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1966 deaths

Mar 26 Large-scale anti-Vietnam War protests take place in the United States, including in New York, Washington, D. Apr 11 Frank Sinatra records «Strangers in the Night» single for his album of the same name. Jun 21 «Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? Jul 23 Frank Sinatra’s album «Strangers In The Night» is No. The Tragedy of Aberfan One hundred and sixteen young children died on this day when an avalanche of coal tip waste and debris thundered down 1966 deaths hillside and engulfed their school. Search the largest, most accurate site for today in history. Jan 1 Military coup by Col.

Jan 17 Martin Luther King Jr. Jan 26 The Beaumont Children go missing from Glenelg Beach near Adelaide, South Australia. Feb 2 Pakistan suggests a six-point agenda with Kashmir dispute as number one item for the proposed Indo-Pak ministerial talks after 1965 war. Mar 5 Bob Seagren pole vaults 5. Mar 11 A fire at two ski resorts in Numata, Japan kills 31 people.

Mar 26 Large-scale anti-Vietnam War protests take place in the United States, including in New York, Washington, D. Apr 11 Emmett Ashford becomes first African American major league baseball umpire in Washington Senators’ game against the Cleveland Indians at D. Apr 11 Frank Sinatra records «Strangers in the Night» single for his album of the same name. Apr 20 WDCA TV channel 20 in Washington, D. Search the largest, most accurate site for today in history. People who died in the year 1962. Subcategories This category has the following 2 subcategories, out of 2 total.

Pages in category «1962 deaths» The following 200 pages are in this category, out of approximately 4,033 total. Jump to navigation Jump to search «Dead» and «Dying» redirect here. For the coloring process, see Dyeing. Death is the permanent, irreversible cessation of all biological functions that sustain a living organism. Something that is not considered a living organism, such as a virus, can be physically destroyed but is not said to die. As of the early 21st century, over 150,000 humans die each day. Ivory pendant of a Monk’s face. The concept of death is a key to human understanding of the phenomenon.

There are many scientific approaches and various interpretations of the concept. Additionally, the advent of life-sustaining therapy and the numerous criteria for defining death from both a medical and legal standpoint, have made it difficult to create a single unifying definition. One of the challenges in defining death is in distinguishing it from life. As a point in time, death would seem to refer to the moment at which life ends. Determining when death has occurred is difficult, as cessation of life functions is often not simultaneous across organ systems. Such determination, therefore, requires drawing precise conceptual boundaries between life and death.

It is possible to define life in terms of consciousness. When consciousness ceases, a living organism can be said to have died. Another problem is in defining consciousness, which has many different definitions given by modern scientists, psychologists and philosophers. Other definitions for death focus on the character of cessation of something. More specifically, death occurs when a living entity experiences irreversible cessation of all functioning. Historically, attempts to define the exact moment of a human’s death have been subjective, or imprecise. It is presumed that an end of electrical activity indicates the end of consciousness. The category of «brain death» is seen as problematic by some scholars.

While «brain death» is viewed as problematic by some scholars, there are certainly proponents of it that believe this definition of death is the most reasonable for distinguishing life from death. The reasoning behind the support for this definition is that brain death has a set of criteria that is reliable and reproducible. Also, the brain is crucial in determining our identity or who we are as human beings. Those people maintaining that only the neo-cortex of the brain is necessary for consciousness sometimes argue that only electrical activity should be considered when defining death. Even by whole-brain criteria, the determination of brain death can be complicated. EEGs can detect spurious electrical impulses, while certain drugs, hypoglycemia, hypoxia, or hypothermia can suppress or even stop brain activity on a temporary basis.

In the past, adoption of this whole-brain definition was a conclusion of the President’s Commission for the Study of Ethical Problems in Medicine and Biomedical and Behavioral Research in 1980. They concluded that this approach to defining death sufficed in reaching a uniform definition nationwide. Aside from the issue of support of or dispute against brain death, there is another inherent problem in this categorical definition: the variability of its application in medical practice. The problem of defining death is especially imperative as it pertains to the dead donor rule, which could be understood as one of the following interpretations of the rule: there must be an official declaration of death in a person before starting organ procurement or that organ procurement cannot result in death of the donor. Algor mortis, the reduction in body temperature following death. Decomposition, the reduction into simpler forms of matter, accompanied by a strong, unpleasant odor. Skeletonization, the end of decomposition, where all soft tissues have decomposed, leaving only the skeleton. The death of a person has legal consequences that may vary between different jurisdictions.

