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The Black Death (Great Historic Disasters)

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In 1346, Europe was hit by the worst natural disaster in its recorded history: the Black Death. Generally believed to be a combination of bubonic plague and two other plague strains, the Black Death ravaged the length and breadth of Europe from Sicily to Norway, from Ireland to Russia, for five terrible years. Scholars can only speculate regarding how many people perished in the lethal pandemic, which also swept across parts of western Asia and North Africa during the late 1340s and early 1350s. Most historians, however, agree that the Black Death killed anywhere from 33 to 60 percent of Europe’s total population—roughly 25 million to 45 million men, women, and children. (A pandemic is a disease outbreak that affects a large geographical area and a high percentage of the population.)
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First Course in Database Systems, A (3rd Edition)
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Knowledge is power, and the power can be yours

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