around research. Formerly a mining town, it is still a company town operated by the Norwegian state-owned Kings Bay (Kings Bay (company)). While there is some tourism at the village, Norwegian authorities limit the access to the outpost to minimize impact on the scientific work. Ny-Ålesund has a winter population of 35 and a summer population of 180.
around research. Formerly a mining town, it is still a company town operated by the Norwegian state-owned Kings Bay (Kings Bay (company)). While there is some tourism at the village, Norwegian authorities limit the access to the outpost to minimise impact on the scientific work. Ny-Ålesund has a winter population of 35 and a summer population of 180.
November 2014 The RBGE is actively involved in, and coordinates numerous in situ (in situ conservation) and ex situ conservation projects both in the UK and internationally. The three main cross-cutting themes of scientific work at the RBGE are: Scottish Biodiversity, Plants & Climate Change, and Conservation (Conservation biology). thumb left 300px Edinburgh's skyline as seen from "The Botanics" at Inverleith (File:Edinburgh from the Royal Botanic Garden.JPG) In addition to the RBGE's scientific activities the garden remains a popular destination for both tourists and locals. Locally known as "The Botanics", the garden is a popular place to go for a walk, particularly with young families. Entrance to the botanic garden is free, although a small entry charge exists for the glasshouses. During the year the garden hosts many events including live performances, guided tours and exhibitions. The RBGE is also an important centre for education, offering taught courses across all levels. In 2009, the John Hope Gateway was opened. John Hope (John Hope (botanist)) was the first Regius Keeper of RBGE. Living collection Nearly 273,000 individual plants are grown at the Botanics in Edinburgh or its three smaller satellite gardens (known as Regional Gardens) located in other parts of Scotland. These represent around 13,300 different species from all over the world, or about 4% of all known plant species. The RBGE Living Collection catalogue is available here and is updated nightly. Some notable collections at the botanic garden Edinburgh include: *Alpine Plants (Alpine plant) *Chinese Hillside *Cryptogamic Garden *The Glasshouses **Palmhouse ***Temperate Palms ***Tropical Palms **Orchids and Cycads **Ferns and Fossils **Plants and people (including Giant Water Lily (Victoria amazonica) pond) **Temperate lands **Rainforest Riches **Arid Lands **Montane tropical house (including Carnivorous plants) **Wet Tropical House *Peat Walls *The Queen Mother's (Elizabeth Bowes-Lyon) memorial garden. *Rock Garden *Scottish Heath Garden *Woodland Garden Herbarium The RBGE Herbarium (situated in a purpose built facility at the Edinburgh site) is considered a world-leading botanical collection, housing in excess of 3 million specimens. Prior to the formation of the Herbarium, plant collections tended to be the private property of the Regius Keeper. The Herbarium in its present form came with the fusion of the collections of the University of Edinburgh and the Botanical Society of Edinburgh in 1839-40. RBGE's Herbarium moved into its present, purpose-built home in 1964. Over the years, a large number of collections have been added, belonging to individuals such as R.K. Greville and John Hutton Balfour, and institutions including the Universities of Glasgow (University of Glasgow), St Andrews (University of St Andrews) and Hull (University of Hull). The most important historical collection is that of George Walker Arnott (George Arnott Walker-Arnott), which came with the University of Glasgow's foreign herbarium deposited on permanent loan in 1965. This collection contains specimens from all the major mid-19th century collectors, especially from India, North and South America, and South Africa, including type material of species described by ‘Hooker & Arnott'. From the early 20th century, collections have been made by members of staff. The approx 20% of the Herbarium that has been databased is searchable here. Library RBGE's Library is Scotland's national reference collection for specialist botanical and horticultural resources. Housing around 70,000 books and 150,000 periodicals the research library is one of the country's largest . It has been built up to support the specific subject fields researched and taught at RBGE - Garden staff and students are its main users, along with visiting researchers. However, as a national reference collection, the Library is also open to members of the public, either in person or by telephone or e-mail. Satellite gardens Benmore *Linnaean Gardens of Uppsala (Linnaean Garden), Sweden, (as ''U. japonica''). Acc. no. 1998-1284, obtained from the Russian Federation. *Royal Botanic Garden Edinburgh, UK. Listed as ''U. japonica'', acc. no. 19031053. *Royal Botanic Gardens (Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew), Kew, UK. Acc. nos. 1995-581, 1995-1305 *Longstock Park Arboretum, Longstock , Stockbridge, UK. One juvenile specimen planted 2010. *Royal Botanic Garden Edinburgh, UK. Acc. no. 20042084 *Sir Harold Hillier Gardens, UK. Acc. no. 2004.0515 *Linnaean Gardens of Uppsala (Linnaean Garden), Finland. Acc. no. 1930-1013. *Royal Botanic Garden Edinburgh, UK. Acc. nos. 19699368, 16899359, 19699365 *Sir Harold Hillier Gardens, UK. Acc. no. 2001-0188, 3 specimens collected in Iran, 2000.
