Current reality tree

For the theory of constraints tool, see Current reality tree (Theory of constraints).

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Current reality tree refers to the repair activity for ships. An initial inquiry checks for availability of dock space, repairs berth, vessel draft restriction and repairs scope compared with yard workload.

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섹파

Daido University

Daido University

大同大学

Former names

Daido Institute of Technology

Type
Private

Established
1939 (1939)

President
Akira Sawaoka

Students
3,440

Location
Minami-ku, Nagoya, Japan
35°04′42″N 136°54′21″E / 35.0784°N 136.9058°E / 35.0784; 136.9058Coordinates: 35°04′42″N 136°54′21″E / 35.0784°N 136.9058°E / 35.0784; 136.9058

Campus
Urban

Website
www.daido-it.ac.jp/html/english/index.html

Daido University (大同大学, Daidō daigaku?) is a coeducational private university in Minami-ku, Nagoya, Aichi Prefecture, Japan.

Contents

1 History
2 President
3 Faculty of Engineering
4 Faculty of Informatics
5 International exchange
6 External links

History[edit]
The university began as the Daido Technical-Educational Foundation in 1939. In 1969, the school became the Daido Institute of Technology. The university traces its origin back to the companies founded by Momosuke Fukuzawa. These companies consist of the Great Consolidated Electric Power Company, Limited (current: Kansai Electric Power Company and Chubu Electric Power Co., Inc.), the Nisshinbo Industries, Toho Gas Co., Ltd., Daido Steel Co., Ltd., Toagosei and Nagoya Railroad Co., Ltd. (Meitetsu), etc. He had a concept of a research institute for industrial technician trainings. The president of Daido Steel, Yoshio Shimoide (a member of the Japanese Diet), was inspired by his concept. In January 1939, Daido Technical-Educational Foundation was established by Yoshio Simoide.
The school was close to Daidōchō Station. Responding to strong demand in Nagoya’s industrial companies (such as Daido Steel, Chubu Electric Power and Nagoya Railroad), the Daido Institute of Technology was established in 1962.
President[edit]

Akira Sawaoka, senior counselor of JAXA

Faculty of Engineering[edit]

Department of Mechanical Engineering
Department of Integrated Mechanical Engineering Mechanical System Engineering Course
Department of Integrated Mechanical Engineering Robotics Course
Department of Electrical and Electronic Engineering
Department of Architecture Architecture Course
Department of Architecture Interior Design Course
Department of Architecture Civil Engineering and Environmental Design Course

Faculty of Informatics[edit]

Department of Information Systems Computer Science Course
Department of Information Systems Information Network Course
Department of Information Design Media Design Course
Department of Information Design Product Desi
몰카

List of painters from Latvia

This article does not cite any sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (May 2015) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

This is a list of notable painters from, or associated with, Latvia.

Contents :

A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K
L
M
N
O
P
Q
R
S
T
U
V
W
X
Y
Z
See also

A[edit]

Ādams Alksnis (1864-1897)

B[edit]

Auseklis Baušķenieks (1910-2007)
Johann Heinrich Baumann (1753-1832)
Aleksandra Belcova (1892-1981)

C[edit]

Vija Celmins (born 1939)

D[edit]

Jonas Damelis (1780-1840)
Lilija Dinere (born 1955)
Aleksandr Drevin (1889-1938)

G[edit]

Jazeps Grosvalds (1891-1920)
Hugo Kārlis Grotuss (1884-1951)

H-[edit]

Kārlis Hūns (1831-1877)

K[edit]

Ingrīda Kadaka (born 1967)
Jānis Kalmīte (1907-1996)
Jēkabs Kazaks (1895-1920)
Mārtiņš Krūmiņš (1900-1992)

L[edit]

André Lapine (1866-1952)
Jānis Liepiņš (1894-1964)

M[edit]

Leo Michelson (1887-1978)

P[edit]

Kārlis Padegs (1911-1940)
Tatyana Palchuk (born 1954)
Lucia Peka (1912-1991)
Jāzeps Pīgoznis (1934-2014)
Miervaldis Polis (born 1948)
Līga Purmale (born 1948)
Vilhelms Purvītis (1872-1945)

R[edit]

Rudolf Ray Rapaport (1891-1984)
Mark Rothko (1903-1970)
Janis Rozentāls (1866-1916)
Francis Rudolph (1921-2005)

S[edit]

Uga Skulme (1895-1963)
Maurice Sterne (1878-1957)

T[edit]

Jānis Tilbergs (1880-1972)

U[edit]

Konrad Ubans (1893-1981)

V[edit]

Johans Valters (1869-1932)
Edgars Vinters (1919-2014)

W[edit]

Zanis Waldheims (1909-1993)

Z[edit]

Ilgvars Zalans (born 1962)

