|Co-ordinates||Country, territory or sea||Notes|
|Netherlands||Island of Texel (Province of North Holland)|
|Netherlands||Provinces of Friesland, Drenthe and Groningen|
|Poland||West Pomeranian Voivodeship|
|Kazakhstan||For about 10 km|
|Russia||For about 7 km|
|Kazakhstan||For about 12 km|
|Russia||For about 18 km|
|Kazakhstan||For about 4 km|
|Russia||For about 15 km|
|Russia||Passing through Lake Baikal|
|People's Republic of China||Inner Mongolia |
|Strait of Tartary|
|Russia||Island of Sakhalin|
|Sea of Okhotsk|
|United States||Alaska - Attu Island|
|United States||Alaska - Kagamil Island|
|United States||Alaska - Umnak Island, Alaska|
|Pacific Ocean||Gulf of Alaska|
|Canada||British Columbia - Hibben Island, Moresby Island and Louise Island|
|Canada||British Columbia - Estevan Group, Campania Island, Princess Royal Island and the mainland|
Manitoba - passing through Lake Winnipegosis and Lake Winnipeg
Nunavut - Akimiski Island
Newfoundland and Labrador
Quebec - for about 10 km
Newfoundland and Labrador
County Kildare (including Athy at )
England - passing through Stoke-on-Trent
The 52nd parallel north is a circle of latitude that is 52 degrees north of the Earth's equatorial plane. It crosses Europe, Asia, the Pacific Ocean, North America, and the Atlantic Ocean.
In Canada, part of the legally defined border between Quebec and Newfoundland and Labrador is defined by the parallel, though Quebec maintains a dormant claim to some of the territory north of this line.The catchment area of London, the capital city of England and the United Kingdom, can be broadly defined by the 51st and 52nd parallels.At this latitude the sun is visible for 16 hours, 44 minutes during the summer solstice and 7 hours, 45 minutes during the winter solstice.53rd parallel
53rd parallel may refer to:
53rd parallel north, a circle of latitude in the Northern Hemisphere
53rd parallel south, a circle of latitude in the Southern Hemisphere54th parallel north
The 54th parallel north is a circle of latitude that is 54 degrees north of the Earth's equatorial plane. It crosses Europe, Asia, the Pacific Ocean, North America, and the Atlantic Ocean.
At this latitude the sun is visible for 17 hours, 9 minutes during the summer solstice and 7 hours, 22 minutes during the winter solstice.Division No. 21, Manitoba
Division No. 21, also informally known as Flin Flon-Northwest, is a census division in the Canadian province of Manitoba. Census maps show that the division also includes the northernmost portion of Lake Winnipeg (that portion north of the 53rd parallel north) as part of its southeasternmost section.
The division had a population of 21,606 in the Canada 2006 Census.Homo antecessor
Homo antecessor is a proposed archaic human species of the Lower Paleolithic, known to have been present in Western Europe (Spain, England and France) between about 1.2 million and 0.8 million years ago (Mya).
It was described in 1997 by Eudald Carbonell, Juan Luis Arsuaga and J. M. Bermúdez de Castro, who based on its "unique mix of modern and primitive traits" classified it as a previously unknown archaic human species.The fossils associated with Homo antecessor represent the oldest direct fossil record of the presence of Homo in Europe.
The species name antecessor proposed in 1997 is a Latin word meaning "predecessor", or "vanguard, scout, pioneer".
Authors who do not accept H. antecessor as a separate species consider the fossils in question an early form of H. heidelbergensis or as a European variety of H. erectus.List of circles of latitude
Following is a list of circles of latitude on Earth.Quesnel, British Columbia
Quesnel is a small city that is part of the Cariboo Regional District of British Columbia, Canada. Located nearly evenly between the cities of Prince George and Williams Lake, it is on the main route to northern British Columbia and Yukon. Quesnel is located at the confluence of the Fraser and Quesnel Rivers. The Rocky Mountaineer train also travels through and stops overnight in Quesnel.
Quesnel is sister city to Shiraoi, Japan and Val-d'Or, Quebec. Quesnel hosted the 2000 British Columbia Winter Games, an annual provincial amateur sports competition. To the east of Quesnel lie Wells, Barkerville, and Bowron Lake Provincial Park, a popular canoeing destination in the Cariboo Mountains.