OK-GLI (“Buran aerodynamic analogue”)Atmospheric Buran testbed currently on display in Technikmuseum SpeyerOV designation BST-02 Country Soviet Union Status Owned by the Technikmuseum Speyer, Germany. Serving as walk-in exhibition. First flight Taxi test 1 29 December 1984 Last flight Taxi test 9 29 December 1989 Number of missions 25 test flights Time spent in space never flew in space OK-GLI (Buran Analog BST-02) was a test vehicle (“Buran aerodynamic analogue”) in the Buran programme. It was constructed in 1984, and was used for 25 test flights between 1985 and 1988 before being retired. It is now an exhibition at the Technikmuseum Speyer in Germany.Contents 1 Construction 2 Test flights 3 Post-retirement3.1 Zhukovsky Air Base 3.2 Sydney, Australia 3.3 Bahrain 3.4 Technikmuseum Speyer, Germany 4 See also 5 References 6 Further reading 7 External linksConstruction[edit] The development of the Buran began in the late 1970s as a response to the U.S. Space Shuttle program. The construction of the orbiters began in 1980, and by 1984 the first full-scale Buran was rolled out. The first suborbital test flight of a scale-model took place as early as July 1983. As the project progressed, five additional scale-model flights were performed. The OK-GLI (Buran Analog BST-02) test vehicle (“Buran aerodynamic analogue”) was constructed in 1984. It was fitted with four AL-31 jet engines mounted at the rear (the fuel tank for the engines occupied a quarter of the cargo bay). This Buran could take off under its own power for flight tests, in contrast to the American Enterprise test vehicle, which was entirely unpowered and relied on an air launch. The jets were used to take off from a normal landing strip, and once it reached a designated point, the engines were cut and OK-GLI glided back to land. This provided invaluable information about the handling characteristics of the Buran design, and significantly differed from the carrier plane/air drop method used by the US and the Enterprise test craft. Test flights[edit] Nine taxi tests and twenty-five test flights of OK-GLI were performed,[1] after which the vehicle was “worn out”. All tests and flights were carried out at Baikonur. Date Description Maximum speed Maximum altitude Time Crew/notes[2] 29 December 1984 Taxi test 1 45 km/h5 minutes Rimantas Stankevičius, Igor Volk 2 August 1985 Taxi test 2 200 km/h14 minutes Rimantas Stankevičius, Igor Volk 5 October. thanks wikipedia.

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Srishti School of Art Design and Technology

This article has multiple issues. Please help improve it or discuss these issues on the talk page. (Learn how and when to remove these template messages) The topic of this article may not meet Wikipedia’s notability guidelines for companies and organizations. Please help to establish notability by citing reliable secondary sources that are independent of the topic and provide significant coverage of it beyond its mere trivial mention. If notability cannot be established, the article is likely to be merged, redirected, or deleted. Find sources: ”Srishti School of Art Design and Technology” – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR · free images (March 2015) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (July 2014) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)(Learn how and when to remove this template message)Srishti Institute of Art, Design and TechnologyType Private Established 1996Academic staff150 Students 1000+[citation needed] Location Bangalore, Karnataka, India 13°6′6.1″N 77°35′0.9″E / 13.101694°N 77.583583°E / 13.101694; 77.583583Coordinates: 13°6′6.1″N 77°35′0.9″E / 13.101694°N 77.583583°E / 13.101694; 77.583583 Campus Suburban Website srishti.ac.inSrishti Institute of Art, Design & Technology (Srishti) is a private design school set up in 1996 by the Ujwal Trust in Bangalore, India. The Srishti Institute of Art, Design and Technology is a visionary, experimental and curatorial institute of media arts and sciences, that offers art and design education at the undergraduate, post-graduate and PhD levels. Srishti, as an institute, seeks to pull together the latest art, craft, and design ideas and practices from around the world and contextualize them in the emerging Indian context. Srishti promotes interdisciplinary platforms as a mode of enquiry and creative action. This applies not only within the disciplines of art and design, but also to the social and natural sciences – pure and applied, cultural and contextual diversity, community and commerce, traditional and avant-garde. Srishti offers undergraduate, graduate as well as PhD programs. It offers design education in Digital Video Production, Film, Visu. thanks wikipedia.