See also[edit]

List of Latvian artists

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List of painters from Europe

Sovereign states

Albania
Andorra
Armenia
Austria
Azerbaijan
Belarus
Belgium
Bosnia and Herzegovina
Bulgaria
Croatia
Cyprus
Czech Republic
Denmark
Estonia
Finland
France
Georgia
Germany
Greece
Hungary
Iceland
Ireland

Italy
Kazakhstan
Latvia
Liechtenstein
Lithuania
Luxembourg
Macedonia
Malta
Moldova
Monaco
Montenegro
Netherlands
Norway
Poland
Portugal
Romania
Russia
San Marino
Serbia
Slovakia
Slovenia
Spain
Sweden
Switzerland
Turkey
Ukraine
United Kingdom

States with limited
recognition

Abkhazia
Kosovo
Nagorno-Karabakh
Northern Cyprus
South Ossetia
Transnistria

Dependencies and
other territories

Åland
Faroe Islands
Gibraltar
Guernsey
Isle of Man
Jersey
Svalbard

일베야

Key to the Door (novel)

Key to the Door

First edition

Author
Alan Sillitoe

Country
United Kingdom

Language
English

Publisher
W. H. Allen

Publication date

1961

Media type
Print (Hardback & Paperback)

Pages
446 pp

ISBN
0333040619

Preceded by
The General

Followed by
The Ragman’s Daughter and other stories

Key to the Door is a novel by English author Alan Sillitoe, first published in 1961.[1]
Synopsis[edit]
Key to the Door is the story of a young man growing up in the grim backstreets of Nottingham, England in the 1950s. He attempts to find a way of shaking off the stifling working class expectations that are thrust upon him from all sectors of society.[2] After leaving school for a soulless job in a cardboard factory and forced into marriage with a woman he neither loves nor respects, he is finally called up for National Service and sent to Malaya during the Emergency where he finds himself an unwilling combatant against Chinese communists, whom he thinks of more as comrades in the class struggle rather than as enemies. Based in part on the author’s own experiences in Nottingham and in Malaya, the novel was unfavourably compared to the author’s previous stories of working class life in Nottingham, Saturday Night and Sunday Morning and The Loneliness of the Long-Distance Runner, but proved popular enough to be reprinted in 1978.[3]
References[edit]

^ [1][dead link]
^ James Campbell. “Profile: Alan Sillitoe | Books”. The Guardian. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
^ Sillitoe, Alan (2014-11-01). “KEY TO THE DOOR by Alan Sillitoe | Kirkus”. Kirkusreviews.com. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 

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자위

Ishq Junoon

Ishq Junoon

First looka

Directed by
Sanjay Sharma

Produced by
Anuj Sharma
Vinay Gupta

Screenplay by
Pankaj Trivedi

Story by
Satya Prakash

Starring
Rajbeer Singh
Divya Singh
Akshay Rangshahi

Music by
Ankit Tiwari
Jeet Gannguli
Aanjan Bhattacharya
Sanjeev-Darshan
Vardan Singh

Cinematography
R. Sanket

Edited by
Mukesh Thakur

Production
company

Shantketan Entertainments,
Vinr Films

Release date

11 November 2016 (2016-11-11)

Country
India

Language
Hindi

Ishq Junoon is a 2016 Indian Hindi-language film written and directed by Sanjay Sharma and produced by Anuj Sharma and Vinay Gupta under their banners Shantketan Entertainments and Vinr Films respectively. It stars Rajbeer Singh, Divya Singh, Akshay Rangshahi, Raj Aryan and Reshad Delawar Khan .[1] The film was released on 11 November 2016.[citation needed]
Ankit Tiwari, Jeet Gannguli, Vardan Singh, Anjjan Bhattacharya and Sanjeev-Darshan were announced as the composers of the soundtrack.[2]

Contents

1 Cast
2 Music
3 References
4 External links

Cast[edit]

Divya Singh as Pakhi
Rajbeer Singh as Raj
Akshay Rangshahi as Veer
Raj Aryan as Ranjeet

Music[edit]
Five composers — Vardan Singh, Jeet Gannguli, Ankit Tiwari, Anjjan Bhattacharya and Sanjeev-Darshan— have been named as creators of the film’s music.[3]

Track #
Title
Singer(s)
Lyrics
Composer(s)

1
Kabhi Yun Bhi
Vardan Singh
Azeem Shirazi
Vardan Singh.[4]

2
Ishq Junoon
Yasser Desai [2]
Sanjeev Chaturvedi
Sanjeev Darshan

3
Tu Hi Mera Rab Hai [2]
Ankit Tiwari and Sukriti Kakkar
Sanjeev Chaturvedi
Ankit Tiwari

4
Re Naseeba
Rekha Bharadwaj
Sanjeev Chaturvedi
Sanjeev-Darshan

5
Sirf Tu….
Mohit Chauhan
Sanjeev Chaturvedi
Aanjan Bhattacharya [5]

References[edit]

^ “Check out first threesome song Kabhi Yun Bhi from Ishq Junoon”
^ a b c “The Sharmas rope in five composers for new film.”. Times of India. 
^ “The Sharmas rope in four composers for new film.”. Films of India. 
^ http://www.bollywoodhungama.com/celebritymicro/index/id/44040
^ “Rewriting history: Anjjan Bhattacharya”. Indian Express. 

