal flu. Throughout history there have been a number of pandemics, such as smallpox and tuberculosis. More recent pandemics include the HIV pandemic and the H1N1 pandemics of 1918 and 2009.

Chambers 20th Century Dictionary (0.00 / 0 votes) Rate this definition:

pan-dem&primeik, adj. incident to a whole people, epidemic.&mdashn. a pandemic disease.&mdashn. Pandem&primeia , a widespread disease. [Gr. pandēmios&mdashpas, pan, all, dēmos, the people.]

Editors Contribution (0.00 / 0 votes) Rate this definition:

How to pronounce pandemic?

How to say pandemic in sign language?


The numerical value of pandemic in Chaldean Numerology is: 4

The numerical value of pandemic in Pythagorean Numerology is: 2

Examples of pandemic in a Sentence

Kids were doing weekly visits with siblings and biological parents, but once the pandemic hit this was no longer possible, now, the only way for them to do these things is virtually through tablets or laptops.

Given that the rate of long-term success in quitting tends to be low, this is very unlikely to translate to a million fewer smokers in the UK, which would be a large decline in prevalence, at this relatively early stage of the pandemic, we don't yet have a great deal of information on its impact on smoking and quitting behavior. Other data sources are not yet showing evidence of a large drop in smoking prevalence it will be interesting to see if a substantial decline in smoking becomes evident over the coming months, and if so, whether this translates to a sustained reduction in the number of smokers in the UK.

Sad but true-the pandemic has shown us many things. Lord I see, a world, an america showing the signs of a -third world country-while some folks with enormous wealth do not give a damn about those who are suffering. Long food lines- people waiting for water-from stand pipes-preventable deaths of poor people. This is what we have become. Save our souls oh jah almighty god of our creation.

That's why the coronavirus isn't scary anymore after you eat a burger in the shape of the virus itself. That way of thinking spreads joy to others during this pandemic.

The COVID-19 pandemic is set to cause a major downturn in global auto sales in 2020, the long-term trajectory has not changed, but the market will be bumpy for the next three years.

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