TUI fly Netherlands
TUI fly Netherlands incorporated as TUI Airlines Netherlands, is a Dutch charter airline headquartered in Schiphol-Rijk on the grounds of Amsterdam Airport Schiphol in Haarlemmermeer, Netherlands. It is the charter carrier of the Dutch arm of the German travel conglomerate TUI Group and its main base is Schiphol Airport. TUI fly Netherlands traces its roots to Air Holland, founded in 1981. After financial problems Air Holland was taken over by the Exel Aviation Group and took a new start as HollandExel in March 2004. In May 2005 the Exel Aviation Group was declared bankrupt; the German TUI Group renamed it ArkeFly. It is now wholly owned by the TUI Group, its name was based on the biggest Dutch tour operator, a subsidiary of the TUI Group. The newly reorganised airline operated its first flight in September 2005. Operations in Curaçao, Netherlands Antilles, began on 15 July 2004 as DutchCaribbeanExel, part of the Exel Aviation Group, but was taken over, together with parent airline, HollandExel, by the TUI Group, renamed ArkeFly Curaçao.
ArkeFly started weekly flights to St. Maarten from Amsterdam on 2 December 2007, but discontinued this service in November 2008. TUI holds. Operations to Orlando and Israel began in 2011. In October 2013, Arkefly changed its marketing name to Arke to reflect the partnership with the travel agency of the same name. On 13 May 2015, it was announced by the TUI Group that all five of TUI's airline subsidiaries will be named TUI, whilst keeping their separate Air Operator's Certificate, taking over three years to complete. Arke was the first to undergo the change, was renamed TUI on 1 October 2015 - therefore changing the airline's name also. Since 2017, the airline uses the brand TUI fly together with its sister companies TUI fly Deutschland and Nordic. TUI fly Netherlands carries out regular and chartered flights, although most of the chartered flights are operated for the Dutch tour operator TUI Netherlands, it operates to destinations in the Mediterranean, Canary Islands, Red Sea, Caribbean, United States, Middle East and the Dutch Caribbean.
Additionally, TUI fly Netherlands maintains codeshare agreements with the following airlines: Surinam Airways As of December 2018, the TUI fly Netherlands fleet consists of the following aircraft: TUI Group has 70 737 MAXs on order for the group, the order consists of a mix of the 737 MAX 8 and MAX 10 and some of these will be used for the airline to modernize the fleet and replace older aircraft. The number of aircraft allocated to TUI fly Netherlands is yet unknown with deliveries of the new aircraft commencing in January 2018. Media related to TUI fly Netherlands at Wikimedia Commons Official website
Odisha is one of the 29 states of India. Located in eastern India, it is surrounded by the states of West Bengal to the north-east, Jharkhand to the north, Chhattisgarh to the west and north-west, Andhra Pradesh to the south. Odisha has 485 kilometres of coastline along the Bay of Bengal from Balasore to Ganjam, it is the 9th largest state by area, the 11th largest by population. It is the 3rd most populous state of India in terms of tribal population. Odia is the official and most spoken language, spoken by 36.6 million according to the 2016 Census. The ancient kingdom of Kalinga, invaded by the Mauryan emperor Ashoka in 261 BCE resulting in the Kalinga War, coincides with the borders of modern-day Odisha; the modern state of Odisha was established on 1 April 1936, as a province in British India, consisted predominantly of Odia-speaking regions. 1 April is celebrated as Odisha Day. The region is known as Utkala and is mentioned in India's national anthem, "Jana Gana Mana". Cuttack was made the capital of the region by Anantavarman Chodaganga in c.
1135, after which the city was used as the capital by many rulers, through the British era until 1948. Thereafter, Bhubaneswar became the capital of Odisha; the term "Odisha" is derived from the ancient Prakrit word "Odda Visaya" as in the Tirumalai inscription of Rajendra Chola I, dated to 1025. Sarala Das, who translated the Mahabharata into the Odia language in the 15th century, calls the region Odra Rashtra and Odisha; the inscriptions of Kapilendra Deva of the Gajapati Kingdom on the walls of temples in Puri call the region Odisha or Odisha Rajya. The name of the state was changed from Orissa to Odisha, the name of its language from Oriya to Odia, in 2011, by the passage of the Orissa Bill, 2010 and the Constitution Bill, 2010 in the Parliament. After a brief debate, the lower house, Lok Sabha, passed the bill and amendment on 9 November 2010. On 24 March 2011, Rajya Sabha, the upper house of Parliament passed the bill and the amendment. Prehistoric Acheulian tools dating to Lower Paleolithic era have been discovered in various places in the region, implying an early settlement by humans.