), the first major scientific work to propose that the Earth has seen an ice age. * Mount Allison University is founded in Sackville, New Brunswick, Canada. * The Washingtonian Temperance Society is founded. The New Brunswick towns of St. Andrews (St. Andrews, New Brunswick), Blacks Harbour (Blacks Harbour, New Brunswick), St. Martins (St. Martins, New Brunswick) and Sackville (Sackville, New Brunswick) as well as the Nova Scotia towns of Amherst, Nova Scotia Amherst
Institute in Gomel (Belarus), is a scientist working on sanitary consequences of the Chernobyl disaster. He was the first to create an institute in Belarus, in 1989, specially dedicated to scientific work on the 1986 Chernobyl disaster. In 1978, he married Galina Bandazhevskaja, a medical doctor specialized in pediatrics. Geography and environment Bryansk Oblast lies in western Russia in the western part of the East European Plain, occupying the middle part of the Desna River basin. The area, covering 34,900 km² is bounded to the north with Kursk Oblast, Smolensk Oblast, with Kaluga Oblast and Orel Oblast in the south and southeast and borders, Chernihiv and Sumy with the Ukraine to the southwest and Gomel and Mogilev in Belarus to the northwest. thumb left Bryansk (File:Bryansk Prospekt Lenina.JPG) city * Wikipedia:Gomel Dmoz:Regional Europe Belarus Localities Gomel Commons:Category:Homel
http: www.zabalaza.net theory socialism_from_below ch_10.htm when she returned to her homeland to build a post-revolutionary society. In 1921, she was executed by the Cheka. Outside of his scientific work, Baudouin de Courtenay was also a strong supporter of national revival of various national minority and ethnic groups. In 1915 he was arrested by the Okhrana, Russian secret service, for publishing a brochure on autonomy of peoples under
Project, NASA Goddard Space Flight Center and ORBIMAGE. Using FITS files FITS support is available in a variety of programming languages that are used for scientific work, including C (C (programming language)), C++, C# (C# (programming language)), Fortran, ref name "FITSIO"
fits_libraries.html publisher NASA Goddard Space Flight Center accessdate 2011-09-29 Using FITS files FITS support is available in a variety of programming languages that are used for scientific work, including C (C (programming language)), C++, C# (C# (programming language)), Fortran, ref
organization of academic education and scientific work in the new Yugoslavia (Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia), and established the Swiss-Yugoslav Society. Ružička became an honorary academician at the then Yugoslav Academy of Sciences and Arts in Zagreb. In Switzerland, the Ružička Award (Ruzicka Award) was established, for young chemists working in Switzerland. In his native Vukovar, a museum was opened in his honour in 1977. DATE OF BIRTH 1887-09-13 PLACE OF BIRTH Vukovar, Austria-Hungary DATE OF DEATH 1976-9-26 County seat is Vukovar, on Danube river; and the biggest town is Vinkovci with 33,328 inhabitants. The whole county has 204,768 inhabitants. Other towns include Ilok, Otok (Otok, Vukovar-Syrmia County) and Županja. According to the 2001 census, Croats with 160,227 people make up 78.27% of the county's population; while the ethnic Serbs are the largest ethnic minority with 31,644 (15.45%). Other ethnic groups are Hungarians (Hungarian people) 2,047 (1%), Rusyns (Pannonian Rusyns) 1,796 (0.88%), Slovaks 1,338 (0.65%), Bosniaks 1,138 (0.54%). 12. Stanovništvo prema narodnosti, po gradovima općinama, popis 2001. WikiPedia:Vukovar Dmoz:Regional Europe Croatia Localities Vukovar
in heraldry. For two of his books detailing the coats of arms of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth he prepared more than 4000 illustrations. Because his tremendous work is often used over the internet and many foreign publications, the style of the illustrations he prepared is often referred to as ''herb gajlowski'', or ''Gajlesque Coat of Arms''. Apart from his scientific work on the history and details of the coats of arms, he is also the author of modern emblems adopted by, among others, city of Białystok and Podlaskie Voivodship. Life Born in the village of Babiki near Sokółka, Kozaczuk joined the army in 1944, during World War II, at Białystok. In 1945 he became a Polish Army second lieutenant, and spent the first 5 years of his service commanding operational units of the Internal Security Corps, fighting the Polish anticommunist underground and then the Ukrainian Insurgent Army. In 1950 he was transferred to the Internal Security Corps Staff in Warsaw. WikiPedia:Białystok Commons:Białystok
followed her older sister Bronisława to study in Paris, where she earned her higher degrees and conducted her subsequent scientific work. She shared her 1903 Nobel Prize in Physics with her husband Pierre Curie and with the physicist Henri Becquerel. Her daughter Irène Joliot-Curie and son-in-law, Frédéric Joliot-Curie, would similarly share a Nobel Prize. She was the sole winner of the 1911 Nobel Prize in Chemistry. Skłodowska-Curie was the first woman to win a Nobel Prize
, becoming eclipsed by its former suburb Bagnoregio. Other Various other theories regarding the history and origin of the Hungarian people include the idea of Hungarian descent from Sumerians, Etruscans (Etruscan civilization), ancient Egyptians, Xiongnu, and Lemurians (Lemuria (continent)). Despite major scholarly and scientific work done within the past 100 years that refute these alternative theories, they continue to garner enough attention that mainstream