The Queensland State Archives is the lead agency for public recordkeeping in Queensland, Australia. It is the custodian of the largest and most significant documentary heritage collection about Queensland. Established in 1959, Queensland State Archives promotes the implementation of appropriate recordkeeping principles and practices across public authorities and regulates the retention and disposal of public records. Queensland State Archives develops recordkeeping policy and provides advice to public authorities on the management of public records and facilitates access to information about government for the people of Queensland. Under sections 24 and 25 of the Public Records Act 2002, Queensland State Archives has a range of functions and powers including the ability to: Issue standards regulating the creation, disposal and preservation of government records Conduct research and provide advice to public authorities about the making and preserving of public records Issue policies and guidelines to achieve compliance with the legislative policy frameworks for best practice records management Ensure the archival collection is accessible to government and the people of Queensland Identify and preserve public records of permanent value as the State’s archives Provide climate-controlled storage facilities for permanent archival records.
Recordkeeping in Queensland is not just a modern or new activity. As early as November 1861, an extract from the Brisbane Courier refers to provision of storage for valuable historical documents relating to the early history of the settlement. In 1917 the Royal Historical Society of Queensland called for a "proper system of dealing with the archives of Queensland". In 1932 the Governor of Queensland, Sir Leslie Wilson wrote to the Premier of Queensland, William Forgan Smith regarding a Central Record Office expressing his concern at the inadequate storage and subsequent destruction of many valuable public records. In 1939, Sir Raphael Cilento commented; when the Queensland Government passed the Libraries Act of 1943, Part IV of the Act dealt with public records. However, there was a provision in Part IV to postpone its implementation and archival legislation was not implemented for another 15 years. In 1953 the Government claimed that "it has not been possible to implement this portion of the Act owing to difficulties which have arisen, chief of, a lack of suitable space in which to store and display these documents."While some records were transferred to the State Library of Queensland for preservation, it was not until 31 July 1958 that Part IV of The Libraries Act 1943–1949 was proclaimed and became effective.
In 1959, Robert Sharman was appointed as the first Archivist within the State Library, Queensland State Archives commenced its activities. The Act placed archival authority in the hands of the State Librarian and made the Library Board of Queensland responsible for the destruction of records; the official position of State Archivist was not created until more than 20 years in September 1981. By the late 1970s and early 1980s a surge in genealogical and family history research created a heavy demand for reference services and access to records; the Queensland State Archives Public Search Room was expanded to accommodate more clients and a modern storage warehouse in Acacia Ridge was acquired in 1983. The State Archivist of the day, Paul Wilson focused on Queensland State Archives' role in the management of semi-current records, including the preparation of a wide range of retention and disposal schedules. In 1986 Queensland State Archives was accorded the status of a Division of the State Library of Queensland and developed a proposal for a new purpose-built facility.
The Libraries and Archives Act 1988 defined the role and functions of Queensland State Archives and gave additional protection to public records through an increase in the powers of the State Archivist. It expanded the definition of public records to include computerised records; the Queensland Government introduced the Public Records Act 2002 in July 2002. It replaced Part 7 of the Libraries and Archives Act 1988 and the Libraries and Archives Regulations 1990 with a new statute devoted to the management of public records; the Act provided a contemporary framework for the management of public records and marked a changing role for Queensland State Archives. Queensland State Archives is established under section 21 of the Public Records Act 2002 as the State's archives and records management authority. With the introduction of the Act, Queensland State Archives became the lead agency for State and local government recordkeeping in Queensland; the Act and its accompanying Recordkeeping Information Standards enable Queensland State Archives to develop and implement a comprehensive recordkeeping policy framework to ensure a consistent approach to the creation, disposal, storage and retrieval of government information.
