. The iron ore industry was good in the early 20th century. Before the start of the work, Hjalmar Lundbohm worried whether the Kiruna winter would allow for working outside at all, but despite early research into underground mining, mountaintop removal mining was the primary method in the early years. Mechanisation was attempted early using steam powered excavators, but the cold climate led to considerable difficulties and only when electrical
and did his early research on the theory of electrons in liquid metals at University of Cambridge. Terrestrial The Freeview (Freeview (New Zealand)) terrestrial service, named Freeview HD is a high definition (high-definition television) digital terrestrial television service using AVCHD, launched on April 14, 2008. The service currently serves areas surrounding Auckland, Hamilton (Hamilton, New Zealand), Tauranga, Napier (Napier, New Zealand)-Hastings (Hastings, New Zealand), Palmerston North, Wellington, Christchurch, and Dunedin. Lake Balaton Hungary Hungary 0000002.000 2 years Lake Rotoroa (Lake Rotoroa, Waikato) Hamilton (Hamilton, New Zealand), Waikato, North Island New Zealand 0000002.000 approx. 2 years Lake Tutira Hawke's Bay, North Island New Zealand 0000002.000 2 years Born in Hamilton (Hamilton, New Zealand), New Zealand, Porter was the keyboard player with the Australian pop group, Sherbet (Sherbet (band)), and co-wrote most of the groups hit songs, including their 1976 hit "Howzat". He sang lead vocals on "Hollywood Dreaming" and "Matter of Time" with Sherbet. Gatland was born in Hamilton (Hamilton, New Zealand), New Zealand and educated at Hamilton Boys' High School and Waikato University. His first game as an All Black was in 1988, when he is said to have introduced a part-Australian Rules (Australian rules football), part-Gaelic football game to the training sessions, which was well received by the other players. The '''PAC Cresco''' is a turboprop-powered derivative of the FU-24 PAC Fletcher aerial topdressing aircraft, manufactured by the Pacific Aerospace Corporation (Pacific Aerospace) in Hamilton (Hamilton, New Zealand), New Zealand. '''Murray Ernest Chapple''' (25 July 1930, Christchurch - 31 July 1985, Hamilton (Hamilton, New Zealand)) was a New Zealand (New Zealand cricket team) cricketer who played 14 Tests (Test cricket) as a specialist batsman, spread over 13 years. However, he was largely unsuccessful, with only three fifties and his highest career score being 76. He played first-class cricket for Canterbury and Central Districts, and captained New Zealand in their first Test against England (English cricket team) in 1966. - '''4''' 185 50 On 11 July 2006, Te Atairangi Kaahu suffered a possible heart attack and was admitted to intensive care in Waikato Hospital, Hamilton (w:Hamilton, New Zealand). She was discharged from hospital later in the month, in time to celebrate her 75th birthday. She died at her home in Ngaruawahia (w:Ngaruawahia). Earlier last week New Zealand Post announced that it would temporarily stop delivering mail to three streets in Hamilton (w:Hamilton, New Zealand) due to gang violence. The three streets includes 120 houses on Tennyson Road, Dryden Road, and Emerson Place, all the streets are located in Fairfield (w:Fairfield, Hamilton). Fiona Mayo, spokeswoman for New Zealand Post, said that if they had allowed posties to continue with services then they wouldn't be acting responsibly as an employer. The two-day postal delivery suspension placed on three streets in Hamilton (w:Hamilton, New Zealand), New Zealand (w:New Zealand) has been lifted by New Zealand Post (w:New Zealand Post) and the posties are back to work delivering mail.
