Candidate Q-release (1H'2024): Rivers of North America
|River Name||Wikipedia Link||Notes|
Have always been fond of this river name. Also a college in Connecticut.
The name "Quinnipiac" comes from an Algonquian phrase meaning "long water land", and historically referred both to the river and the area around its mouth at Long Island Sound.
Associated with the CIA which has their HQ in the nearby town. A tributary of the Potomac
|https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quinebaug_River||The river receives its name from Quaboag Pond, an Indian name meaning "red-water" (place or pond)|
|https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quaket_River||The Quaket River is a tidal inlet, in the U.S. state of Rhode Island. It flows approximately 1 km (.6 mi) from the mouth of Nannaquaket Pond into the Sakonnet River. It is located entirely within the town of Tiverton, Rhode Island.|
|https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Queets_River||According to Queets and Quinault legend, river was originally called K'witzqu or quitzqu, pronounced "Kw-ā-tz", meaning "out of the dirt of the skin".|
|https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quequechan_River||The word Quequechan means "Falling River" or "Leaping/Falling Waters" in Wampanoag|
|https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quinebaug_River||The Quinebaug River is a river in south-central Massachusetts and eastern Connecticut, with watershed extending into western Rhode Island. The name "Quinebaug" comes from the southern New England Native American term, spelled variously Qunnubbâgge, Quinibauge, etc., meaning "long pond", from qunni-, "long", and -paug, "pond". The river is one of the namesake rivers in the Quinebaug and Shetucket Rivers Valley National Heritage Corridor.|
The Quinapoxet River is part of the Nashua River watershed in northern Massachusetts in the United States. It is part of the Massachusetts Water Resources Authority water system supplying drinking water to the greater Boston area.
|https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quillayute_River||The name "Quillayute" comes from the Quileute people. In the Quileute language the name is /kʷoʔlíːyot'/, which perhaps derived from /kʷolíː/ ("wolves"), and was the name of a village at La Push.|