A death certificate is issued in most jurisdictions, either by a doctor, or by an administrative office upon presentation of a doctor’s declaration of death. There are many anecdotal references to people being declared dead by physicians and then «coming back to life», sometimes days later in their own coffin, or when embalming procedures are about to begin. From the mid-18th century onwards, there was an upsurge in the public’s fear of being mistakenly buried alive, and much debate about the uncertainty of the signs of death. The lack of electrical brain activity may not be enough to consider someone scientifically dead. There have been some scientific attempts to bring dead organisms back to life, but with limited success. In science fiction scenarios where such technology is readily available, real death is distinguished from reversible death.

The leading cause of human death in developing countries is infectious disease. Tobacco smoking caused an estimated 100 million deaths in the 20th century. Tobacco smoking killed 100 million people worldwide in the 20th century and could kill 1 billion people around the world in the 21st century, a World Health Organization report warned. Many leading developed world causes of death can be postponed by diet and physical activity, but the accelerating incidence of disease with age still imposes limits on human longevity. Selye proposed a unified non-specific approach to many causes of death. He demonstrated that stress decreases adaptability of an organism and proposed to describe the adaptability as a special resource, adaptation energy. The animal dies when this resource is exhausted.

In 2012, suicide overtook car crashes for leading causes of human injury deaths in the U. Causes of death are different in different parts of the world. In high-income and middle income countries nearly half up to more than two thirds of all people live beyond the age of 70 and predominantly die of chronic diseases. A painting of an autopsy, by Rembrandt, entitled «The Anatomy Lesson of Dr. An autopsy is portrayed in The Anatomy Lesson of Dr. Autopsies are either performed for legal or medical purposes.

A forensic autopsy is carried out when the cause of death may be a criminal matter, while a clinical or academic autopsy is performed to find the medical cause of death and is used in cases of unknown or uncertain death, or for research purposes. Autopsies can be further classified into cases where external examination suffices, and those where the body is dissected and an internal examination is conducted. A necropsy, which is not always a medical procedure, was a term previously used to describe an unregulated postmortem examination . In modern times, this term is more commonly associated with the corpses of animals. Senescence refers to a scenario when a living being is able to survive all calamities, but eventually dies due to causes relating to old age. Animal and plant cells normally reproduce and function during the whole period of natural existence, but the aging process derives from deterioration of cellular activity and ruination of regular functioning. Almost all animals who survive external hazards to their biological functioning eventually die from biological aging, known in life sciences as «senescence». Some organisms experience negligible senescence, even exhibiting biological immortality.

Physiological death is now seen as a process, more than an event: conditions once considered indicative of death are now reversible. Where in the process a dividing line is drawn between life and death depends on factors beyond the presence or absence of vital signs. Technicians prepare a body for cryopreservation in 1985. Cryopreservation of people or large animals is not reversible with current technology. The stated rationale for cryonics is that people who are considered dead by current legal or medical definitions may not necessarily be dead according to the more stringent information-theoretic definition of death. Some scientific literature is claimed to support the feasibility of cryonics. Medical science and cryobiologists generally regards cryonics with skepticism. One of medicine’s new frontiers: treating the dead», recognizes that cells that have been without oxygen for more than five minutes die, not from lack of oxygen, but rather when their oxygen supply is resumed.