External links[edit]

Ishq Junoon on Facebook
Ishq Junoon on Twitter

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입싸

Flag of the Azerbaijan Soviet Socialist Republic

Azerbaijan Soviet Socialist Republic
(Azerbaijan)

Proportion
1:2

Adopted
October 7, 1952
May 5, 1956 (specified details)

Design
A plain red flag with a golden hammer and sickle and a gold-bordered red star in its upper canton and an horizontal blue band on the bottom fourth.

Designed by
K.M.A. Kyazimzade

1952-1956

Use
Historical

Proportion
1:2

Adopted
October 7, 1952

Design
K.M.A. Kyazimzade

The flag of the Azerbaijan SSR was a plain red flag with a golden hammer and sickle and a gold-bordered red star in its upper canton and an horizontal blue band on the bottom fourth.[1]
The last version of the flag was firstly introduced by K.M.A. Kyazimzade, director of the Azerbaijan State Museum of Art, and was officially adopted as national flag by the decree of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet of Azerbaijan SSR on October 7, 1952. Definition was as follows:

The national flag of Azerbaijan Soviet Socialist Republic is a panel consisting of two horizontal bands of color: the upper red part of three quarters of the width and the bottom is blue, nearly one quarter the width of the flag with the image on the top left corner of the red band, at the flagpole and gold hammer and sickle, and above them a red five-pointed star framed by gold fringe. The ratio of width to length is 1:2.[2]

The text of national flag in the Constitution of the Azerbaijan SSR was updated on August 18, 1953. However the text didn’t specify the proportion of the hammer and sickle.[3] On May 5, 1956, the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet of Azerbaijan SSR approved the “Regulations on the State flag of the Azerbaijan Soviet Socialist Republic”,[4] which further regulated the details of the elements on the flag. On March 16, 1981, the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet of Azerbaijan SSR further issued a decree specify that no hammer and sickle should be printed on the reverse side of the flag.[5]

Contents

1 History
2 Similar flags
3 See also
4 References

History[edit]
From the second part of 1921 to 1922, Azerbaijan SSR used a red flag with the yellow Cyrillic characters АССР (ASSR).[1] On March 12, 1920, the Azerbaijan SSR united with the Georgian SSR and the Armenian SSR under the Transcaucasian SFSR (TSFSR), that was split again into these three republics in 1936.
In 1937, golden hammer and sickle were added in the top left hand corner, with beneath the Latin characters AzSSR in a serif font in place of the Cyrillic characters. A third version was i
보지

Whitefish Mountain Resort

Whitefish Mountain Resort

Aerial view of The Big Mountain and surroundings

Whitefish Mountain Resort

Location in Montana

Location
The Big Mountain
Flathead Nat. Forest
Flathead County,
Montana
 United States

Nearest city
Whitefish
Kalispell
Missoula

Coordinates
48°30′10″N 114°20′25″W / 48.50278°N 114.34028°W / 48.50278; -114.34028 (Whitefish Mountain Resort)Coordinates: 48°30′10″N 114°20′25″W / 48.50278°N 114.34028°W / 48.50278; -114.34028 (Whitefish Mountain Resort)

Vertical
2353 ft – (717 m)

Top elevation
6817 ft – (2078 m)

Base elevation
4464 ft – (1361 m)

Skiable area
3,020 acres (12.2 km2)

Runs
93
– 15% beginner
– 35% intermediate
– 40% advanced
– 10% expert

Longest run
3.3 miles – (5.3 km)
Hellfire

Lift system
11 chairs
– 3 high-speed quad
– 2 quad
– 6 triple
3 surface tows

Terrain parks
1

Snowfall
300 in. – (762 cm)

Snowmaking
yes

Night skiing
Fri & Sat
lower lifts

Website
skiwhitefish.com

Whitefish Mountain Resort is a ski resort located at The Big Mountain in northwestern Montana, located west of Glacier National Park in the Flathead National Forest. It is 4 miles (6 km) from the town of Whitefish and 21 miles (34 km) north of the city of Kalispell.