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Sighet Prison

The Sighet Memorial Museum. Sighet Memorial Museum, interior with cell doors. Part of a series on the Socialist Republic of RomaniaOrganizations Romanian Communist Party Securitate Union of Communist Youth Great National Assembly State Council Patriotic Guards Pioneers Ștefan Gheorghiu Academy Orthodox Church Scînteia Comturist Leaders Petru Groza Ana Pauker Ion Gheorghe Maurer Chivu Stoica Gheorghe Gheorghiu-Dej Nicolae Ceaușescu Elena Ceaușescu Ideology National Communism July Theses Protochronism Ceaușescu’s cult of personality Policies Collectivization Nationalization Literacy campaigns Five-Year Plans De-Stalinization Systematization 1980s austerity Culture Daciad Cîntarea României Cenaclul Flacăra Obsessive decade Repression Censorship Danube – Black Sea Canal Reeducation Bărăgan deportations Tămădău Affair Pitești prison Sighet prison Protests and resistance 1940s-1950s resistance Bucharest student movement of 1956 Dissent under Nicolae Ceaușescu Jiu Valley miners’ strike of 1977 SLOMR Brașov Rebellion Romanian Revolution Relationship with the USSR Soviet occupation (1944–1958) SovRom Bessarabian issuev t eThe Sighet prison, located in the town of Sighetu Marmaţiei, Maramureş county, Romania, was used by the communist regime to hold political prisoners. It is now the site of the Sighet Memorial Museum, part of the Memorial of the Victims of Communism.[1]Contents 1 History 2 Inmates 3 Gallery 4 ReferencesHistory[edit]This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (September 2009) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) The prison in Sighetu Marmaţiei (often referred to just as “Sighet”) was built in 1897, when the area was part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire, as a prison for criminal offenders. After 1945, at the end of World War II, the repatriation of Romanians who had been prisoners of war and deportees in the Soviet Union was done through Sighet. In August 1948, once communist power had been consolidated in Romania, Sighet prison was reserved for political opponents of the regime. At first, it held a group of students, pupils and peasants from the Maramureş region. Many of the surviving prisoners are still living in Sighet to this. thanks wikipedia.

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Christoph August von Wangenheim

Major-General Christoph August von Wangenheim (23 March 1741 in Hanover – 23 June 1830 in Hanover) was a German Hanoverian army officer and court official.[a][1] Biography[edit] Von Wangenheim entered the Hannoverian Army in 1757. Over the next twenty years he was gradual promoted and became a major in 1777.[1] Between 1782–1787 von Wangenheim served in India with the East India Company but retained his commission in the Royal Hanoverian army.[1][2][3] He commanded Hanoverian brigade at the battle of Cuddalore (13 June 1783).[2][b] Also during that time he led a contingent 1,400 Hanoverians, along with a company of European and sepoy soldiers to suppress a mutiny of a British Army regiment.[3] In 1797 he was promoted to Major-General.[1] In India in 1783 von Wangenheim treated a wounded French sergeant who was his prisoner with kindness. Two decades later (in 1803), when France conquered Hanover, Bernadotte, the French commanding general reintroduced himself to von Wangenheim and thanked him for his kindness 20 years earlier (such are the fortunes of war).[4] Between 1814 and 1819 von Wangenheim was a member of the Hanoverian Parliament. In 1819 he accepted the office of Hofmarschall (an administrative post in charge of a princely German court).[1] Notes[edit] ^ Also spelt Christian August von Wangenheim.[1] ^ There is some confusion in the sources Mlynek says he commanded the 16th regiment,[1] but Philippart says the brigade consisted of the 14th and 15th regiments.[2] ^ a b c d e f g Mlynek 2002, p. 376. ^ a b c Philippart 1820, p. 387. ^ a b Arielli & Collins 2012, p. 41–42. ^ Wilks 1817, pp. 441–443. References[edit]Arielli, Nir; Collins, Bruce, eds. (2012), “The Hanoverian Regiments in colonial service”, Transnational Soldiers: Foreign Military Enlistment in the Modern Era, Palgrave Macmillan, pp. 40–43, ISBN 9781137188038  Mlynek, Klaus (2002), “Wangenheim von”, in Böttcher, Dirk, Hannoversches biographisches Lexikon: von den Anfängen bis in die Gegenwart, Schlütersche, p. 376, ISBN 9783877067062  Philippart, John, ed. (1820), The Royal Military Calendar, Or Army Service and Commission Book: Containing the Services and Progress of Promotion of the Generals, Lieutenant-generals, Major-generals, Colonels, Lieutenant-colonels, and Majors of the Army, According to Seniority:.. (3 ed.), A.J. Valpy, pp. 386–390  Wilks, Mark (1817), Historical Sketches of the South of. thanks wikipedia.