Kalinga has been mentioned in ancient texts like Vayu Purana and Mahagovinda Suttanta. The Sabar people of Odisha have been mentioned in the Mahabharata. Baudhayana mentions Kalinga as not yet being influenced by Vedic traditions, implying it followed tribal traditions. Ashoka of the Mauryan dynasty conquered Kalinga in the bloody Kalinga War in 261 BCE, the eighth year of his reign. According to his own edicts, in that war about 100,000 people were killed, 150,000 were captured and more were affected; the resulting bloodshed and suffering of the war is said to have affected Ashoka. He converted to Buddhism. By c. 150 BCE, emperor Kharavela, a contemporary of Demetrius I of Bactria, conquered a major part of the Indian sub-continent. Kharavela was a Jain ruler, he built the monastery atop the Udayagiri hill. Subsequently, the region was ruled by monarchs, such as Shashanka, it was a part of Harsha's empire. The kings of the Somavamsi dynasty began to unite the region. By the reign of Yayati II, c. 1025 CE, they had integrated the region into a single kingdom.
Yayati II is supposed to have built the Lingaraj temple at Bhubaneswar. They were replaced by the Eastern Ganga dynasty. Notable rulers of the dynasty were Anantavarman Chodaganga, who began re-construction on the present-day Shri Jagannath Temple in Puri, Narasimhadeva I, who constructed the Konark temple; the Eastern Ganga Dynasty was followed by the Gajapati Kingdom. The region resisted integration into the Mughal empire until 1568, when it was conquered by Sultanate of Bengal. Mukunda Deva, considered the last independent king of Kalinga, was defeated and was killed in battle by a rebel Ramachandra Bhanja. Ramachandra Bhanja himself was killed by Bayazid Khan Karrani. In 1591, Man Singh I governor of Bihar, led an army to take Odisha from the Karranis of Bengal, they agreed to treaty because their leader Qutlu Khan Lohani had died. But, they broke the treaty by attacking the temple town of Puri. Man Singh pacified the region. Orissa was the first subah added to Akbar's fifteen by Shah Jahan, it had Cuttack as seat and bordered Bihar and Golconda subahs as well as the remaining independent and tributary chiefs.
From 1717, the Orissa and Bihar governors were reduced to deputies of the Nawab of the pseudo-autonomous Bengal Subah. In 1751, the Nawab of Bengal Alivardi Khan ceded the region to the Maratha Empire; the British had occupied the Northern Circars, comprising the southern coast of Odisha, as a result of the 2nd Carnatic War by 1760, incorporated them into the Madras Presidency gradually. In 1803, the British ousted the Marathas from the Puri-Cuttack region of Odisha during the Second Anglo-Maratha War; the northern and western districts of Odisha were incorporated into the Bengal Presidency. The Orissa famine of 1866 caused an estimated 1 million deaths. Following this, large-scale irrigation projects were undertaken. In 1903, the Utkal Sammilani organisation was founded to demand the unification of Odia-speaking regions into one state. On 1 April 1912, the Orissa Province was formed. On 1 April 1936, Orissa were split into separate provinces; the new province of Orissa came into existence on a linguistic basis during the British rule in India, with Sir John Austen Hubback as
Or "Ori" Sasson is an Israeli Olympic judoka. He won a bronze medal in the +100 kg category at the 2016 Summer Olympics. In June 2015, representing Israel at the 2015 European Games in judo in the +100 kg category in Baku, Sasson won a silver medal for Israel in the inaugural European Games. In doing so he won the silver medal in the 2015 European Judo Championship. Sasson was born in Jerusalem, is Jewish, he is the younger brother of former judoka and Israel national team captain Alon Sasson, when they were children, would hit him to show him, boss. He resides in Netanya and studies Business Administration at Ruppin College. Sasson is a fan of basketball and basketball team Hapoel Jerusalem B. C. Sasson started training in judo, his coaches are Gill Offer and Oren Smadja, his club is Meitav Jerusalem, he started competing in 2005. He has worked with a sports psychologist who works for the Olympic Committee of Israel. Sasson won the Israeli judo championship at −100 kg in 2007–09 and 2011, at +100 kg in 2011 and 2012.