Contents

1 Lifts and trails
2 History
3 References
4 External links

Lifts and trails[edit]
The area currently has 11 chairlifts: 3 high-speed detachable quads and 6 fixed grip (2 quads and 4 triples). There are also three surface lifts: two T-bars and a magic carpet. Of these, 9 lifts operate regularly, including one T-bar which is normally only open on weekends.[1]
The mountain is separated into three faces. The front side is primarily serviced by the Chair One high speed quad and has the most skiable terrain. Chair 2, which also runs on the front side was replaced with a high speed quad in 2007. The front side has 7 of the mountain’s 9 chairlifts. The back side of the mountain is serviced by Chair 7, also a high speed quad. The back side has more tree skiing terrain, and additional terrain can be accessed by T-Bar 2 on weekends and during select holiday periods. The western aspect of the mountain contains the Hell Roaring basin. Serviced by Chair 8, a fixed grip triple chair, Hell Roaring basin is the most advanced skiing on the mountain with cliffs, vertical chutes, and tight tree skiing. The intermediate Hellfire trail is the longest on the mountain; it ru
봉지닷컴

Old Sartell Bridge

Old Sartell Bridge

The Old Sartell Bridge as viewed from the Sartell Bridge to the south.

Coordinates
45°37′05″N 94°12′11″W / 45.61806°N 94.20306°W / 45.61806; -94.20306

Carries
Only utility lines

Crosses
Mississippi River

Locale
Sartell, Minnesota

Maintained by
City of Sartell

Characteristics

Design
3 span Truss bridge

Total length
587 feet

Width
28 feet

Longest span
135 feet

Clearance below
18 feet

History

Opened
1914

Closed
1984

The Old Sartell Bridge is a bridge that spans the Mississippi River in the city of Sartell in the U.S. state of Minnesota. Though still standing, it is closed to traffic and was replaced by the Sartell Bridge constructed about 850 feet downstream. The bridge is around 1000 feet downstream of the Sartell Dam. The bridge was built during a six-month period in 1914, but over the years the bridge became congested and less able to carry heavy traffic. As early as 1957, heavy trucks were found to be too much for the span. When the new bridge was built in 1984, the old bridge was used as a pedestrian footbridge, but it was impractical for this use since there is a factory at the east end. The bridge now carries only utility lines.
The Old Sartell Bridge is a three span pin connected camelback through truss. The camelback design is a specific type of Parker truss, where the polygonal top chord is composed of exactly five sections. Each span of the Old Sartell Bridge is composed of six panels. The bridge is supported by concrete piers and abutments.
See also[edit]

List of crossings of the Upper Mississippi River

References[edit]

Historic Bridges of Michigan and Elsewhere – Provides identification information used to identify the Old Sartell Bridge.
Costello, Mary Charlotte (2002). Climbing the Mississippi River Bridge by Bridge, Volume Two: Minnesota. Cambridge, MN: Adventure Publications. ISBN 0-9644518-2-4. 

 
Crossings of the Mississippi River

Upstream
125th Street Bridge
Old Sartell Bridge
Downstream
Sartell Bridge

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물방

Journalism & Communication Monographs

Journalism & Communication Monographs  

Abbreviated title (ISO 4)

Journal. Commun. Monogr.

Discipline
Communication, media studies

Language
English

Edited by
Linda Steiner

Publication details

Publisher

SAGE Publications

Publication history

1999-present

Frequency
Quarterly

Indexing

ISSN
1522-6379 (print)
2161-4342 (web)

OCLC no.
40389629

Links

Journal homepage
Online access
Online archive

Journalism & Communication Monographs is a quarterly peer-reviewed academic journal that covers the fields of journalism and mass communication. The editor-in-chief is Linda Steiner (Philip Merrill College of Journalism, University of Maryland). It was established in 1999 and is currently published by SAGE Publications in association with the Association for Education in Journalism and Mass Communication.
Abstracting and indexing[edit]
Journalism & Communication Monographs is abstracted and indexed in Communication Abstracts.
External links[edit]

Official website

현자타임

Steven R. Gilmore

For the American football cornerback, see Stephon Gilmore.
Steven R. Gilmore is an artist and graphic designer most known for his work on album cover design, particularly his role as in-house artist for Nettwerk Records for much of the 1980s and 1990s. He has designed record album sleeves for Skinny Puppy, Nickelback, A Perfect Circle, BT, Machines of Loving Grace, Two Steps from Hell[1] and many others. Gilmore also created the promotional materials for films such as The Dark Knight, 300, Watchmen and The Lord of the Rings. [2]
External links[edit]

Official site

References[edit]

^ “About”. Two Steps from Hell. Retrieved 2012-08-05. 
^ http://www.srgdesign.com/SRG_2014_Portfolio_Web.pdf

Authority control

MusicBrainz: c11ad422-dec0-4d6a-bfde-b74d8a38ee26

This biographical article about a graphic designer is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

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미소넷