New Zealand

What is New Zealand known for?

news bizarre

(Otara Millionaires Club), which was best known internationally for the 1995 hit, "How Bizarre (How Bizarre (song))". The song is still the best selling New Zealand record of all time, as of February 2010. ref

diverse natural

, a country of stunning and diverse natural beauty: jagged mountains, rolling pasture land, steep fiords, pristine trout-filled lakes, raging rivers, scenic beaches, and active volcanic zones. These islands form a unique bioregion inhabited by flightless birds seen nowhere else, such as kakapo and kiwi. New Zealanders have adopted the kiwi as a national symbol, and have even taken the word ''Kiwi'' as a name for themselves. These islands are sparsely populated, particularly away from the North

quick spell

. His career began at Barnsley (Barnsley F.C.) in 2000, where he played 66 league games in three years. He spent two years at Doncaster Rovers (Doncaster Rovers F.C.), making close to 100 appearances, before signing with Scunthorpe United (Scunthorpe United F.C.) in 2006. Less of a regular with "Scunny", he enjoyed a quick spell with Port Vale (Port Vale F.C.) in 2008, before moving to New Zealand to play for the country's only professional club Wellington Phoenix FC

production campaign

Wikipedia:New Zealand Commons:Category:New Zealand Dmoz:Regional Oceania New Zealand

finishing line

the six earliest universities as constituent colleges. In October 1953, the Viscount 700 prototype G-AMAV achieved the fastest time (40 hours 41 minutes flying time) in the transport section of the 12,367 mi (19,903 km) air race from London to Christchurch, New Zealand. The aircraft averaged 320 mph (520 km h) in the event, crossing the finishing line nine hours ahead of its closest rival, a Douglas DC-6A of KLM, with the latter winning

research part

). Winter habitat use and foraging behavior of crabeater seals along the Western Antarctic Peninsula. Deep Sea Research Part II: Topical Studies in Oceanography 51 (17-19), 2279-2303. They colonized Antarctica during the late Miocene or early Pliocene (15 - 25 million years ago), at a time when the region was much warmer than today. The population is connected and fairly well mixed (panmictic), and genetic evidence does not suggest any subspecies separations. ref name

temple view

Wikipedia:New Zealand Commons:Category:New Zealand Dmoz:Regional Oceania New Zealand

blue setting

finally completely removed. At sea, procellariids threatened by long-line fisheries can be protected using techniques such as setting long-line bait at night, dying the bait blue, setting the bait underwater, increasing the amount of weight on lines and using bird scarers can all reduce the seabird by-catch. Food and Agriculture Organisation (1999) "The incidental catch of seabirds by longline fisheries: worldwide review and technical guidelines

production based

, Denmark, Estonia, Czech Republic, Colombia, Germany, Hungary, Iceland, Israel, Italy, Mexico, Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, South Africa, South Korea, Spain, Sweden and Poland. The New Zealand Production, based on the London West End Revival, ran at the Civic Theatre in Auckland during August 2010. The production featured the South African cast, with Jonathan Roxmouth as Danny, Bethany Dickson as Sandy and Genna Galloway as Rizzo. "'Greasse' Overview", accessed August 26, 2011 Ward-Smythe, Kate."The Campest 'Grease' Ever", 12 August 2010 pronunciation Wikipedia:New Zealand Commons:Category:New Zealand Dmoz:Regional Oceania New Zealand

work set

''') was an American civil engineer and prolific bridge designer, with more than a thousand structures to his credit in the United States, Canada, as well as Mexico, Russia, China, Japan, and New Zealand. Waddell’s work set standards for elevated railroad systems and helped develop materials suitable for large span bridges. His most important contribution was the development of the steam-powered (steam engine) high-lift bridge (lift bridge). His design was first used in 1893 for Chicago (Chicago, Illinois)'s South Halsted Street Lift-Bridge over the Chicago River; he went on to design more than 100 other movable bridges, and the company he founded continues to make movable bridges of various types. Waddell was a widely respected writer on bridge design, and an advocate of quality training of engineers. Many of Waddell's surviving bridges are now considered historic landmarks. right thumb 200px A modern Fairlie 0-4-4-0 built for the Festiniog Railway Ffestinog Railway (File:DavidLloydGeorge-P6031714.JPG) The first Fairlie 0-4-4-0 was built for the Neath and Brecon Railway in 1866, but the design came to prominence in 1869 with ''Little Wonder'' for the Festiniog Railway in North Wales followed by five others. One locomotive was supplied to the Denver and Rio Grande Railroad in 1872. The type was also used in Mexico, New Zealand and Russia on Transcaucasian Railway. The '''Holden Suburban''' is a full-size (Full-size car) SUV (Sport utility vehicle) built by General Motors (GM) in Silao, Mexico between February 1998 and January 2001. Sold under GM Holden (Holden) brand in Australia and New Zealand, the Suburban was a right-hand drive (driving on the left or right), badge engineered (badge engineering) version of the 1992 to 1999 Chevrolet Suburban, available in North America. Wikipedia:New Zealand Commons:Category:New Zealand Dmoz:Regional Oceania New Zealand

New Zealand

'''New Zealand''' ( south of the Pacific island areas (Pacific Islands) of New Caledonia, Fiji, and Tonga. Because of its remoteness, it was one of the last lands to be settled by humans. During its long isolation, New Zealand developed a distinctive biodiversity (Biodiversity of New Zealand) of animal, fungal and plant life. The country's varied topography and its sharp mountain peaks, such as the Southern Alps, owe much to the tectonic uplift of land and volcanic eruptions. New Zealand's capital city is Wellington, while its most populous city is Auckland.

Polynesians settled New Zealand in 1250–1300 CE and developed a distinctive Māori culture. Abel Tasman, a Dutch explorer, was the first European to sight New Zealand in 1642 CE. History of New Zealand. In 1840, representatives of the British Crown and Māori Chiefs signed the Treaty of Waitangi, making New Zealand a British colony (Colony of New Zealand). Today, the majority of New Zealand's population (New Zealanders) of 4.5 million is of European descent (New Zealand European); the indigenous Māori are the largest minority, followed by Asians and Pacific Islanders. Reflecting this, New Zealand's culture (Culture of New Zealand) is mainly derived from Māori and early British settlers, with recent broadening arising from increased immigration (Immigration to New Zealand). The official languages are English, Māori and New Zealand Sign Language, with English predominant. The country's economy was historically dominated by the export of wool, but exports of dairy products, meat, and wine, along with tourism, are more significant today.

Nationally, legislative authority is vested in an elected, unicameral Parliament (Parliament of New Zealand), while executive political power is exercised by the Cabinet (Cabinet of New Zealand), led by the Prime Minister (Prime Minister of New Zealand), who is currently John Key. Queen Elizabeth II (Elizabeth II) is the country's head of state and is represented by a Governor-General (Governor-General of New Zealand). In addition, New Zealand is organised into 11 regional councils (Regions of New Zealand) and 67 territorial authorities (Territorial authorities of New Zealand) for local government purposes. The Realm of New Zealand also includes Tokelau (a dependent territory); the Cook Islands and Niue (self-governing states in free association (Associated state) with New Zealand); and the Ross Dependency, which is New Zealand's territorial claim in Antarctica (territorial claims in Antarctica). New Zealand is a member of the United Nations, Commonwealth of Nations, ANZUS, Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, Pacific Islands Forum and Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation.

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