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Geography of Brunei

Brunei is a country in Southeast Asia, bordering the South China Sea and East Malaysia. Its geographical coordinates are 4°30′N 114°40′E; the country is small with a total size of 5,765 km2. It is similar in size to the UK's Norfolk and smaller than the US state of Delaware, it is close to vital sea lanes through the South China Sea linking the Pacific Oceans. The country has two parts physically separated by Malaysia, making it an enclave within Malaysia. Brunei has a 161 km coastline; the terrain is a flat coastal plain that rises to mountainous in the east and hilly lowlands in the west. While earthquakes are quite rare, Brunei is located along the Pacific Ring of Fire; the climate in Brunei is tropical equatorial and humid subtropical at higher altitudes with heavy rainfall. The municipality of Bandar Seri Begawan's climate is tropical equatorial with two seasons. Dry season is hot. Wet or rainy season is warm and wet. Most of the country is a flat coastal plain with mountains in the east and hilly lowland in the west.

The lowest point is at sea level and the highest is Bukit Pagon. Brunei experiences typhoons and flooding. Brunei-Muara District and Bandar Seri Begawan are humid tropical on the coast and lower altitude north and Humid subtropical in central Brunei-Muara District. Tutong District is hot in the north and warm in the south. Belait District is tropical, hot in the north and warm in the south. Temburong District is humid subtropical in the higher altitude south and humid tropical on the coast and lower altitude north. Area: Total: 5,765 km2 Land: 5,265 km2 Water: 500 km2 Maritime claims: territorial sea: 12 nmi exclusive economic zone: 10,090 km2 and 200 nmi or to median line Elevation extremes: lowest point: South China Sea 0 m highest point: Bukit Pagon 1,850 m Natural resources: petroleum, natural gas, timber Land use: arable land: 0.76% permanent crops: 1.14% other: 98.10% Irrigated land: 10 km2 Total renewable water resources: 8.5 km3 Freshwater withdrawal total: 0.09 km3/yr per capital: 301.6 m3/yr Environment – current issues: seasonal smoke/haze resulting from forest fires in Indonesia Environment – international agreements: party to: Biodiversity, Climate Change, Endangered Species, Hazardous Wastes, Law of the Sea, Ozone Layer Protection, Ship Pollution Brunei This article incorporates public domain material from the CIA World Factbook website https://www.cia.gov/library/publications/the-world-factbook/index.html

KVS (France)

K. V. S. was a small manufacturing company based in Lyon-Chassieu, which manufactured a range of microcars. KVS, previously'Les Equipements Electriques K. V.' had their origins within'SA Fabrique Lyonnaise de Motocyclettes New-Map et Motosacoche', producers of the New-Map motorcycle range and originators of the Rolux and Solyto microcars. New-Map were suppliers of metal fabrications to KV whose primary business was in the manufacture of telephone equipment; when the Director of New-Map retired, KV took over the company and continued production of the Solyto until 1974. KV became KVS in 1978 after the company was again resold with the production of microcars as its main aim. Microcar production ceased in 1985. G. N. Georgano, G. N.. Complete Encyclopedia of Motorcars. London: Ebury Press. ISBN 0-85223-234-9. CS1 maint: extra text: authors list Gazoline: French language magazine article tracing the history of the New-Map, KV and KVS hierarchy. 3-wheelers.com A restored 1982 KVS Mini 1 in The Bruce Weiner Microcar Museum Autoblog: An article about a surviving KV Mini 1.

List of microcars by country of origin

Pius Suter

Pius Suter is a Swiss professional ice hockey forward playing for the ZSC Lions of the National League. Suter played as a youth in the junior program of the ZSC Lions before opting to play major junior hockey in North America with the Guelph Storm of the Ontario Hockey League after his selection in the CHL Import Draft in 2013. Suter helped contribute with 24 points in 66 games. At the completion of his second season with the Storm in 2014–15, Suter recorded a break-out season in posting over a point-per-game average with 72 in just 61 games with Guelph. At the end of his junior career, Suter opted to pursue his professional career with the ZSC Lions. In the 2016–17 season, Suter was signed to a one-year contract extension through 2018 on 20 December 2016. On 26 August 2017, Suter scored a CHL record of 4 goals with the Lions in an 11–1 blowout win against French team, Rapaces de Gap. Suter was invited to the 2017 Ottawa Senators rookie camp in September, forcing him to miss the start of the 2017–18 season.

On his return, Suter would go on to be a part of the ZSC Lions NL championship winning team, leading the team in assists for the season. Prior to the start of the 2018–19 season, the ZSC Lions announced that Suter had been included in the training camp roster for the New York Islanders. On November 28, 2018, Suter agreed to an early four-year contract extension with the Lions through the 2022–23 season. Suter finished the 2019-20 season as the league's PostFinance Top Scorer with 53 points, including 30 goals, in 50 regular season games. Suter first represented Switzerland at the junior level at the 2013 IIHF World U18 Championships, he featured for the Swiss at the 2013 Ivan Hlinka Memorial Tournament and in two World Junior Championships in 2015, 2016. Suter was added to the Swiss national team at the senior level in preparation for the 2017 IIHF World Championship, he would make his full international debut in the round-robin stage. Suter was named as part of Switzerland's roster for the 2018 Winter Olympics, where he scored a hat-trick in the game against South Korea adding assists on Switzerland's lone goals in the game against the Czech Republic and the playoff game against Germany.