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SaltdeanLooking towards Saltdean from the cliff topSaltdean Saltdean shown within East SussexDistrict Lewes (East Saltdean), Brighton and Hove (West Saltdean) Unitary authority Lewes (East Saltdean), Brighton and Hove (West Saltdean) Ceremonial county East Sussex Region South East Country England Sovereign state United Kingdom Post town BRIGHTON Postcode district BN2 Dialling code 01273 Police Sussex Fire East Sussex Ambulance South East Coast EU Parliament South East England UK Parliament Brighton Kemptown List of places UK England East Sussex Coordinates: 50°48′11″N 0°02′28″W / 50.8030°N 0.0411°W / 50.8030; -0.0411 Saltdean is a coastal village and residential district located on the chalk cliffs of the south coast of England in East Sussex, United Kingdom. It is situated on the eastern edge of the city of Brighton and Hove, with part (known as East Saltdean) outside the city boundary in Lewes district. Saltdean is approximately 5 miles east of central Brighton, 5 miles west of Newhaven, and 6 miles south of Lewes. It is bordered by farmland and the South Downs National Park.Contents 1 History 2 Geography 3 Education 4 Sport and leisure 5 Cultural references 6 Notable people 7 References 8 External linksHistory[edit] Saltdean was open farmland, originally a part of the village of Rottingdean, and almost uninhabited until 1924 when land was sold off for speculative housing and property development. Some of this was promoted by entrepreneur Charles W. Neville, who had set up a company to develop the site (he also eventually built nearby towns Peacehaven and parts of Rottingdean).[1] Saltdean has a mainly shingle beach, fronted by a promenade, the Undercliff Walk, which can be reached directly from the cliff top, by steps from the coast road, or by a subway tunnel from the nearby Lido. The buildings nearest the beach are the most architecturally varied, and include some influenced by international trends of the inter-war years, e.g. Bauhaus and Cubism, and there are some which are Spanish influenced. The most famous building is the Saltdean Lido community centre, which includes a public library and iconic open air swimming-pool, designed by architect R.W.H. Jones. He also designed other buildings in the area, including the former Grand Ocean Hotel, built using Art Deco ‘ocean liner’ architecture.[2] Saltdean is now a prosperous. thanks wikipedia.

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Pato Bragado

Pato Bragado Municipality Country  Brazil Region Southern State Paraná Mesoregion Oeste Paranaense Time zone UTC -3 Pato Bragado is a municipality in the state of Paraná in the Southern Region of Brazil.[1][2][3][4] See also[edit]List of municipalities in ParanáReferences[edit] ^ “Divisão Territorial do Brasil” (in Portuguese). Divisão Territorial do Brasil e Limites Territoriais, Instituto Brasileiro de Geografia e Estatística (IBGE). July 1, 2008. Retrieved December 17, 2009.  ^ “Estimativas da população para 1º de julho de 2009” (PDF) (in Portuguese). Estimativas de População, Instituto Brasileiro de Geografia e Estatística (IBGE). August 14, 2009. Retrieved December 17, 2009.  ^ “Ranking decrescente do IDH-M dos municípios do Brasil” (in Portuguese). Atlas do Desenvolvimento Humano, Programa das Nações Unidas para o Desenvolvimento (PNUD). 2000. Retrieved December 17, 2009.  ^ “Produto Interno Bruto dos Municípios 2002-2005” (PDF) (in Portuguese). Instituto Brasileiro de Geografia e Estatística (IBGE). December 19, 2007. Retrieved December 17, 2009.  v t eMunicipalities of ParanáCapital: Curitiba   Centro Ocidental ParanaenseCampo Mourao Araruna Barbosa Ferraz Campo Mourão Corumbataí do Sul Engenheiro Beltrão Farol Fênix Iretama Luiziana Mamborê Peabiru Quinta do Sol Roncador Terra BoaGoioere Altamira do Paraná Boa Esperança Campina da Lagoa Goioerê Janiópolis Juranda Moreira Sales Nova Cantu Quarto Centenário Rancho Alegre d’Oeste Ubiratã  Centro Oriental ParanaenseJaguariaiva Arapoti Jaguariaíva Piraí do Sul SengésPonta Grossa Carambeí Castro Palmeira Ponta GrossaTelemaco Borba Imbaú Ortigueira Reserva Telêmaco Borba Tibagi Ventania   Centro-Sul ParanaenseGuarapuava Campina do Simão Candói Cantagalo Espigão Alto do Iguaçu Foz do Jordão Goioxim Guarapuava Inácio Martins Laranjeiras do Sul Marquinho Nova Laranjeiras Pinhão Porto Barreiro Quedas do Iguaçu Reserva do Iguaçu Rio Bonito do Iguaçu Turvo VirmondPalmas Clevelândia Coronel Domingos Soares Honório Serpa Mangueirinha PalmasPitanga Boa Ventura de São Roque Laranjal Mato Rico Palmital Pitanga Santa Maria do Oeste   Metropolitana de CuritibaCerro Azul Adrianópolis. thanks wikipedia.