In July 2009 Sasson won the gold medal at the 2009 Maccabiah Games in Tel Aviv, Israel, in judo at −100 kg. In September 2011 he competed in the Judo World Cup in Tashkent, where Iranian Javad Mahjoub was slated to face him, but refused. In February 2012, he won a gold medal in the World Cup Prague in judo at +100 kg. In February 2013 and the following month, Sasson won gold medals in the European Open Tbilisi in Georgia and the European Open Warsaw at −100 kg. In September 2014, he won a gold medal at the European Open Tallinn in Estonia at +100 kg, as he weighed 115 kg and returned from surgery on an injured thumb. On 26 June 2015, representing Israel at the 2015 European Games in judo in the +100 kg category in Baku, Sasson won a silver medal for Israel in the inaugural European Games, in doing so won the silver medal in the 2015 European Judo Championship, he lost to 159 kg Adam Okruashvili of Georgia in the final. He won the silver medal at the 2016 European Judo Championships. At the 2016 Summer Olympics, Sasson defeated Egyptian judoka Islam El Shahaby in the first round.
When the match ended, Sasson tried to shake his opponent's hand, but El Shahaby refused—to loud boos and jeers from the near-capacity crowd for the Egyptian's behavior. El Shahaby announced that he was retiring from judo. Sasson beat Polish judoka Maciej Sarnacki, defeated Dutch judoka Roy Meyer, overcame Cuban judoka Alex Garcia Mendoza, his only loss was in the semi-finals against the eventual gold medal winner French judoka Teddy Riner. Sasson was awarded the Olympic bronze medal at Judo +100 kg. Sasson took part in the torch lighting ceremony at the 2017 Maccabiah Games on 6 July 2017. On 8 October 2017, Sasson competed at the Grand Prix Tashkent, his first competition since the 2016 olympics, won the gold medal. On 28 October, he won bronze medal at Grand Slam Abu Dhabi after he defeated Benjamin Harmegnies of Belgium by Waza-ari. List of select Jewish judokas Judoka profile "Huge Ippon win for Or Sasson", baku2015.com, 27 June 2015
An operating theater is a facility within a hospital where surgical operations are carried out in an aseptic environment. The term "operating theatre" referred to a non-sterile, tiered theater or amphitheater in which students and other spectators could watch surgeons perform surgery. Contemporary operating rooms are devoid of a theatre setting, making the term "operating theater" a misnomer. There are only two old-style operating theaters left, both of which are preserved as part of museums. Operating rooms are spacious, easy to clean in a cleanroom, well-lit with overhead surgical lights, may have viewing screens and monitors. Operating rooms are windowless and feature controlled temperature and humidity. Special air handlers filter the air and maintain a elevated pressure. Electricity support has backup systems in case of a black-out. Rooms are supplied with wall suction and other anesthetic gases. Key equipment consists of the anesthesia cart. In addition, there are tables to set up instruments.
There is storage space for common surgical supplies. There are containers for disposables. Outside the operating room is a dedicated scrubbing area, used by surgeons, anesthetists, ODPs, nurses prior to surgery. An operating room will have a map to enable the terminal cleaner to realign the operating table and equipment to the desired layout during cleaning. Several operating rooms are part of the operating suite that forms a distinct section within a health-care facility. Besides the operating rooms and their wash rooms, it contains rooms for personnel to change and rest, preparation and recovery rooms and cleaning facilities, dedicated corridors, other supportive units. In larger facilities, the operating suite is climate- and air-controlled, separated from other departments so that only authorized personnel have access; the operating table in the center of the room can be raised and tilted in any direction. The operating room lights are over the table to provide bright light, without shadows, during surgery.