, at which the representatives of the twelve chief cities of Etruria met in the days of their independence. Under the Empire (Roman Empire), the festival was held near Volsinii. thumb 220px left Cathedral of Montefiascone (Image:Montefiascone kirche.jpg) A Marxist, Bianchi Bandinelli was descended from ancient aristocracy in Siena. His early research focused on the Etruscan (Etruscan civilization) centers close to his family lands, Clusium (1925) and Suana (Sovana) (1929). Disgusted with Italian (Italy) fascism, despite being the man who showed Hitler around Rome under Mussolini, he converted to extreme communism after World War II. As an anti-fascist, he was appointed to a number of important art-historical positions immediately after the war. He was director of the new government's fine arts and antiquities ministry (Antichità e Belle Arti, 1945-48). From his chairs at the universities of Florence and Rome, he directed the new breed of Italian (Italy) archaeologists sensitive to classical (classical antiquity) history based upon dialectical materialism. He also taught at the University of Groningen in the Netherlands. In the 1950s and 1960s he undertook the writing of comprehensive texts on classical (classical antiquity) art intended to reach a wide and literate audience. He founded the ''Enciclopedia dell'arte antica'' in 1958. In the mid 1960s, Bianchi Bandinelli was commissioned to write the two volumes on Roman art for the French Arts of Mankind series. These works brought his writing to a larger audience and helped usher in social criteria for art into a larger and English-speaking audience. In 1967 he founded the ''Dialoghi di archeologia'' with his students, one of the most innovative, if controversial, periodicals on classical archaeology. One of his interests was the interrelation between Hellenistic, Etruscan (Etruscan civilization) and Roman (Ancient Rome) art. His students included Giovanni Becatti, Antonio Giuliano, Mario Torelli, Andrea Carandini and Filippo Coarelli. His memoir of fascism in Italy was published in 1995 (''Hitler e Mussolini, 1938: il viaggio del Führer in Italia'') '''Populonia''' or '''Populonia Alta''' (Latin (Latin language): '''''Populonium''''', '''''Populonia''''', or '''''Populonii'''''; Etruscan (Etruscan language): '''''Pupluna''''', '''''Pufluna''''' or '''''Fufluna''''', all pronounced '''''Fufluna''''') today is a ''frazione'' of the ''comune'' of Piombino (Tuscany, central Italy). As of 2009 its population was 17. History The location of the city was already occupied in the 8th century BC, and neighbouring Pizzo in the Bronze Age. Nepet then became Roman (Ancient Rome) before 386 BC, when Livy speaks of it and Sutrium as the keys of Etruria. In that year it was surrendered to the Etruscan (Etruscan civilization)s and recovered by the Romans, who beheaded the authors of its surrender. It became a colony in 383 BC. It was among the twelve Latin colonies that refused further help to Rome in 209 BC. After the Social War (Social War (91–88 BC)) it became a municipium. It is hardly mentioned in imperial times, except as a station on the road (Via Amerina) which diverged from the Via Cassia near the modern Settevene and ran to Amelia and Todi. Ancient Grecian (Pottery of ancient Greece) and Etruscan (Etruscan civilization) ceramics are renowned for their figurative painting, especially in the black-figure (Black-figure pottery) and red-figure (Red-figure pottery) styles. Moulded Greek terracotta figurines, especially those from Tanagra (Tanagra figurine), were small figures, often religious but later including many of everyday genre figures, apparently used purely for decoration. History Records in Italian courts of an investigation indicate that the krater was looted (Looted art) from an Etruscan (Etruscan civilization) tomb in the Greppe Sant'Angelo near Cerveteri in December 1971. The krater was sold to the Metropolitan Museum of Art by Robert Hecht Jr., an American antiquities dealer living in Rome, for US$ (United States dollar)1.2 million on November 10, 1972. Hecht, who is currently on trial for allegations of trafficking in illicit antiquities, claimed to have acquired the krater from Dikran Sarrafian, a Lebanese (Lebanon) dealer, whose family had been in possession of the piece since 1920. Evidence suggests that Hecht may have purchased the krater in 1972 from Giacomo Medici (Giacomo Medici (art dealer)), an Italian dealer who was convicted of selling stolen art in 2005. Hecht denies the charges. Euphronios Krater Returned - Art - New York Times History Orbetello was an ancient Etruscan (Etruscan civilization) settlement, which in 280 BC passed under the control of the Romans (ancient Rome), who had founded their colony of Cosa (near the modern Ansedonia). It is thought that there was already a Villanovan (Villanova culture) settlement at the confluence of the Mugnone with the River Arno between the 10th and the 8th century BC. Between the 7th and 6th centuries BC Etruscans (Etruscan civilization) had discovered and used the ford of the Arno near this confluence, closer to the hills of the North and South. A bridge or a ferry was probably constructed here, about ten metres away from the current Ponte Vecchio, but closer to the ford itself. The Etruscans, however, preferred not to build cities on the plain for reasons of defence and