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Ordnance Survey

William Roy of the Royal Engineers, which was used for a new survey of the distance between Greenwich, London and Paris. This work provided the basis for the subsequent Ordnance Survey of the counties of Britain. For his part with Roy in this work he received the Copley Medal in 1795. He died five years later at Brighton, England. *In computer science, a field name identifies a field (field (computer science)) in a database record or other data structure. *In the United Kingdom, each field (field (agriculture)) has or had a field name often seen on old parish maps, tithe maps and early and pre Ordnance Survey maps. * A field name can also mean the geographic designation for a piece of land (Toponymy) History of color printing Woodblock printing on textiles preceded printing on paper in both Asia and Europe, and the use of different blocks to produce patterns in color was common. The earliest way of adding color to items printed on paper was by hand-coloring , and this was widely used for printed images in both Europe and Asia. Chinese woodcuts have this from at least the 13th century, and European ones from very shortly after their introduction in the 15th century, where it continued to be practiced, sometimes at a very skilled level, until the 19th century—elements of the official British Ordnance Survey maps were hand-colored by boys until 1875. Early European printed books often left spaces for initials, rubrics and other elements to be added by hand, just as they had been in manuscripts, and a few early printed books had elaborate borders and miniatures (miniature (illuminated manuscript)) added. However this became much rarer after about 1500. '''Place''' align right '''Ordnance Survey''' '''grid reference (British national grid reference system)''' - I propose usage primarily in Ordnance Survey, or another page to illustrate aspects of the maps rather than each individual town or city. Dunc_Harris (User:Duncharris) ☺ (User talk:duncharris) 23:12, 9 Sep 2004 (UTC) Culloden village was originally made up of estate houses attached to Culloden House. Ordnance Survey grid reference (British national grid reference system) for Culloden House: The Nine Standards offer a better viewpoint than the Ordnance Survey trig point that marks the actual summit of the fell. Cross Fell and Great Dun Fell can be seen to the north west and Wild Boar Fell and the Howgills (Howgill Fells) feature in the south west. The High Street Range (High Street (Lake District)) of the eastern Lake District can be seen further to the west. Great Shunner Fell, crossed by the Pennine Way, and Rogan's Seat lie to the south east. Etymology Enfield Wash was first recorded in 1675 and on the Ordnance Survey map of 1822, from Old English ''(ga)wæsc'' 'a place that floods': there was probably a ford (Ford (crossing)) here where Ermine Street crosses Turkey Brook. Mills. A. D. ''Oxford Dictionary of London Place Names'' (2001) pp3,77 ISBN 0198609574 Etymology Enfield Highway is marked thus on the Ordnance Survey map of 1822, it is a settlement mainly from the eighteenth century named from the '' kings highe way leading to London'' 1610, the highway being the Roman road Ermine Street (now the A1010 (A1010 road) Hertford Road). Mills. A. D. ''Oxford Dictionary of London Place Names'' (2001) page 76 ISBN 0198609574 Retrieved 21 October 2008 The mapping authority for the United Kingdom, the Ordnance Survey, records the coastline of the main island, Great Britain, as 11,072.76 miles rounding to 11,073 miles (17,820 km). If the larger islands are added the coastline, as measured by the standard method at Mean High Water Mark, rises to about 19,491 miles (31,368 km).


in the History of Science field. Until 2011, when he became emeritus, he was Professor and Chair of Philosophy at Tallinn University of Technology (TUT). As a scholar, Kaevats specialises in the Philosophy of Science and the Philosophy of Technology. Formation of a new Polish state From November 1918 Fieldorf served in the ranks of the Polish Army in the newly forming Second Republic (Polish Second Republic), initially as a platoon commander, and from March 1919


the very long kite line. The anchor point of the kite line may be static or moving (e.g., the towing of a kite by a running person, boat, free-falling anchors as in paragliders and fugitive parakites Parakites by Gilbert Totten Woglom, 1896. science field kites ''Science in the Field'': Ben Balsley, CIRES Scientist in the Field Gathering atmospheric dynamics data using kites

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