The anesthesia machine is at the head of the operating table. This machine has tubes that connect to the patient to assist them in breathing during surgery, built-in monitors that help control the mixture of gases in the breathing circuit; the anesthesia cart is next to the anesthesia machine. It contains the medications and other supplies that the anesthesiologist may need. Sterile instruments to be used during surgery are arranged on a stainless steel table. An electronic monitor; the pulse oximeter machine attaches to the patient's finger with an elastic band aid. It measures the amount of oxygen contained in the blood. Automated blood pressure measuring machine that automatically inflates the blood pressure cuff on patient's arm. An electrocautery machine uses high frequency electrical signals to cauterize or seal off blood vessels and may be used to cut through tissue with a minimal amount of bleeding. If surgery requires, a Heart-lung machine, or other specialized equipment, may be brought into the room.
Heart lung machine takes the temporary control of the heart and lung during the surgery maintaining the circulation of blood and oxygen content of the body Advances in technology now support Hybrid Operating Rooms, which integrate diagnostic imaging systems such as MRI and Cardiac Catheterization into the operating room to assist surgeons in specialized Neurological and Cardiac procedures. People in the operating room wear PPE to help prevent bacteria from infecting the surgical incision; this PPE includes the following: Similar to germless. A protective cap covering their hair Masks over their lower face, covering their mouths and noses with minimal gaps to prevent inhalation of plume or airborne microbes Shades or glasses over their eyes, including specialized colored glasses for use with different lasers. A fiber-optic headlight may be attached for greater visibility Sterile gloves. Protective covers on their shoes If x-rays are expected to be used, lead aprons/neck covers are used to prevent overexposure to radiationThe surgeon may wear special glasses that help him/her to see more clearly.
The circulating nurse and anesthesiologist will not wear a gown in the OR because they are not a part of the sterile team. They must keep a distance of 12-16 inches from person, or field. Early operating theatres in an educational setting had raised tables or chairs at the center for performing operations surrounded by steep tiers of standing stalls for students and other spectators to observe the case in progress; the surgeons wore street clothes with an apron to protect them from blood stains, they operated bare-handed with unsterilized instruments and supplies. The University of Padua began teaching medicine in 1222, it played a leading role in the identification and treatment of diseases and ailments, specializing in autopsies and the inner workings of the body. In 1884 German surgeon Gustav Neuber implemented a comprehensive set of restrictions to ensure sterilization and aseptic operating conditions through the use of gowns and shoe covers, all of which were cleansed in his newly invented autoclave.
In 1885 he designed and built a private hospital in the woods where the walls and hands, arms and faces of staff were wash
Chatham House Grammar School
Chatham House Grammar School was an all boys grammar school in Ramsgate, England, merged in September 2011 with its sister school Clarendon House Grammar School to become the Chatham & Clarendon Grammar School. It had a coeducational sixth form and shared teaching facilities and various A Level courses with Clarendon House Grammar School; the two schools worked together to provide subjects and outings. Both schools were co-ed from the sixth form. Chatham House was founded in 1797 by Dr William Humble along Chatham Street, although there is evidence that the school had existed prior to its formal establishment; the school underwent major changes during the 1800s. The buildings were renovated and expanded and rugby and hockey were introduced into the sporting programme; when Ramsgate was bombed during World War II, a bomb did not detonate. Prior to that, the library had been the school chapel; the school had numerous entrances to private shelters used in the second world war to shelter from air raids.
Most of these entrances were covered up but the last ones are still visible on the lower playground and have been used by the local fire authorities for training purposes. There is a slabbed-over entrance in a carpark of the school to the actual ramsgate tunnels arp network which ran for around 3.5 miles which are not connected to the school shelters. The main building of the school as well as the railings were grade II listed; the school had 813 students including the 262 students in the sixth form, accepting only boys in years 7-11, a limited number of girls in the sixth form drawn from the Isle of Thanet that encompasses Ramsgate and Margate, but some from as far away as Herne Bay and the Whitstable area. Chatham House is situated just south of the junction of the A255 and the A254. On 4 March 2008, the school had an Ofsted inspection which rated the school as outstanding - the highest grade achievable. All areas that were inspected were found to be Grade 1 or Grade 2 and the school was praised for its work.
