Pula

What is Pula known for?


bronze small

stone, or earth tumuli (natively called ''gromile'') that in Herzegovina were reaching monumental sizes, more than 50 meters wide and 5 meters high. The ''Japodian tribe'' (found from Istria in Croatia to Bihać in Bosnia (Bosnia (region))) have had an affinity for decoration with heavy, oversized necklaces out of yellow, blue or white glass paste, and large bronze fibulas, as well as spiral bracelets, diadems and helmets out of bronze. Small sculptures out of jade in form


nearby buildings

email address lat 44.87336 long 13.85020 directions phone tollfree fax hours price HRK20 content The 6th largest surviving Roman amphitheatre. Towering over the nearby buildings this huge structure was barely saved from destruction several times during its life, mostly by various Venetians with plans to take it to Venice stone by stone as demonstration of the might of the Venetian empire. Many stones were taken to build houses and other structures around Pula


numerous films

astern. By this time she was overdue and the Italians began to search for her. She was towed back to Venice by an Italian destroyer that found her about mid-morning. Wilson, pp. 78–79 Throughout his career, Pekić worked on numerous films, writing more than twenty original screenplays and adapting some of his novels to the screen. ''The Time of Miracles'' was selected to represent Yugoslavia at the Cannes Film Festival in 1991, where it won an award, and later at film


public attention

, Ferdinand Max had a keen private interest in the fleet, and with him the Austrian naval force gained an influential supporter from the ranks of the Imperial Family (House of Habsburg). This was crucial as sea power was never a priority of the Austrian foreign policy and the navy itself was relatively little known or supported by the public. It was only able to draw significant public attention and funds when it was actively supported by an imperial prince. As Commander-in-Chief, Ferdinand Max


local technical

his family moved to Brno where he completed his university entrance qualification at the local grammar school. He went on to study mechanical and electrical engineering at the local Technical College and qualified with a degree in engineering in 1909. When he returned to Vienna, Franz Josef Popp joined the Viennese company AEG-Union as an electrical engineer. He soon became head of the department for “Electric Trains and Locomotives”, and one of his responsibilities was to develop electric locomotives for the Mittenwald railway. At the start of the First World War, Popp joined the Kaiserliche und Konigliche Luftfahrtruppen or "K.u.K. Luftfahrtruppen" (Austro-Hungarian Imperial and Royal Aviation Troops) as a marine engineer at the Pula base on the Adriatic Sea (in present-day Croatia). This is where he had spent his military service as a one-year volunteer during his course of studies. However, three weeks later he was ordered back to Vienna to oversee construction for aircraft engine production, initially at AEG and then at the Austro-Daimler works in Wiener Neustadt. In this capacity, Popp traveled to Germany a number of times to visit the biggest aircraft engine manufacturers in the Reich- Daimler (Daimler Motoren Gesellschaft), NAG (Neue Automobil Gesellschaft) and Benz (Benz & Cie.). The purpose was to explore opportunities for the production under license of German prototypes at the Austro-Daimler works. Unfortunately, these exploratory talks came to nothing. The Austro-Daimler works went on to develop their own new 12-cylinder aircraft engine for the Austrian navy, although there was not sufficient capacity available for production of this engine. It was necessary to find a production facility that was in a position to manufacture the engine in the quantities required by the military authorities. While he was serving in Pola (Pula), Popp had got to know the Rapp Motorenwerke (Rapp Engine Works) in Munich. This company had the necessary skilled workforce and production facilities for manufacturing aircraft engines, but it lacked a competitive product since its engines were not successful as aircraft engines. Given this scenario, Popp regarded the Rapp Engine works as an ideal production facility for manufacturing the 12-cylinder Austro-Daimler engine. He lobbied hard for this solution and was successful in convincing the responsible authorities to take up his suggestion. In 1916, he was dispatched to Munich as the representative of the Austrian Navy to supervise production under license at the Rapp Motorenwerke (Rapp Motor Works). However, Popp was worried about unsatisfactory decisions and targets set by the technical and commercial managers. He became concerned that volumes determined contractually would not be complied with. To ensure compliance with production targets, Popp effectively began to take on the role of factory manager. Popp ensured that Max Friz, a very talented young engineer at Daimler who had recently applied for a position, was hired by Rapp (Friz and Rapp were colleagues together at Austro-Daimler) . Popp understood that Rapp Motorenwerke very much needed a chief engineer with new ideas on making aircraft engines. founded 1961 ground Aldo Drosina (Stadion Aldo Drosina) Pula, Croatia capacity 10,000 '''NK Istra 1961''' is a football (football (soccer)) club from Pula, Croatia, currently playing in the Croatian First Division (Prva HNL). When war broke out between Austria-Hungary and Serbia on 28 July 1914, Souchon was at Pola (Pula) in the Adriatic where ''Goeben'' was undergoing repairs to her boilers. Not wishing to be trapped in the Adriatic, Souchon rushed to finish as much work as possible, but then took his ships out into the Mediterranean before all repairs were completed. He reached Brindisi on 1 August, but Italian authorities made excuses to avoid coaling the ship; Italy, despite being a signatory to the Triple Alliance (Triple Alliance (1882)), was still neutral. ''Goeben'' was joined by ''Breslau'' at Taranto and the small squadron sailed for Messina where Souchon was able to obtain commons:Pula


numerous monumental

of archaic Ionian plastic are also characteristically Japodian. Numerous monumental sculptures are preserved, as well as walls of citadel ''Nezakcij'' near Pula, one of numerous Istrian cities from Iron Age. Illyrian chiefs wore bronze torques around their necks much like the Celts did. commons:Pula


population development

Geographic Society issn 1331-5854 url http: hrcak.srce.hr index.php?show clanak&id_clanak_jezik 1405 volume 67 issue 1 month July year 2005 title Apsolutna decentralizacija u populacijskom razvoju Zagrebačke aglomeracije language Croatian trans_title Absolute Decentralization in Population Development of Zagreb Agglomeration first Ksenija last Bašić pages 63–80 accessdate 3 March 2012 The cities of Split and Rijeka are the largest settlements on the Croatian Adriatic coast


time performing

;Barbun", and on Autumn, with KUD Idijoti, Goblini and Sikter, the band performed in Sarajevo at the ruined hall of the city train station. They also had successful appearances on several times in Rijeka, Pula and Zagreb. ; commons:Pula


military record

completes 28 circuits of the course with an average speed of 73.63 km h (45.75 mph) *18 July – The United States Congress creates an Aviation Section in the United States Army Signal Corps (Signal Corps (United States Army)). Mauer, Maurer, ''Air Force Combat Units of World War II: The Concise official Military Record'', Edison, New Jersey: Chartwell Books, 1961, ISBN 0-7858-0194-4, p. 2. *22 July &ndash


playing friendly

was occupied by Italy, the entire squad joined the Partisans on the island of Vis (Vis (island)) in the spring of 1944 and spent the following 12 months playing friendly matches against assorted Allied garrisons around the Mediterranean representing the People's Liberation Army of Yugoslavia (NOVJ).

Pula

'''Pula''' ( , Ancient Greek: Πόλαι, ''Polae'') is the largest city in Istria County, Croatia, situated at the southern tip of the Istria peninsula, with a population of 57,460 (2011). Like the rest of the region, it is known for its mild climate, smooth sea, and unspoiled nature. The city has a long tradition of winemaking, fishing, shipbuilding, and tourism. Pula has also been Istria's administrative centre since ancient Roman (ancient Rome) times.

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