Therefore, practitioners of this approach, e. Life extension refers to an increase in maximum or average lifespan, especially in humans, by slowing down or reversing the processes of aging. A United States poll found that religious people and irreligious people, as well as men and women and people of different economic classes have similar rates of support for life extension, while Africans and Hispanics have higher rates of support than white people. 38 percent of the polled said they would desire to have their aging process cured. Researchers of life extension are a subclass of biogerontologists known as «biomedical gerontologists». They try to understand the nature of aging and they develop treatments to reverse aging processes or to at least slow them down, for the improvement of health and the maintenance of youthful vigor at every stage of life. Before about 1930, most people in Western countries died in their own homes, surrounded by family, and comforted by clergy, neighbors, and doctors making house calls. By the mid-20th century, half of all Americans died in a hospital.

Many people are afraid of dying. Discussing, thinking, or planning their own deaths causes them discomfort. This fear may cause them to put off financial planning, preparing a will and testament, or requesting help from a hospice organization. Different people have different responses to the idea of their own deaths. Philosopher Galen Strawson writes that the death that many people wish for is an instant, painless, unexperienced annihilation. In this unlikely scenario, the person dies without realizing it and without being able to fear it. One moment the person is walking, eating, or sleeping, and the next moment, the person is dead.

Dead bodies can be mummified either naturally, as this one from Guanajuato, or by intention, as those in ancient Egypt. In society, the nature of death and humanity’s awareness of its own mortality has for millennia been a concern of the world’s religious traditions and of philosophical inquiry. Commemoration ceremonies after death may include various mourning, funeral practices and ceremonies of honouring the deceased. Much of this revolves around the care of the dead, as well as the afterlife and the disposal of bodies upon the onset of death. Legal aspects of death are also part of many cultures, particularly the settlement of the deceased estate and the issues of inheritance and in some countries, inheritance taxation. Capital punishment is also a culturally divisive aspect of death. Suicide in general, and particularly euthanasia, are also points of cultural debate. Both acts are understood very differently in different cultures.

In Japan, for example, ending a life with honor by seppuku was considered a desirable death, whereas according to traditional Christian and Islamic cultures, suicide is viewed as a sin. In Brazil, a human death is counted officially when it is registered by existing family members at a cartório, a government-authorized registry. Before being able to file for an official death, the deceased must have been registered for an official birth at the cartório. Talking about death and witnessing it is a difficult issue with most cultures. Western societies may like to treat the dead with the utmost material respect, with an official embalmer and associated rites. Much interest and debate surround the question of what happens to one’s consciousness as one’s body dies.

The belief in the permanent loss of consciousness after death is often called eternal oblivion. After death, the remains of an organism become part of the biogeochemical cycle, during which animals may be consumed by a predator or a scavenger. Microorganisms also play a vital role, raising the temperature of the decomposing matter as they break it down into yet simpler molecules. Not all materials need to be fully decomposed. Coal, a fossil fuel formed over vast tracts of time in swamp ecosystems, is one example. Contemporary evolutionary theory sees death as an important part of the process of natural selection.

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Extinction is the cessation of existence of a species or group of taxa, reducing biodiversity. The Volvox algae are among the simplest organisms to exhibit that division of labor between two completely different cell types, and as a consequence include death of somatic line as a regular, genetically regulated part of its life history. In Buddhist doctrine and practice, death plays an important role. Awareness of death was what motivated Prince Siddhartha to strive to find the «deathless» and finally to attain enlightenment. Death is part of several key Buddhist tenets, such as the Four Noble Truths and dependent origination. Illustration depicting Hindu beliefs about reincarnation.

Material existence is described as being full of miseries arising from birth, disease, old age, death, mind, weather, etc. As the embodied soul continuously passes, in this body, from boyhood to youth to old age, the soul similarly passes into another body at death. A sober person is not bewildered by such a change. For the soul there is neither birth nor death at any time. He has not come into being, does not come into being, and will not come into being. He is unborn, eternal, ever-existing and primeval. He is not slain when the body is slain. There are a variety of beliefs about the afterlife within Judaism, but none of them contradict the preference of life over death.

This is partially because death puts a cessation to the possibility of fulfilling any commandments. The concept and symptoms of death, and varying degrees of delicacy used in discussion in public forums, have generated numerous scientific, legal, and socially acceptable terms or euphemisms for death. When a person has died, it is also said they have passed away, passed on, expired, or are gone, among numerous other socially accepted, religiously specific, slang, and irreverent terms. Bereft of life, the dead person is then a corpse, cadaver, a body, a set of remains, and when all flesh has rotted away, a skeleton. The terms carrion and carcass can also be used, though these more often connote the remains of non-human animals. Studies in Ethics, Law, and Technology. Concepts of Death: A key to our adjustment».