The school had the highest rate of GCSE and A level passes in Kent, 73% of students taking their GCSEs last year got A* to C. The school maintained a strict system of uniform including the sixth form; the uniform consisted of a dark green blazer, dark trousers, white shirt and a green tie striped with the correct form the pupil was placed into. In the senior school, ties were green and striped as mentioned; some pupils became eligible to wear ties in recognition of other achievement. House'colours' were similar to the house tie but with a white stripe running along each side of the coloured stripe. School'colours' were a single white school crest on a dark green tie with a white stripe. There were also'colours' for sport and music, which consist of a repeating pattern of white stripes and the school crest and were earned by representing the school's first team in 75% of the matches in a season; the school had a house system with the junior school consisting of years 7 and 8. From year 9, the pupils joined the senior houses.
In total there were 4 junior school houses and 4 senior school houses. In the senior houses pupils wore a tie indicative of their house. In year 12 the form groups were split into two; the nomenclature for representing a pupil's house was: 7M, 11P, 12T The current house system involves the same four houses for all years - 7 to 13, are represented in the form of Year Number, House Initials, Gender. For example: 7TSB, 9KHG, 10MSG, 10RPB. There are many different competitions throughout the school year in which the houses are crucial, i.e. the Swimming Gala, the Music Cup. Depending on how well the houses do, they gain points in different integers. All ties for both senior and junior site consist of a green tie striped with the appropriate colours named below: Current houses Rothschild-Pearce - Silver Stripes Thomas-Sharman - Red Stripes Mann-Somerville - Yellow Stripes Knight-Heath - Blue StripesPrevious houses Heath's = white striped tie Mann's = orange striped tie Pearce's = green striped tie Thomas' = pink striped tie Previous senior houses Coleman's - sky blue stripes Searle's - red stripes Norman's - purple stripes Thornton's = yellow striped tieThe house system was used for sporting events - house fixtures results accumulate over the academic year - and for various other competitions, including acting and design contests.
The results from all of these fixtures were tallied at the end of each year to determine the winner of the Cock House Trophy. Throughout the school year, the houses took part in competition cups, which contribute points toward the Cock House Cup; these included the Taylor Acting Cup, Larkin Music Cup, Chapman Design Cup and the Curzon Picture debating competition. Sports day events and general achievement contribute towards house points totals. In both Schools, as a form of award, teachers may give out rewards known as Achievement Points or Commendations. Depending on the amount which a pupil has, there are various certificates which are given, a prize in the form of a pin badge, which students can wear on their uniform. Below are the awards which pupils may receive, the higher the commendations needed the harder it is to obtain the specific certificate. Note that some houses repeat the commendation certificates for a second, third or fourth round if pupils exceed 100 commendations - which warrants a Red Certificate No. 2.
However, not all houses do some just keep to the standard seven certificates. In 2009, Chatham House and the nearby girls-only Cl
Or is the debut album by the duo Golden Boy with Miss Kittin released in 2001 on Hamburg label Ladomat 2000. The album includes the successful club single "Rippin Kittin" and a cover of "Campari Soda." International release followed in March 2002 on Illustrious records resp. Emperor Norton; the tracks "Nix" and "It's Good for You to Meet People Like Us" were both included in Midnight Club 2, a driving game released by Rockstar in 2003. "Rippin Kittin" was released as the first single on the album in April 2002 in Germany and on August 26, 2002 internationally. The song topped the UK Dance Chart and was placed at number four-hundred thirty-five on Pitchfork Media's list of the Top 500 Tracks of the 2000s. Stefan Altenburger - composer, producer Miss Kittin - composer, vocals Claudia Schmauder - graphic designer Jules Spinatsch - photography Bernd Steinwedel - audio masteringSource
Oregon is a state in the Pacific Northwest region on the West Coast of the United States. The Columbia River delineates much of Oregon's northern boundary with Washington, while the Snake River delineates much of its eastern boundary with Idaho; the parallel 42 ° north delineates the southern boundary with Nevada. Oregon is one of only four states of the continental United States to have a coastline on the Pacific Ocean. Oregon was inhabited by many indigenous tribes before Western traders and settlers arrived. An autonomous government was formed in the Oregon Country in 1843 before the Oregon Territory was created in 1848. Oregon became the 33rd state on February 14, 1859. Today, at 98,000 square miles, Oregon is the ninth largest and, with a population of 4 million, 27th most populous U. S. state. The capital, Salem, is the second most populous city in Oregon, with 169,798 residents. Portland, with 647,805, ranks as the 26th among U. S. cities. The Portland metropolitan area, which includes the city of Vancouver, Washington, to the north, ranks the 25th largest metro area in the nation, with a population of 2,453,168.
