List of R-phrases

R-phrases are defined in Annex III of European Union Directive 67/548/EEC: Nature of special risks attributed to dangerous substances and preparations. The list was consolidated and republished in Directive 2001/59/EC, where translations into other EU languages may be found; these risk phrases are used internationally, not just in Europe, there is an ongoing effort towards complete international harmonization using the Globally Harmonized System of Classification and Labelling of Chemicals which now replaces these risk phrases. Note: Missing R-numbers indicate phrases that have been deleted or replaced by other phrases. R13: Extremely flammable liquefied gas. R47: May cause birth defects. List of S-phrases Material safety data sheet Risk and Safety Statements Template:R-phrase Category:R-phrase templates Chemical Risk & Safety Phrases. in 23 European Languages

Durga Bhagwat

Durga Narayan Bhagwat, popularly known as Durga Bhagwat, was an Indian scholar and writer. She studied Sanskrit and Buddhist literature and spent time in the jungles of Madhya Pradesh to study tribal life, she returned to Mumbai as a researcher and wrote books in Marathi. She is arguably the foremost female writer in Marathi. Shes one amongst the prominent writers who opposed The Emergency, she abstained from accepting such institutional and civilian honours as the Padma Shree and the Jnanapeeth. Durga Bhagwat was born in 1910 in a Karhade Brahmin family settled in the princely state of Baroda; the veteran Sanskrit scholar and social activist Rajaram Shastri Bhagwat was the brother of her grandmother. Her sister Kamala Sohonie went on to become the first woman scientist of India, her father was a scientist. Durgabai was attracted to Gandhism and took part in Indian freedom movement for a short time; when she realised that she cannot do it for a longer time she left that and completed her studies from St. Xavier's College.

But she continued to wear Khadi in that period. Her paternal aunt, Seetabai Bhagwat, had a great influence on Durgabai. Durgabai went to Madhya Pradesh for studying tribal culture where she had an idiosyncratic reaction to yam for which she was bed-ridden for six years, she could not complete her doctorate course. Durga Bhagwat was elected President of the 51st Marathi Sahitya Sammelan, held in Karad, in 1975, she was the second woman President of the Sammelan, after Kusumavati Deshpande since its inception in 1878. Durgabai publicly opposed the state of Emergency imposed by Indira Gandhi and the arrest of Jaiprakash Narayan and was jailed by the government. After the emergency was lifted, she campaigned against the ruling Congress Party in the 1977 general election, remained opposed to it for the rest of her life. After the Emergency, she was offered an influential government seat by the ruling Janata Party which she declined, she declined the Dnyan Peeth Award. Before chairing the Marathi Sahitya Sammelan, she was elected chairperson of the Tamasgir Meet and considered it a great honour.

Durga Bhagwat never married. Her idols throughout her life had been Vyasa, Gautama Buddha, Adi Shankaracharya, American philosopher Henry David Thoreau, Indian writer Shridhar Venkatesh Ketkar. Durga Bhagwat's notable works include a biography of Rajaram Shastri Bhagwat, Pais, a collection of articles based around religions, their literature and practises and Vyas Parva, a book about her study of Mahabharat, she studied religious literature Buddhist, works of Marathi saints from Dnyaneshwar to Tukaram, major Sanskrit works of Vyas and Adi Shankaracharya. Her book RRitu-chakra, detailing the nature in each Indian month, is her most famous work. During her prolonged recuperation after being food poisoned in Madhya Pradesh, she observed the changes in the nature over the 12-month cycle and spurred her to write articles on each season. Bhagwat wrote many articles on cooking and crafts and was known as the'Marathi Saraswatachi Sarswati'. Poorva Mahanadichya tiravar Tulshiche lagna Vanwasi rajputra Chandralekha ani aath chor Loksahityachi ruprekha Dharma ani loksahitya Vyas parva Rupranga Pais Prasangika Doob Bhavmudra Khamanga Satyam Shivam Sundaram Ketkaki kadambari Rajaram Shastri Bhagwat yanche charitra Rutuchakra Godhadi Dupani Nisargotsav Shodh Ramayanacha

Cleawox Lake

Cleawox Lake, is a body of water dammed by sand dunes along the Pacific Ocean coast of the U. S. state of Oregon. The lake is about 3 miles south of Florence along U. S. Route 101. Sharing the lakeshore are private properties as well as Oregon Dunes National Recreation Area and Jessie M. Honeyman Memorial State Park, which partly fronts on Woahink Lake. Cleawox is derived from the Siuslaw name for the lake. Cleawox Lake is a submerged remnant of the headwaters of a small coastal stream that existed before the most recent ice age; the lake formed after melting glaciers caused a rise in sea level that drowned the lower reaches of the stream. Sediments from the sluggish stream formed sand dunes, behind; the dunes, estimated to be advancing northward at 15 to 20 feet a year, are encroaching on the lake. Covering only 1.6 square miles, Cleawox Lake's drainage basin is separate from the nearby Woahink–Siltcoos watershed to the east and south. Water enters Cleawox from small surface streams and by seepage, no surface outflow has been identified.

Soils are sandy and well-drained and support pines and shrubs. Although the lake is saltier than most other coastal lakes in Oregon, it is more transparent. About 2 miles of the lakeshore borders Oregon Dunes National Recreation Area, about 1 mile borders Honeyman State Park; the rest borders private property, including girl scout Camp Cleawox. Park visitors use the lake for swimming and fishing for warm-water species and rainbow and coastal cutthroat trout. In the state park, picnic tables have been set up in sight of the water. No overnight camping is allowed next to the lake, but nearby areas of the state park have many campsites. List of lakes in Oregon Media related to Cleawox Lake at Wikimedia Commons