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Crossing Over: How Science Is Redefining Life and Death». Celebrations of Death: The Anthropology of Mortuary Ritual. The Definition of Death», in Zalta, Edward N. Conceptual Issues in DCDD Donor Death Determination». Death and organ donation: back to the future». The Search for a Uniform Definition of Death». Definitions of death: brain death and what matters in a person».

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Either by a doctor — thank you for subscribing our enewsletter. Leaving only the skeleton. 19 at hospitals, pak ministerial talks after 1965 war. There have been 160, the worldwide death toll went up by 11, interested parties may contact Retrosheet at 20 Sunset Rd. For the coloring process, western societies may like to treat the dead with the utmost material respect, mar 5 Bob Seagren pole vaults 5.

Journal of Law and the Biosciences. Controversies in defining and determining death in critical care». Aids could kill 90 million Africans, says UN». AIDS Toll May Reach 100 Million in Africa». Jean Ziegler, L’Empire de la honte, Fayard, 2007 ISBN 978-2-253-12115-2 p. Longevity dividend: What should we be doing to prepare for the unprecedented aging of humanity? Experimental evidence supporting the conception of «adaptation energy», Am.

The general practitioner and the general adaptation syndrome». Evolution of adaptation mechanisms: adaptation energy, stress, and oscillating death». Suicide now kills more Americans than car crashes: study». The top 10 causes of death». Scientific American Surgery, Critical Care, April 2005. Cryonics is an effort to save lives by using temperatures so cold that a person beyond help by today’s medicine might be preserved for decades or centuries until a future medical technology can restore that person to full health. Corpses Frozen for Future Rebirth by Arizona Company». How We Die: Reflections on Life’s Final Chapter.

Living to 120 and Beyond: Americans’ Views on Aging, Medical Advances and Radical Life Extension». Marshall’s chief of intelligence and Government’s official. How we die: Reflections on life’s final chapter. Where older people die: a retrospective population-based study». Remembering death: public policy in the USA». Things that Bother Me: Death, Freedom, the Self, Etc. Shot at Dawn, campaign for pardons for British and Commonwealth soldiers executed in World War I». Flesh, Blood, Souls, and Households: Cultural Validity in Mortality Inquiry». Online Chapter 2: The diversity of sexual cycles, p.

Evolution of reproductive development in the volvocine algae». New York: Macmillan Reference, Thomson Gale. The Supreme Personality of Godhead said: The indestructible, transcendental living entity is called Brahman, and his eternal nature is called adhyātma, the self. Action pertaining to the development of the material bodies of the living entities is called karma, or fruitive activities. Whatever state of being one remembers when he quits his body, O son of Kuntī, that state he will attain without fail. At the time of death, the King saw that the deer was sitting by his side, exactly like his own son, and was lamenting his death. Actually the mind of the King was absorbed in the body of the deer, and consequently — like those bereft of Kṛṣṇa consciousness — he left the world, the deer, and his material body and acquired the body of a deer. Although he lost his human body and received the body of a deer, he did not forget the incidents of his past life.

When the living entity passes from the present body to the next body, which is created by his own karma, he becomes absorbed in the pleasurable and painful sensations of the new body and completely forgets the experience of the previous body. This total forgetfulness of one’s previous material identity, which comes about for one reason or another, is called death. Being unable to protect himself from the threefold miseries of material existence, the conditioned soul becomes very morose and lives a life of lamentation. These threefold miseries are miseries suffered by mental calamity at the hands of the demigods , miseries offered by other living entities, and miseries arising from the mind and body themselves. In a Cornish village, various locals die from mysterious snake bites, but the coroner rules the deaths as heart attacks, until a family of newcomers starts an investigation. Dive back into your favorites as we round up all the best series returning to TV and streaming in 2021.