Oregon is one of the most geographically diverse states in the U. S. marked by volcanoes, abundant bodies of water, dense evergreen and mixed forests, as well as high deserts and semi-arid shrublands. At 11,249 feet, Mount Hood, a stratovolcano, is the state's highest point. Oregon's only national park, Crater Lake National Park, comprises the caldera surrounding Crater Lake, the deepest lake in the United States; the state is home to the single largest organism in the world, Armillaria ostoyae, a fungus that runs beneath 2,200 acres of the Malheur National Forest. Because of its diverse landscapes and waterways, Oregon's economy is powered by various forms of agriculture and hydroelectric power. Oregon is the top timber producer of the contiguous United States, the timber industry dominated the state's economy in the 20th century. Technology is another one of Oregon's major economic forces, beginning in the 1970s with the establishment of the Silicon Forest and the expansion of Tektronix and Intel.
Sportswear company Nike, Inc. headquartered in Beaverton, is the state's largest public corporation with an annual revenue of $30.6 billion. The earliest evidence of the name Oregon has Spanish origins; the term "orejón" comes from the historical chronicle Relación de la Alta y Baja California written by the new Spaniard Rodrigo Montezuma and made reference to the Columbia River when the Spanish explorers penetrated into the actual North American territory that became part of the Viceroyalty of New Spain. This chronicle is the first topographical and linguistic source with respect to the place name Oregon. There are two other sources with Spanish origins, such as the name Oregano, which grows in the southern part of the region, it is most probable that the American territory was named by the Spaniards, as there are some populations in Spain such as "Arroyo del Oregón" considering that the individualization in Spanish language "El Orejón" with the mutation of the letter "g" instead of "j". Another early use of the name, spelled Ouragon, was in a 1765 petition by Major Robert Rogers to the Kingdom of Great Britain.
The term referred to the then-mythical River of the West. By 1778, the spelling had shifted to Oregon. In his 1765 petition, Rogers wrote: The rout...is from the Great Lakes towards the Head of the Mississippi, from thence to the River called by the Indians Ouragon... One theory is that the name comes from the French word ouragan, applied to the River of the West based on Native American tales of powerful Chinook winds on the lower Columbia River, or from firsthand French experience with the Chinook winds of the Great Plains. At the time, the River of the West was thought to rise in western Minnesota and flow west through the Great Plains. Joaquin Miller explained in Sunset magazine, in 1904, how Oregon's name was derived: The name, Oregon, is rounded down phonetically, from Ouve água—Oragua, Or-a-gon, Oregon—given by the same Portuguese navigator that named the Farallones after his first officer, it in a large way, means cascades:'Hear the waters.' You should steam up the Columbia and hear and feel the waters falling out of the clouds of Mount Hood to understand the full meaning of the name Ouve a água, Oregon.
Another account, endorsed as the "most plausible explanation" in the book Oregon Geographic Names, was advanced by George R. Stewart in a 1944 article in American Speech. According to Stewart, the name came from an engraver's error in a French map published in the early 18th century, on which the Ouisiconsink River was spelled "Ouaricon-sint", broken on two lines with the -sint below, so there appeared to be a river flowing to the west named "Ouaricon". According to the Oregon Tourism Commission, present-day Oregonians pronounce the state's name as "or-uh-gun, never or-ee-gone". After being drafted by the Detroit Lions in 2002, former Oregon Ducks quarterback Joey Harrington distributed "Orygun" stickers to members of the media as a reminder of how to pronounce the name of his home state; the stickers are sold by the University of Oregon Bookstore. Oregon is 295 miles north to south at longest distance, 395 miles east to west. With an area of 98,381 square miles, Oregon is larger than the United Kingdom.
It is the ninth largest state in the United States. Oregon's highest point is the summit of Mount Hood, at 11,249 feet, its lowest point is the sea level of the Pacific Ocean along the Oregon Coas