Public authorities are required to make'complete and accurate records' in accordance with the Public Records Act 2002. To help public authorities to achieve this Queensland State Archives developed in 2002, Information Standard 40: Recordkeeping (IS40; this Information Standard aims to foster recordkeeping best practice across the Queensland public sector. The objective of recordkeeping best practice is to establish it as a systematic part of the essential business activities of all public authorities so that records are identified and retained in accessible and usable formats that preserve the evidential integrity of those records for as long as they are required. With the a
See also: Boyce MotoMeter for the U. S. A. deviceMotometer is a brand, known for measuring and displaying instruments for workshops and vehicle equipment. The independent company was founded at the beginning of the 20th century in the area of Stuttgart; until its insolvency in 1995, the Moto Meter AG was listed on the Frankfurt Stock Exchange. In the year 1912, a Swabian inventor started the development of practical tools as well as measuring- and displaying instruments for workshops and vehicle equipment companies; some of the instruments developed at the beginnings of Motometer's traditional history can still be found in workshops today, such as the Recording Compression Tester or the Tyre Pressure Tester. In 1925 the Moto-Meter-GmbH was mentioned in business documents for the first time. One year the company was listed in the Commercial Registry Stuttgart as “Moto Meter Hermann Schlaich GmbH”. In 1966, the Moto Meter Hermann Schlaich GmbH owned four production plants, where 1100 people were employed.
The documents of the Moto Meter Hermann Schlaich GmbH could be found in the archive for corporate publications in the German Museum in Munich today. In 1969 the company changed the firm’s name into Moto Meter GmbH, the head office was placed in Leonberg. In 1977 the Moto Meter GmbH was incorporated. In 1991, the Moto Meter AG had been taken over by the Robert Bosch GmbH. Bosch/Motometer held in 1991 a market share of approx. 10 % in the strong ranked third therewith. Market leaders were Magneti VDO in these times. Bosch/Motometer delivered 95% of the instrument panels, which were installed by the German vehicle manufacturers. In 1992 the company changed the firm’s name into MM Messtechnik GmbH. In 1996 the IVEKA Automotive Technologies Schauz GmbH was founded in Mühlacker, assumed the brand Motometer and continued with its distribution and commercialisation. During the liquidation of the Moto Meter AG through the Robert Bosch GmbH the Federal Constitutional Court of Germany it was decided due to the appeal of the German Association for the Protection of Small Shareholders that each liquidation through a majority shareholder had to be checked judicially.
The property appeal was dismissed due to insignificance, because the association held only two shares of the Moto Meter AG. The Motometer Group offers today a wide range of services and products, which varies from OEM-products and aftermarket products to customised solutions for small and medium-sized series; the Motometer Group consists of three subdivisions. The trade-, distribution- and service-department, the development-department and the production-department, which are represented through three independent corporations. Official Website of IVEKA Automotive Technologies Schauz GmbH, the owner of the trademark
Pastel is the Spanish and Portuguese word for pastry and is the name given to different typical dishes of many countries that speak or spoke those languages. In Brazil, pastel is a typical fast-food Brazilian dish, consisting of half-circle or rectangle-shaped thin crust pies with assorted fillings, fried in vegetable oil; the result is a brownish fried pie. The most common fillings are ground meat, catupiry, heart of palm, cream cheese and small shrimp. Pastéis with sweet fillings such as guava jam with Minas cheese and chocolate exist, but are not so common; the pastel is classified in Brazilian cuisine as a salgado. It is traditionally sold on the streets, in open-air marketplaces, or in fast-food shops known as pastelarias, it is popularly said to have originated when Japanese immigrants adapted Chinese fried wontons to sell as snacks at weekly street markets. A common beverage to drink with pastéis is a sugarcane juice. A pastel in Portugal may refer to several types of desserts or hors d'œuvres.
These include the pastel de nata. Pastel is a Spanish word that means cake, but can refer to different dishes, popular in other Hispanic countries. In Puerto Rico, pastel is a dish which includes diced pork with olives, raisins and sweet peppers; this mixture is centered in dough made of green bananas with a small portion of plantain, yautía, potato. The dough is tinted with annatto oil, it is wrapped in plantain leaf, tied with string and served with arroz con gandules. The overall effect is similar to Mexican and Peruvian tamales. In the Philippines, pastel may refer to any casserole dish baked in a pie crust. Among Muslim Filipinos, pastel is an alternative spelling of pastil, which refer to white rice and meat wrapped in a banana leaf. In the province of Camiguin, however, it refers to pastel de Camiguín, a soft, sweet filled bun. In Indonesia pastel refer to pie of crust made of thin pastry filled with meat mixed with vegetables, rice vermicelli and sometimes egg deep fried in vegetable oil.