instead settled about six kilometres away on a hill. This settlement was a precursor of the fortified centre of Vipsul (today's Fiesole), which was later connected by road to all the major Etruscan centres of Emilia (Emilia (region of Italy)) to the North and Lazio to the South. Luca Mandelli, a historian of the 17th century, ascribes its foundation to settlers from the Greek city of Tegea, in the Peloponnese. In the late 19th century Giacomo Racioppi attributed its foundation to Oscan-Sabellian tribes driven out from their lands as a result of the expansion of the Etruscan civilization. Lately they say '''Tegianum''' was built by Lucanians early in the 4th century BC, and later was a municipal town of Lucania, made into a colony by Emperor Nero. The '''Battle of the Cremera''' was fought between the Roman Republic and the Etruscan (Etruscan civilization) city of Veii, in 477 BC (276 AUC). Archaeological excavations have brought to light Gaulish, Gallo-Roman and Etruscan (Etruscan civilization) remains. In the outskirts of the village there are ruins of a fortification, probably of Lombard (Lombards) origin. The '''Tampa Museum of Art''' is located in downtown (Downtown Tampa) Tampa (Tampa, Florida), Florida. It exhibits 20th-century fine art, as well as Greek (Art in Ancient Greece), Roman (Ancient Rome), and Etruscan (Etruscan civilization) antiquities. The museum was founded in 1979 and debuted an innovative new building in 2010 on the banks of Hillsborough River (Hillsborough River (Florida)) just north of its original site. The current location is part of Tampa's Riverwalk (Tampa Riverwalk) and the Waterfront Arts District along with the Glazer Children's Museum and the Florida Museum of Photographic Arts and includes a gift shop and SONO Cafe, a restaurant operated by Mise En Place. However, the main focus of the galleries is on arts, craft and wares, including exhibits on: Irish coins and currency, silverware, furniture, folklife and costumes, ceramics, glassware, etc. Included are artifacts such as Etruscan (Etruscan civilization) vases, gauntlets worn by King William (William III of England) at Battle of the Boyne, a life belt and oar salvaged from the wreck of the RMS Lusitania and a pocket book carried by Wolfe Tone whilst imprisoned in the Barracks. (''See above''). Claudius had particular affinities with Lugdunum (Lyon). He was born there, and it housed the Imperial cult centre: as both Emperor and a "native" of the city, he was probably seen as its patron. He made the inscribed speech before the Roman Senate in 48 AD. It was a proposal to allow monied, landed citizens from further Gaul to enter the Senatorial class, and thus the Senate itself (Roman Senate), once they had reached the necessary level of wealth. His argument evoked the Etruscan (Etruscan civilization) origins of his own family, the Claudius (gens) (gens Claudia), and the recent promotion to senatorial rank of men from Gallia Narbonensis. Europe In Europe, bronze mirrors from the Bronze Age have been discovered from various places, including Britain (Great Britain) and Italy. A notable example includes the Birdlip mirror. Etruscan (Etruscan civilization) mirrors were produced from between the 6th and 2nd centuries BCE. Celtic mirrors in Britain (Prehistoric Britain) were produced up until the Roman (Roman Empire) conquest. Origin The trumpet is found in many early civilizations and therefore makes it difficult to discern when and where the long, straight trumpet design found in the salpinx originated. References to the salpinx are found frequently in Greek literature and art. Early descriptions of the sound of the salpinx can be found in Homer’s ''Iliad'' (9th or 8th century BC), however, this Archaic (Ancient_Greece#Archaic_period) reference is more unique and frequent references are not found until the Classical period (Classical Greece). Homer, ''Iliad,'' 18. 219. McKinnon Similar instruments can be found in Anatolia, Mesopotamia, and Egypt, though the salpinx is most closely related to the Egyptian version. References to the salpinx in classical literature include mention of the instrument as ''tyrrhene'' Aeschylus, ''Eumenides'', 458 BC. ''O herald, make proclaim, bid all men come. Then let the shrill blast of the Tyrrhene trump, Fulfilled with mortal breath, thro' the wide air Peal a loud summons, bidding all men heed.'' a derivative of ''Tyrrhenoi'', an exonym often employed by the Greeks as an allusion to the Etruscan (Etruscan civilization) people. Bronze instruments were important among the Etruscans and as a people they were held in high regard by the Greeks for their musical contributions. The salpinx as an Etruscan invention is thus supported by the Greeks and various descriptions can be found among the authors Aeschylus, Pollux (Julius Pollux), and Sophocles. It is likely that the salpinx was introduced to the Greeks in some way through the Etruscans, however, scattered references to the salpinx prior to Greek contact with the Etruscans, as well as the myriad salpinx type instruments described by Eustathius of Thessalonia Nikos Xanthoulis, "The Salpinx in Greek Antiquity," ''International Trumpet Guild Journal', October 2006, 41 , suggests some small level of uncertainty in regard to whether or not the instrument came to the Greeks directly from the Etruscans or through some intermediary source.
