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Nevada is a largely desert and semiarid state, part of the Western, Mountain West, and Southwestern regions of the United States. Located within the Great Basin, the state lays in the Mojave Desert, while Lake Tahoe and the Sierra Nevada lie on the western edge. Despite the prominent desert identity, the state’s name comes from a Spanish word meaning "snow-covered", after the snow-capped Sierra Nevada mountain range. Some notable people from Nevada include Nicholas Cage, Jimmy Kimmel, and Dawn Wells from Gilligan’s Island.
Nevada has a reputation for its libertarian laws and, with legalized gambling, lenient marriage and legal prostitution, tourism is its biggest economic force. Mining is a substantial contributor as Nevada is the fourth-largest producer of gold in the world. In Boulder City, you will find the Hoover Dam, which impounds Lake Mead, the largest reservoir in the United States by volume.
Carson City has served as the capital of Nevada since statehood in 1864. Carson City is the smallest of the United States' 366 Metropolitan Statistical Areas, with city limits that extend west across the Sierra Nevada to the California state line in the middle of Lake Tahoe. The lake features exceptional mountain and lake scenery and is home to a number of ski resorts, summer outdoor recreation, and tourist attractions. Snow and skiing are a significant part of the area's economy and reputation.
The most populated city in the state is Las Vegas, The Entertainment Capital of the World famous for its mega casino–hotels and associated entertainment that has been becoming more family-friendly in recent years. The Las Vegas Strip is approximately 4.2 miles in length, located immediately south of the Las Vegas city limits. It is very scenic at night, and fifteen of the world's 25 largest hotels by room count are located on the Strip. The arrival of the larger mega-resorts offering entertainment and dining options, as well as gambling and lodging, affected the smaller, well-known and now historic hotels and casinos, like The Dunes, The Sands, the Stardust, and the Sahara that are closed today.
Over the years, as tribute to frequent Las Vegas entertainers, the lights along the Strip have been dimmed in a sign of respect to five performers upon their deaths, (Elvis Presley, Sammy Davis Jr., Dean Martin, George Burns, and Frank Sinatra), and a section of Industrial Road has been renamed as Dean Martin Drive, in honor of the famous Rat Pack singer and actor.