It is consumed as snack and sold in Indonesian traditional markets. The similar Manadonese version replace thin flour pie crust with bread and filled with spicy cakalang is called panada. On the west coast of Canada, in Richmond, the Brazilian Pastel had a great acceptance by the Asian community, first introduced in Richmond in one of the biggest fairs in North America the Richmond Night Market by Whatafood a local company based in Vancouver - BC the pastel became one of the most popular food options of the traditional fair. At the fair is possible to find the pastel in four flavors Beef, Cheese and Pork Calabrese Stile. Whatafood.ca dailyhive vancouverisawesome
Gabriel Fliflet is a Norwegian accordion player and vocalist, known for his multicultural musical expressions and numerous recordings. He is the brother of bass player and sagspiller Andreas Fliflet, the son of Albert Lange Fliflet, who have done the achievement of translating the Finnish national epic Kalevala a New Norwegian, close to the language of Western Telemark. Fliflet moved to Bergen six years old. During the time of high school at Bergen Katedralskole, he and three fellow students established the band Rimfakse he joined "Fri Flyt", collaborated with Shetland musicians like Willie Hunter and Peerie Willie Johnson, he has worked with Sondre Bratland and Nils Økland. He established Novgorod playing popular music from the region around Baltic Sea. By the name Fliflet/Hamre he and percussionist Ole Hamre has since 1991 toured in Norway and internationally; the quartet "SALT" he plays Shetland and Western Norwegian folk music with Maurice Henderson, Annlaug Børsheim and Olav Christer Rossebø.
Fliflet composed the commissioned work "Elvemot" for Osafestivalen at Voss 2006. Moreover, he has driven folk-bar in Bergen and since 1999 musical host on "Folkemusikklubben Columbi Egg" in Bergen. 1994: Vossajazz Award 2000: "Statens arbeidsstipend" 2011: "Folkelarmprisen", This year's Folk Musician 2019: "Bananasmjörhonor",for good Vossajazz 2008: Rio Aga 2011: Åresong 2013: Valseria Fliflet/Hamre Energiforsyning1994: Ivar Aasen Goes Bulgaria Official website Official website Gabriel Fliflet on YouTube
São Mathias known as Malar is a village on Divar island, Tiswadi, in the Indian state of Goa. The island is located 10 km upriver from Panjim. A ferry connects Malar to the island village of Vanxim; the Konkan Railway passes through Malar, the nearest stop on the mainland is the train station at Carambolim. Ferry Connection from Narva to Narva- Bicholim Ferry Connection from the Island to Old Goa, Ribander. São Matias is surrounded by Mormugao towards west, Ponda towards East, Panaji Taluk towards west, Margao Taluk towards South; this Place is in the border of the North Goa South Goa District. It is near to Arabian Sea; the São Mathias Church was built by the Portuguese over 400 years ago. The St Mathias Sports Club is situated on the main road of the village; this church is dedicated to St. Mathias; the village derives its name from the church. It was established between 1590-1597, it is located near the Church of São Mathias. Many artistic graves can be found here, it houses a chapel. Due to lack of space, niches are being made into the walls for burying the dead.
The famous Bonderam festival is celebrated in Malar a week earlier than in Divar, at the end of August during the monsoon and attended by thousands of tourists and locals. The festival is held in memory of the dispute and the fury of the villagers over the Portuguese system of resolving the disputes; the villagers on Divar Island indulged in fights over the matter of ownership of their lands. To stop the disputes, the Portuguese put up flags at the boundaries; the villagers did not like this system and so they protested against the Portuguese by throwing stones at the flags. On this day a carnival ambience is created; each section of the village has a float at the parade. Melodious music is played throughout the village; the gaily colored floats accompanied by colorfully dressed. The Potekar festival is celebrated across the island for three days before the start of Lent/Ash Wednesday, where local youths wear home made masks and cow bells, venturing around the village and demanding snacks and drinks from locals, have licence to frighten the village children.