;nbsp;Islands • Tonga • Tuvalu • United States (United States) Early research In 1905, Fischer's study, "Anatomical studies of the soft tissues of the head of two Papuans" was referenced in Christian Fetzer's study of skulls and possibly brains of Herero and Nama prisoners of war. Fetzer received the 17 heads from Dr. P. Bartels, a physician at Shark Island Extermination Camp. Christian Fetzer, "Rassenanatomische Untersuchungen an 17
dissent. Biography Plendl was born in 1900 in Munich, German Empire to parents from Northern Bavaria. His surname is most likely a truncated Bavarian (Austro-Bavarian) dialect form of "Plendlein." Plendl served briefly in the Imperial Kriegsmarine (Navy) during World War I. Shortly thereafter, Plendl began his career as a radio and beam engineer for Telefunken corporation. His early research into meter-wave propagation and radar beams necessitated additional
in 1960; the aluminized PET film (PET film (biaxially oriented)) balloon served as a passive reflector for radio communications. Courier 1B, built by Philco, also launched in 1960, was the world’s first active repeater satellite. Early research on ablation technology in the USA was centered at NASA's Ames Research Center located at Moffett Field, California. Ames Research Center was ideal, since it had numerous wind tunnels capable
by the US Government. The community serves as a rural escape for Hampton (Hampton, VA) and Newport News. Factoids In June 1959, the sister ship of Wings' Double-O-5, serial number 52-008, "Balls 8", was transferred to NASA, where it served alongside the NB-52A, 52-003, as a mother ship for the X-15 (North American X-15) rocket plane and with the Lifting Body (Lifting body) project (early research for the Space Shuttle program). It was credited with 140 of the 199 X-15 flights. It was still active with NASA's Dryden Flight Research Center at Edwards AFB up until retirement in 2004, where 003 retired in the 90s. 008 retired as the gate guard on October 1, 2004 Edwards AFB: ''Photos and text of the B-52B move'' at the entrance to Edwards AFB and 003 retired to Pima Air & Space Museum, Tucson, Arizona. MarsDrive initiative was quite active in 2008. when it announced that it is designing a new manned Mars mission plan led by retired NASA engineer Ron Cordes. Its first Mars mission design was the "Mars for Less" design reference mission plan, by Grant Bonin. Mars for Less was peer reviewed in such publications as the Journal of the British Interplanetary Society BIS JBIS Issue and The Space Review The Space Review: The case for smaller launch vehicles in human space exploration (part 1) (page 1) . The plan was also presented at the 2006 International Space Development Conference ISDC 2006 Program » May 4 Thursday in Los Angeles. * NASA Medal for Distinguished Public Service (NASA Distinguished Public Service Medal ) for Robert A. Heinlein * This I Believe — read by Virginia Heinlein Summary Source is here, linked from here. Credit: NASA JSC (Lyndon B. Johnson Space Center) Transport aircraft carriers A few specific aircraft have been built or modified to transport other aircraft; the most famous of these, a pair of modified Boeing 747s known as the Shuttle Carrier Aircraft (SCA) belonging to the United States' National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA), and are now used only to transport the US Space Shuttle Orbiter (Space Shuttle Orbiter) vehicle, though one was used by the Space Shuttle Enterprise to actually launch the orbiter for atmospheric approach and landing tests. The Soviet Union created a similar vehicle (the Antonov An-225) to support the ''Buran'' spacecraft (Buran (spacecraft)). In his sixth life, Fritz shows up at a pawn shop run by a Jewish crow named Morris, and tries to get a welfare check cashed. Fritz tries to make a deal with Morris: If Morris will cash Fritz's welfare check, then Fritz will give Morris a toilet seat. Morris doesn't like the deal, but suddenly getting diarrhoea from the pickles he has been eating, he reluctantly accepts the deal, but instead of cashing Fritz's welfare check, he gives Fritz a space helmet. We then see Fritz in his seventh life, as NASA hires Fritz to go into space on the first mission to Mars. While waiting for the shuttle to take off, Fritz decides to have sex with one of the reporters, a black (black (people)) girl. However, the space shuttle takes off a little early, and, once in space, it explodes. Born in Audubon, Iowa, USA, in 1926, Kaufman grew up in Evanston, Illinois, a suburb of Chicago. Biography from AVS He trained in electrical engineering during WWII through an electronic technician program in