|1,033 ft (315 m)
|UTC-5 (Eastern (EST))
|• Summer (DST)
|GNIS feature ID
Tiptop is an unincorporated community located in Magoffin County, Kentucky, United States. Tiptop was established as a coal mining community.
Kentucky, officially the Commonwealth of Kentucky, is a state in the Southeastern region of the United States and one of the states of the Upper South. It borders Illinois, Indiana, and Ohio to the north, West Virginia to the northeast, Virginia to the east, Tennessee to the south, and Missouri to the west. Its northern border is defined by the Ohio River. Its capital is Frankfort, and its largest city is Louisville. Its population was approximately 4.5 million in 2020.
Lexington is a city in Kentucky, United States that is the county seat of Fayette County. By population, it is the second-largest city in Kentucky and 59th-largest city in the United States. By land area, it is the country's 28th-largest city. The city is also known as "Horse Capital of the World". It is within the state's Bluegrass region. Notable locations in the city include the Kentucky Horse Park, The Red Mile and Keeneland race courses, Rupp Arena, Central Bank Center, Transylvania University, the University of Kentucky, Bluegrass Community and Technical College, and the National Thoroughbred Racing Association (NTRA) Headquarters.
Louisville is the largest city in the Commonwealth of Kentucky, sixth-most populous city in the Southeast, and the 28th most-populous city in the United States. Louisville is the historical seat and, since 2003, the nominal seat of Jefferson County, on the Indiana border.
Danville is a home rule-class city in Boyle County, Kentucky, United States. It is the seat of its county. The population was 17,236 at the 2020 Census. Danville is the principal city of the Danville Micropolitan Statistical Area, which includes all of the Boyle and Lincoln counties. In 2001, Danville received a Great American Main Street Award from the National Trust for Historic Preservation. In 2011, Money magazine placed Danville as the fourth-best place to retire in the United States. Centre College in Danville was selected to host U.S. vice-presidential debates in 2000 and 2012.
Bowling Green is a home rule-class city and the county seat of Warren County, Kentucky, United States. Founded by pioneers in 1798, Bowling Green was the provisional capital of Confederate Kentucky during the American Civil War. As of the 2020 census, its population of 72,294 made it the third-most-populous city in the state, after Louisville and Lexington; its metropolitan area, which is the fourth largest in the state after Louisville, Lexington, and Northern Kentucky, had an estimated population of 179,240; and the combined statistical area it shares with Glasgow has an estimated population of 233,560.
Northern Kentucky is the third-largest metropolitan area in the United States Commonwealth of Kentucky after Louisville and Lexington, and its cities and towns serve as the de facto "south side" communities of Cincinnati, Ohio. The three main counties of this metro area are Boone, Kenton, and Campbell along the Ohio River, with other counties also included. The label "Northern Kentucky" is used to demonstrate the common identity shared across county and city lines by the residents of these northern counties. Arguably, the label seeks to reverse the divisions that occurred to Campbell County, which, in 1794, included the land of Boone, Kenton, Pendleton Counties, and most of Bracken and Grant Counties. The urban and suburban areas of the northern counties are densely populated. Indeed, of Greater Cincinnati's over two million residents, 450,994 of them live in Northern Kentucky (2019), with the three most northern counties contributing 394,163 residents themselves. The largest cities in each of the three most northern counties are Covington, Florence, and Fort Thomas.
The University of Kentucky is a public land-grant research university in Lexington, Kentucky. Founded in 1865 by John Bryan Bowman as the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Kentucky, the university is one of the state's two land-grant universities and the institution with the highest enrollment in the state, with 30,545 students as of fall 2019.
TIPTOP was a web site operated in collaboration between Kenneth Bodin-Holmlund at Umeå University, Mikko Karttunen at McGill University and Guenther Nowotny at the Technical University of Vienna during 1994–1998, and it was originally derived from Physics Around the World (PAW) that was initiated by Karttunen at McGill University.
Ronald Ray Cyrus was an American politician and public servant in Greenup County, Kentucky. A member of the Democratic Party, he was elected to Kentucky House of Representatives for 11 consecutive terms, from 1975 until he retired in 1996.
Tip Top is a slang phrase which means of the highest order or excellent. Tip Top, Tip-Top or TipTop may refer to:
TipTop is a German synthpop band from Bavaria. It consists of the two brothers Peter and Olli Brugger, who use the stage names Beau Frost and Olli Parton. Peter Brugger is well known as the singer and guitar player of the Munich-based band Sportfreunde Stiller.
Anand Raaj Anand is an Indian composer, lyricist and playback singer in the Hindi film industry. He was nominated for the Best Music Director Filmfare Award for Kaante (2003).
Tiptop is an unincorporated community located in Tazewell County, Virginia, United States. Tip Top was named for being the highest elevated point on the Norfolk and Western Railroad.
The Volvo F84/F85/F86 was a series of medium size trucks produced by Swedish automaker Volvo between 1965 and 1979.
The Volvo Titan was a heavy duty truck produced by Swedish automaker Volvo between 1951 and 1973.
The Cincinnati metropolitan area is a metropolitan area centered on Cincinnati and including surrounding counties in the U.S. states of Ohio, Kentucky, and Indiana. The area is commonly known as Greater Cincinnati.
The 1922 Oklahoma A&M Aggies football team represented Oklahoma A&M College as a member of the Oklahoma Intercollegiate Conference (OIC) and the Southwest Conference (SWC) during the 1922 college football season. This was the 22nd year of football at A&M and the second under John Maulbetsch. The Aggies played their home games at Lewis Field in Stillwater, Oklahoma. They finished the season 4–4–1 overall, 2–0 in OIC play, and 2–3 in the SWC play.
The 1922 Tulsa Golden Hurricane football team represented the University of Tulsa during the 1922 college football season. In their first year under head coach Howard Acher, Tulas compiled an 8–0 record and outscored their opponents by a total of 156 to 60. The team's victories included wins over Texas A&M (13–10), TCU (2–0), and Arkansas (13–6).
Evanston is an unincorporated settlement in Breathitt County, Kentucky. Established in 1950, it was named for Everett J. Evans.