The panchayat of São Mathias caters to the villages of Naroa and Vanxim. Velha Goa Divar Vanxim Piedade 2 http://www.goa-world.com/goa/bonderam/index.htm
Radio Times is a British weekly magazine which provides radio and television listings. It was the world's first broadcast listings magazine when it was founded in 1923 by John Reith general manager of the British Broadcasting Company, it was published in-house by BBC Magazines from 1937 until 2011 when the BBC Magazines division was merged into Immediate Media Company. In 2017 it was bought by the German media group Hubert Burda; the Radio Times was first issued on 28 September 1923 for the price of 2d, carrying details of BBC wireless programmes. It included a ` Message to "listeners"' by Lord Pease; the Radio Times was a combined enterprise between the British Broadcasting Company and the publisher George Newnes, who type-set and distributed the magazine. In 1925 the BBC assumed full editorial control, but printing and distribution could not begin in-house until 1937; the Radio Times established a reputation for using leading writers and illustrators, the covers from the special editions are now collectable design classics.
In 1928, The Radio Times announced a regular series of'experimental television transmissions by the Baird process' for half an hour every morning. The launch of the first regular 405-line television service by the BBC was reflected with television listings in the Radio Times London edition of 23 October 1936, thus Radio Times became the first television listings magazine in the world. Only two pages in each edition were devoted to television. However, on 8 January 1937 the magazine published a lavish photogravure supplement and by September 1939, there were three pages of television listings. From issue 693, with the cover date of 8 January 1937, the definitive article "The" was no longer used on the masthead after 14 years, the magazine became called Radio Times. Britain declared war on Germany on 3 September 1939 and television broadcasting ceased. Radio listings continued throughout the war with a reduced service, but by 1944, paper rationing meant editions were only 20 pages of tiny print on thin paper, when the Radio Times expanded with regional editions were introduced from 29 July 1945 and television resumed on 7 June 1946.
From 18 January 1953 the television listings, in the back of the magazine, were placed alongside the daily radio schedules and on 17 February 1957, the television listings were moved to a separate section at the front with radio listings relegated to the back, a day's listings was sometimes spread over up to three double-spreads mixed with advertisements, but this format was phased out when independent publishers were allowed to publish television programme schedules: Since it published on Tuesdays and carried listings for the following Saturday through to Friday. On 6 September 1969, Radio Times is given a radical makeover as well as the front cover is surrounded by black border and italicses its masthead was an attempt to emphasize the "R" for radio and "T" for television, in some changes for the new format while the highlights section in the right page is scrapped and the radio listings becoming two pages for a day, but despite the new look, they switched the date format from "month-day-year" to "day-month-year" and ceases carrying cigarette advertisements after 46 years since its first published.
Since Christmas 1969, a 14-day double-sized issue has been published each December containing listings for two weeks of programmes. This covered Christmas and New Year listings, but in some years these appear in separate editions, with the two-week period ending just before New Year. On 1 September 1984, web-offset printing was used for the first time, the magazine became brighter and more colourful, with newsprint and sheets of gravure is replaced by black ink and white paper, including the new film icon and "today at a glance" used for BBC television listings, from 2 June 1990 the entire magazine was published in colour for the first time which ended monochrome for over 67 years, the day's listings beginning with "at a glance", followed by two pages of BBC Television channels and BBC Radio stations; the channel logos arrived on 16 February 1991 as the same date for the new BBC One and BBC Two station idents, when they started covering all channels. Before the deregulation of television listings on 1 March 1991, the four weekly listings magazines were as follows: Radio Times carried programme listings for BBC radio and television channels as well as BBC Local Radio stations since 8 November 1967.
The ITV-published magazine TVTimes, launched on 22 September 1955 carried television programme listings for ITV, Channel 4 from November 1982. Prior to this, several of the regional ITV companies produced their own listings magazines for Look Westward, The Viewer, TV Post, Television Weekly and TV World are published, before TVTimes went national on 21 September 1968. Rupert Murdoch's publication TV Guide, launched on 25 March 1989 carrying the 28 pages of Astra satellite television listings for Sky Television channels (including Sky One, Sky News, Sky Movies, and