the US Navy. After the war ended, he took a B.S. degree in mechanical engineering from Northwestern University. After college he joined the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics (NACA), the predecessor of NASA, working on turbo jet engines at the NASA Glenn Research Center Lewis Research Center (now NASA Glenn) in Cleveland (Cleveland, OH). Work Pasachoff observes with a wide variety of ground-based telescopes and spacecraft, and reports on those activities in writing his texts. Pasachoff is especially known for his scientific work at total solar eclipses. Annular solar eclipse of 20 May 2012: his 55th; total solar eclipse of 14 November 2012: his 56th. He has championed the continued contemporary scientific value of solar-eclipse research. Solar eclipses as an astrophysical laboratory, Jay M. Pasachoff Nature 459, 789-795 (11 June 2009) doi:10.1038 nature07987 His research has been sponsored by the National Science Foundation, NASA, and the National Geographic Society. He is Chair of the Working Group on Eclipses of the International Astronomical Union and of a Program Group on Public Education at the Times of Solar Eclipses. His solar work also includes studies of the solar (Sun) chromosphere, backed by NASA grants, using NASA spacecraft and the Swedish Solar Telescope on La Palma, Canary Islands, Spain. He has collaborated with a professor of art history, Roberta J. M. Olson of the New-York Historical Society, on astronomical images in the art of Renaissance Italy (Italian Renaissance painting) and of Great Britain (Art of the United Kingdom). thumb An ensemble cast of international actors was chosen for ''Sunshine'' to reflect both a democratic process and the international collaboration in saving the world (Image:Sunshine 2007.jpg) Director Danny Boyle chose to have an ensemble cast for ''Sunshine'' to encourage a more democratic process, similar to the ensemble cast in ''Alien (Alien (film))''. Boyle also chose to have the cast be international in order to reflect the mission's purpose "on behalf of all mankind". If this means complete power, as opposed to having to deal with the checks and balances (w:checks and balances) built into our federal government, this is some of what I'd do: I'd end abortion and all the precipitating factors leading to it (poverty, dysfunctional family dynamics, relaxed sexual mores, alcohol and drug addiction...). I'd mobilize a set of dramatic initiatives to, not just curb global warming (w:global warming), but to actually start to reverse it. I would unilaterally disarm our nuclear weapons. I'd stop the production of nuclear energy. (Anybody hear of Chernobyl (w:Chernobyl)?) I would grant amnesty and family reunification to illegal immigrants (w:Illegal Immigration in the United States). (During a talk at an immigration rally in Arizona several years ago, I said we walked through the slums of w:Juarez, Mexico Juarez , where violence is off the charts and many of the children are extremely hungry. If I was their parent, I'd do everything I could to get these children out of harms way and get them something to eat – even if it meant risking crossing the border illegally.) I would end the death penalty. Also in Arizona, I read a newspaper story about a death penalty protester who posed: “Why do we kill people who kill people to show that killing people is wrong?” Good question. I would increase, exponentially, American foreign aid (it is currently only 4% of the budget) to try to help stem world hunger much more – 24,000 people starve to death every day in the world – and to help realize Habitat for Humanity (w:Habitat for Humanity)'s goal of providing adequate housing, (“…for every person in the world.”) I would bring peace to urban war zones around the country. (In part of this effort, our family moved into a dangerous part of Cleveland, Ohio, to be part of the solution.) I would end w:homelessness homelessness . (We take homeless people into our home. And we will be doing the same in the West Wing (w:West Wing). I mean the Lincoln bedroom (w:Lincoln Bedroom) is free, as an example.) I would tremendously jack down and simplify the economy, shifting America back to much more of a local production for local consumption orientation, like it was in the “old days.” I would mobilize efforts for a tremendous come back of the small family farm and the practice of growing organically. This was once the backbone of our country, I told the newspaper Country Today in Wisconsin. And it should be again. I would get people to tighten their belts and pay off the w:National Debt National Debt so our children don't inherit it. During a talk at the