Team, Place & City Details

Fernando Verdasco
Fernando Verdasco

Fernando Verdasco Carmona is a Spanish professional tennis player. His career-high singles ranking is world No.

Kaiketsu Masateru
Kaiketsu Masateru

Kaiketsu Masateru was a Japanese sumo wrestler, who reached the second highest rank of ōzeki on two separate occasions. He also won two top division tournament championships.

Karketu Dili

Karketu Dili is a football club of East Timor based in Dili. The team plays in the Liga Futebol Amadora, competing in the highest division the Primeira Divisão since its inception in 2016.

Kamet
Kamet

Kamet is the second highest mountain in the Garhwal region of Uttarakhand, India, after Nanda Devi. It lies in the Chamoli District of Uttarakhand.

Kaiketsu Zubat

Kaiketsu Zubat , is a tokusatsu superhero series that aired in 1977. Created by Shotaro Ishinomori, this 32-episode series (which aired on TV Tokyo from 2/2/1977 to 9/28/1977), harkens back to tokusatsu superhero shows of the 1950s, but with a late-1970s twist.

KAKE (TV)

KAKE, virtual and VHF digital channel 10, is an ABC-affiliated television station licensed to Wichita, Kansas, United States. The station is owned by Lockwood Broadcast Group.

Kashket
Kashket

A kashket is a cap, usually made of felt, worn mainly by Hasidic Jewish children as an alternative to the kippah. It has a crown, a band and peak.

Kamkata-vari language

Kamkata-vari is the largest Nuristani language. It contains the main dialects Kata-vari, Kamviri and Mumviri.

Kaiketsu Lion-Maru

Kaiketsu Lion-Maru , was a Japanese tokusatsu television series in the Lion-Maru franchise that aired in 1972-1973, produced by P Productions and set during Japan's Sengoku period (the Age of Warring States).

Kaiketsu Zorori

Kaiketsu Zorori is a Japanese children's book series created by Yutaka Hara and published by Poplar Publishing. The original books were also made into an OVA, animated feature-length films, anime, and comic.

Kamatz

Kamatz or qamatz is a Hebrew niqqud (vowel) sign represented by two perpendicular lines (looking like an uppercase T) ⟨ ָ ⟩ underneath a letter. In modern Hebrew (Sephardi/Israeli), it usually indicates the phoneme /a/ which is the "a" sound in the word a cappella and is transliterated as a .