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Conciliar is the adjectival form of council. It is from Latin concilium, council. Conciliar may refer to:Conciliarity, conciliar authority Conciliarism, a movement in Roman Catholicism emphasising Conciliarity This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Conciliar. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. thanks wikipedia.

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Charles W. Turner

Charles William TurnerMedal of Honor recipientBorn (1921-05-28)May 28, 1921 Boston, Massachusetts Died September 2, 1950(1950-09-02) (aged 29) Near Yongsan, Korea Allegiance United States of America Service/branch United States Army Years of service 1941 – 1950 Rank Sergeant First Class Unit 2d Reconnaissance Company, 2d Infantry Division Battles/wars World War II Korean War Awards Medal of Honor Purple Heart Army Good Conduct Medal National Defense Service Medal United Nations Korea Medal Korean War Service Medal Charles William Turner (May 28, 1921 – September 2, 1950) was a United States Army soldier and a recipient of the United States military’s highest decoration, the Medal of Honor, for his actions in the Korean War. He was posthumously awarded the Medal of Honor for his actions on September 1, 1950. Turner initially joined the Massachusetts National Guard, and was called to active duty in 1941 to serve in World War II. He was captured while serving in Italy in November 1943, and spent the remainder of the conflict as a prisoner of war.[1]Contents 1 Medal of Honor citation 2 See also 3 Notes 4 ReferencesMedal of Honor citation[edit] Rank and organization: Sergeant First Class, U.S. Army, 2d Reconnaissance Company, 2d Infantry Division Place and date: Near Yongsan, Korea, September 1, 1950 Entered service at: Massachusetts. Birth: Boston, Massachusetts G.O. No.: 10, February 16, 1951 Citation:Sfc. Turner distinguished himself by conspicuous gallantry and intrepidity above and beyond the call of duty in action against the enemy. A large enemy force launched a mortar and automatic weapon supported assault against his platoon. Sfc. Turner, a section leader, quickly organized his unit for defense and then observed that the attack was directed at the tank section 100 yards away. Leaving his secured section he dashed through a hail of fire to the threatened position and, mounting a tank, manned the exposed turret machine gun. Disregarding the intense enemy fire he calmly held this position delivering deadly accurate fire and pointing out targets for the tank’s 75mm. gun. His action resulted in the destruction of 7 enemy machine gun nests. Although severely wounded he remained at the gun shouting encouragement to his comrades. During the action the tank received over 50 direct hits; the periscopes and antenna were shot away and 3 rounds hit the machine gun mount. Despite this fire he remained at his post u. thanks wikipedia.

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Erik T. Poulsson

Erik Tutein Poulsson (12 January 1897 – 1978) was a Norwegian lawyer, resistance member and civil servant. He was born in Kristiania to medical doctor Edvard Poulsson and Anna Sophie Tutein. He graduated as cand.jur. in 1919, and was running a law firm in Oslo from 1927. During the German occupation of Norway he represented the jurists in the coordination committee of the civil resistance movement from 1941 to 1944. From 1945 to 1952 he managed the Directorate for Enemy Property. He was a board member of Norsk Hydro from 1946 to 1967. He was decorated Knight, First Class of the Order of St. Olav in 1953.[1] References[edit] ^ Steenstrup, Bjørn, ed. (1973). “Poulsson, Erik T”. Hvem er hvem? (in Norwegian). Oslo: Aschehoug. p. 446. Retrieved 22 March 2015. This Norwegian biographical article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Aghajeri (Persian: آغاجرئ‎‎) may refer to:Aghajeri, East Azerbaijan Aghajeri, Kurdistan This disambiguation page lists articles about distinct geographical locations with the same name. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. thanks wikipedia.

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