|1||April 1, 2002||Zandvoort|
|2||May 20, 2002||Zandvoort|
|3||July 14, 2002||Assen|
|4||August 11, 2002||Zandvoort|
|5||September 8, 2002||Zandvoort|
|6||October 13, 2002||Zandvoort|
Read more about this topic: 2002 Dutch Formula Ford Championship
Other articles related to "rounds, round":
... On November 29, 1995, she beat Carol Stinson by a decision in four rounds in Washington, marking her professional boxing debut ... knockout win, when she stopped Robyn Lopez in three rounds at Caldwell, a small Idaho town ... On July 27 of that year, she defeated Suzanne Riccio-Major by an eight round unanimous decision, and then, five days later, she beat Sue Chase, also by decision, but ...
... The Scrabble Sprint round was the second part of the game and determined the show's champion ... From the premiere until December 29, 1986, the Crossword rounds were played to determine who would face the reigning champion in the Sprint Round ... If there was no champion, two Crossword rounds were played and the winners of those rounds faced off to become the champion ...
... Breaching rounds, often called "TESAR", Disintegrator or Hatton rounds, are designed to destroy door deadbolts, locks and hinges without risking lives by ricocheting or by flying on at lethal speed through the ... These frangible rounds are made of a dense sintered material, often metal powder in a binder such as wax, which can destroy a lock then immediately disperse ... Amongst police, these rounds are nicknamed 'master keys', and their use is known as "Avon calling" ...
Famous quotes containing the word rounds:
“Within the hollow crown
That rounds the mortal temples of a king
Keeps Death his court, and there the antic sits,
Scoffing his state and mocking at his pomp,
Allowing him a breath, a little scene,
To monarchize, be feared, and kill with looks.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“Every morning I woke in dread, waiting for the day nurse to go on her rounds and announce from the list of names in her hand whether or not I was for shock treatment, the new and fashionable means of quieting people and of making them realize that orders are to be obeyed and floors are to be polished without anyone protesting and faces are to be made to be fixed into smiles and weeping is a crime.”
—Janet Frame (b. 1924)