University of Notre Dame (w:University of Notre Dame) recently, I said I would redirect the technical smarts at NASA (w:NASA) toward coming up with better water filtration systems, solar panel (w:solar panel)s, wind turbine (w:wind turbine)s..., as opposed to working on things like going to space destinations where we: can't breathe the air, there's no gravity and there's no food! “That might be, oh, a hint God doesn't want us there,” I said. I would give some of the land back to the Native Americans (w:Native Americans) so it's equitable, like it should have been from the beginning. And I would give the African Americans (w:African Americans) tangible reparations for past atrocities (w:Reparations for slavery) and the ongoing trans-generational problems slavery (w:slavery) caused. And, I would ensure – as impossible as this seems – that the Cleveland Browns (w:Cleveland Browns) had a winning season, soon... For a look at how I would actually try to make a lot of this happen, the Cleveland Browns notwithstanding, go to my rather extensive position papers at ''Atlantis'' lifted off in fair weather at 2:20 p.m. EDT (1820 UTC) from the w:Kennedy Space Center Kennedy Space Center in Cape Canaveral (w:Cape Canaveral), Florida. The launch was viewed by over 40,000 spectators at Kennedy, including a small group chosen by NASA (w:NASA) for a space "tweetup (w:Twitter)". Carrying six veteran astronauts and an assortment of parts for the International Space Station (w:International Space Station) (ISS), the shuttle took off without any delays. This mission, scheduled to take twelve days, is the aging shuttle's 32nd voyage into space of its 25-year career.
of the Palazzo Vecchio. It depicts the assassination of the Assyrian general Holofernes by Judith and is remarkable for being one of the first Renaissance sculptures to be conceived in the round, with its four distinct faces. A Marxist, Bianchi Bandinelli was descended from ancient aristocracy in Siena. His early research focused on the Etruscan (Etruscan civilization) centers close to his family lands, Clusium (1925) and Suana (Sovana) (1929). Disgusted with Italian (Italy) fascism, despite being the man who showed Hitler around Rome under Mussolini, he converted to extreme communism after World War II. As an anti-fascist, he was appointed to a number of important art-historical positions immediately after the war. He was director of the new government's fine arts and antiquities ministry (Antichità e Belle Arti, 1945-48). From his chairs at the universities of Florence and Rome, he directed the new breed of Italian (Italy) archaeologists sensitive to classical (classical antiquity) history based upon dialectical materialism. He also taught at the University of Groningen in the Netherlands. In the 1950s and 1960s he undertook the writing of comprehensive texts on classical (classical antiquity) art intended to reach a wide and literate audience. He founded the ''Enciclopedia dell'arte antica'' in 1958. In the mid 1960s, Bianchi Bandinelli was commissioned to write the two volumes on Roman art for the French Arts of Mankind series. These works brought his writing to a larger audience and helped usher in social criteria for art into a larger and English-speaking audience. In 1967 he founded the ''Dialoghi di archeologia'' with his students, one of the most innovative, if controversial, periodicals on classical archaeology. In disillusionment, Hülsen left the institute to live in Florence, where he changed focus to medieval and renaissance art. In Florence he published studies on the historic drawings of Rome by Maarten van Heemskerck, Giuliano da Sangallo, Giovanni Antonio Dosio and other artists. In 1927 his study on the churches of medieval Rome and published ''Le Chiese di Roma nel Medio Evo''. Like his other books in many disparate fields, it represented significant original scholarship. He remained in Florence for the remainder of his life except for five years as professor at the University of Heidelberg. He was the recipient of honorary degrees from Oxford, Erlangen, and New York. Hülsen died in Florence. image 250px (File:Soccer in Florence, Italy, 2007.jpg) location Florence, Italy opened 1931 Commons:Category:Florence Wikipedia:Florence Dmoz:Regional Europe Italy Regions Tuscany Localities Florence
Cambridge University Press volume 7, part II ''General Conclusions and Reflections'' ref harv During the Korean War further accusations were made that the Americans had used biological warfare. Zhou Enlai coordinated an international campaign to enlist Needham for a study commission, tacitly offering access to materials and contacts in China needed for his then early research. Needham agreed to be an inspector in North Korea and his report supported the Germ