Biographical information and career statistics from Eliteprospects.com, or The Internet Hockey Database

Sarah Campion

Sarah Campion known by her former name Sarah Kippax, is an English professional squash player who represents England and the United Kingdom. She enjoyed a whirlwind second half to the year 2010 after she was selected for the 2010 Commonwealth Games, she married her coach David Campion at St Philip's Church in Cheshire. Sarah, now based in Halifax, is ranked 16th in the world rankings and became the first English woman in 10 years to win three successive women's world tour titles when she clinched the Malco Open in Sweden in March 2009, she reached a career-high world ranking of World No. 15 in November 2011. Sarah Campion at WISPA Sarah Campion at WSA Sarah Campion at Squash Info

Harry Bowl

Henry Thomas W. Bowl was an English professional footballer, he played for Swindon Town and Exeter City. Clanfield-born Bowl began his career with Clanfield, moved to Stanford in the Vale, where he was signed up by Swindon Town in 1933, he made 44 Football League appearances for the club in two years. In 1936 he joined Blackpool, he played two League games for scoring in one of them. The following year he signed for Exeter City, for whom he made 79 League appearances and scored 43 goals. After finishing his professional career at Lancaster Town he was given a permit by the FA to allow him to play for Clanfield as a former professional. Joyce, Michael. Football League Players' Records 1888-1939. ISBN 1-899468-67-6

Amulo

Amulo Lugdunensis served as Archbishop of Lyon from 841 to 852 AD. As a Gallic prelate, Amulo is best known for his letters concerning two major themes: Christian–Jewish relations in the Frankish kingdom and the Carolingian controversy over predestination, he was ordained as archbishop in January 841. Amulo inherited many of his ideas. Amulo collaborated with both Remigius of Lyon, who succeeded him, Florus of Lyon who served as scribe for Amulo, he worked with Hincmar Archbishop of Reims regarding anti-Jewish policies and the debate with Gottschalk of Orbais over predestination. Like his predecessor, Amulo was unable to bring about anti-Jewish policies into the Carolingian Empire. However, he pursued "a policy of coercion against pro-Jewish Christians," within his diocese, his sermons were imbued with anti-Jewish teachings, his work was influential during the mid-ninth century – most notably his Contra Judaeos and his involvement in the Council of Paris-Meaux in 845. These decrees were not ratified by Charles the Bald, since his magnates saw them as interfering with the traditional Carolingian policies regarding Jews.

Both Amulo and his predecessor were instrumental in spreading anti-Jewish attitudes in the Carolingean court, which sparked changes in "both exegesis and canon law." Carolingian theologians and scholars were influenced by Jewish texts during the ninth century. Figures such as Rabanus Maurus, Angelomus of Luxeuil, Claudius of Turin and Theodulf of Orléans demonstrate a thorough knowledge of Jewish teachings, but this generated an anti-Jewish reaction. Several contemporaries of Amulo – including Rabanus and Angelomus – held the traditional view of Jews as a people who refused to accept Christ due to their blindness. Knowledge of Hebrew and Greek was uncommon. Amulo was an exception to this rule: he had at least a working knowledge of Hebrew, his complex theological arguments affirm his knowledge of Hebrew scripture and Jewish scholarship. Most of Amulo's works directly refer to the Church Fathers, including Saint Augustine and Gregory the Great, he wrote on issues concerning Jewish mysticism and Halakha which were not known to the patristic authors.

These works were quoted to support polemical arguments. Amulo demonstrates his knowledge of Jewish texts to strengthen his position, it is clear from his writings. Both Amulo and Agobard strove to counter Jewish influence in Francia, worked to convince Christians that they ought to limit their interaction with the Jewish population of Lyon. In both Agobard and Amulo's works, they express concern that Christians preferred to attend Jewish services rather than those of their own priests. Amulo objected to Jewish scholars Josephus and Philo in 844–845, his writings were echoed by both Angelomus and Rabanus Maurus. There was concern that close “friendly” contact between Jews and Christians in Lyon would lead to a widespread conversion to Judaism within their diocese. Amulo was included among many prelates working to oppose Gottschalk of Orbais and his teachings of two-fold predestination. By 864, Gottschalk had settled in Friuli under the patronage of Eberhard and was covertly spreading his doctrine in Italy and Noricum.

He had followers in Saxony, in the Balkan regions. From the writings of Rabanus, it is clear that Gottschalk had gained sufficient popularity to pose a theological threat to the Church – and not in the Carolingian heartlands of Francia. Gottschalk challenged both the doctrine of the Church, he was raised in a monastery at Fulda, a focus for missionaries in Germany and central to Louis the Pious' vision of a "Christian" empire. As a monk, Gottschalk twice defied the Order of Saint Benedict: first, in 849 at a council at Mainz, he nearly succeeded in freeing himself from monkhood, when by rule he was born to serve from pueritia for life. Rabanus sought to ensure that Gottschalk did not set a precedent for other monks, called a second council at the Diet of Worms in 829. Consequentially, Gottschalk was again "forced to take the monastic vows."Second, Gottschalk defied the Benedictine law of stabilitas loci, by leaving his monastic duties for southwest Italy. His motivations were political. Gottschalk was a disciple of Ebbo, Archbishop of Reims, this connection became controversial.

Ebbo sided with Lothair I against Louis during the civil war of 833, was deposed when Louis returned to power. Ebbo spent the remainder of his life attempting to replace Hincmar. Around 833–835 Gottschalk was relocated to Orbais. Rigbold of Rheims served as archbishop before Hincmar was appointed, from 835–845. Rigbold ordained Gottschalk as a missionary without the consent of bishop Rothad of Soissons, where Orbais was located. Gottschalk's ordination disrupted social order.