. in biology. Zuckerkandl developed a strong interest in molecular problems; his early research at a marine biology lab in Roscoff focused on the roles copper oxidases and hemocyanin in the molting cycles of crabs. In 1957, Zuckerkandl met renowned chemist Linus Pauling, whose research interests were turning toward molecular diseases and molecular evolution as an outgrowth of his activism on nuclear issues. They arranged a post-doctoral fellowship, and Zuckerkandl (now with his wife Jane) returned to the United States to work with Pauling at Caltech (California Institute of Technology) beginning in 1959. Gregory J. Morgan, "Emile Zuckerkandl, Linus Pauling, and the Molecular Evolutionary Clock, 1959-1965", ''Journal of the History of Biology'', Vol. 31 (1998), pp. 155-178. pp. 157, 159-161. - Vienna Wikipedia:Vienna Commons:Category:Vienna
on 2 August 1964, VA-146 participated in Operation Pierce Arrow. These were retaliatory air strikes against North Vietnamese targets which resulted in the sinking or damaging of 8 torpedo boats, and marked the first use of the A-4 in combat. History The history of combat aviation in the 1st Cavalry Division goes back to 1963, when the Army (United States Army) began to gather helicopters into the 11th Aviation Group, 11th Air Assault Division (Test) at Fort Benning, Georgia, to test the airmobile concept. The 11th Aviation Group included the 227th, 228th and 229th Aviation Battalions. In 1965, the assets of the 11th AAD and the 2d Infantry Division were merged to form the 1st Cavalry Division (Airmobile). This involved a simultaneous transfer of the swapping of the colors of the 1st Cavalry Division, then stationed in Korea, with the 2d Infantry Division. On 1 August 1965, the 1st Cavalry Division (Airmobile) was sent to Vietnam. Aviators participated in 14 campaigns and received seven decorations during its seven years of duty in Vietnam. The first Army aviator to be awarded the Medal of Honor in the Vietnam War was a member of the 227th Aviation Battalion. On 1 July 1965, the unit was recognized and redesignated as Bravo Company, 227th Aviation Battalion. Concurrently, it was relieved from assignment to the 11th Air Assault Division and assigned to the 1st Cavalry Division. The unit served with great distinction for the next six years in Vietnam, where it was awarded the Presidential Unit Citation (Presidential Unit Citation (US)) (2 awards), the Valorous Unit Award (3 awards), the Meritorious Unit Commendation, the Republic of Vietnam Cross of Gallantry with Palm (3 awards) and the Republic of Vietnam Civil Action Honor Medal, First Class. Following graduation from high school, Reynolds joined the Marines (United States Marine Corps). After boot camp (United States Marine Corps Boot Camp) he was assigned to the Information Service Office where, first stationed in Hawaii, he became a reporter for the service newspaper, ''The Windward Marine''. Later he was sent to Vietnam and served for almost a year with a variety of units in and around Chu Lai, adding battlefield reporting to his combat duties. Name Its Chinese name ''Tung King'' (東京) means eastern capital, which is a very common name in historical China and neighbour countries. Although the name in Chinese character is currently only used by Tokyo, eastern capital of Japan, a hint from its English name suggests that the name is associated with the eastern capital of Vietnam, Tonkin, namely modern-day Hanoi. British named roads and streets in the area by the trading cities in the surrounding of Hong Kong. Range The butterfly occurs in Sri Lanka, South India, Sikkim to Assam and onto Myanmar. Also in the Southern Andaman islands and Nicobar islands. In South East Asia, the butterfly is found in Thailand, Laos, Vietnam and Hainan, Malayan peninsula (Malay Peninsula), Singapore, Sumatra, Java, Borneo, Philippines, Palawan, Nias, Sumbawa, Anambas Islands, and Sulawesi. Victor Milán (Victor Milan) In Free Vietnam, a false god with sadistic intentions charms Captain Trips (Captain Trips (Wild Cards))... and his daughter. - In November 1966 the ''McKean'' returned to the Western Pacific for Search and Rescue operations at the Gulf of Tonkin off the north coast of Vietnam. During this operation the ''McKean'' set a record with 100 inflight helicopter refuelings over a single 30-day period. Until April, 1967, on this tour of duty the ''McKean'' worked on gun line deployments, firing over 4,000 rounds during ground support work in South Vietnam. Early life Lisa Olivia Munn was born in Oklahoma City