Renenūtet was a goddess of nourishment and the harvest in ancient Egyptian religion. The importance of the harvest caused people to make many offerings to Renenutet during harvest time, her cult was centered in Terenuthis. Renenutet was depicted as a woman with the head of a cobra; the verbs'to fondle, to nurse, or rear' help explain the name Renenutet. This goddess was a ` nurse', she was the female counterpart of Shai, "destiny", who represented the positive destiny of the child. Along with this, Renenutet was the Thermouthis, or Hermouthis in Greek, she was the protecter of the royal office and power. Sometimes, as the goddess of nourishment, Renenutet was seen as having Sobek, he was represented as the Nile River, the annual flooding of which deposited the fertile silt that enabled abundant harvests. The temple of Medinet Madi is dedicated to both Renenutet, it is a small and decorated building in the Faiyum. More Renenutet was seen as the mother of Nehebkau, represented as a snake also; when considered the mother of Nehebkau, Renenutet was seen as having a husband, who represented the Earth.
She was the mother of the god Nepri. As a snake-goddess worshiped over the whole of Lower Egypt, Renenutet was associated with Wadjet, Lower Egypt's powerful protector and another snake goddess represented as a cobra. Renenutet was identified as an alternate form of Wadjet, whose gaze was said to slaughter enemies. Wadjet was the cobra shown on the crown of the pharaohs. Media related to Renenutet at Wikimedia Commons
Nyhavn 9 is a historic townhouse overlooking the Nyhavn Canal in central Copenhagen, Denmark. It dates back to the 17th century and is one of few buildings along the canal, not heightened in the 19th century; the building was listed on the Danish Registry of Protected Buildings and Places in 1918. It houses a restaurant in the ground floor. Nyhavn was established in 1671-73 after a lan created by the Dutch fortification engineer Henrik Ruse; the house at No. 9 was built in 1681, most for dock manager Christen Christensen. and Rüse lived in it for a while. Another notable, former resident is military officer and first director of the Royal Danish Theatre Hans Wilhelm von Warnstedt. Bladkompagniet, a publishing house, was based in the building from 1822; the cellar and ground floor was operated as a guesthouse and tavern under the name Hotel Stevns, replaced by an entertainment venue called Safari and Nyhavnskroen, The Danish operations of a German bank and insurance company was in 1900 based in the building.
Erik Gyldenkrone-Rysensteen, an 11th generation descendant of Henrik Rysensten, acquired Nyhavn 11 in 1981. He had purchased the schooner Isefjord and operated it as a restaurant ship on the Øresund from the premises. Nyhavn 9 is a typical canal house, it has unlike many other buildings along the canal not been heightened in the 19th century. The complex comprises a side wing that extends from the rear side of the building, a cross wing that separates two consecutive courtyards and a rear wing, it was listed on the Danish Registry of Protected Buildings and Places in 1918. Restaurant Leonora Christine is based in the cellar
Ivo Miro Jović is a Bosnian politician and former Croat member of Bosnia and Herzegovina's tripartite Presidency, appointed to the post in Parliament on 9 May 2005 following the sacking of Dragan Čović by the High Representative on charges of corruption. He served until 6 November 2006. After he had graduated as a history teacher from the University of Sarajevo, Jović worked as a teacher in Ilijaš and Kiseljak, he became active in politics in 1997, as the Croatian Democratic Union had proposed him for a government position in the Central Bosnia Canton. In 1999, Jović entered the federal government, as Vice Minister of Culture, where he remained until 2001. Following the general elections of 2002, Jović was elected as a representative for his party in the House of Representatives of the Parliament of Bosnia and Herzegovina, his most recent foreign appearance was at the 2005 World Summit in New York. On 1 October 2006, he was defeated in race for the Croat member of the Presidency of Bosnia and Herzegovina.
In 2013, Jović was appointed as an advisor to Deputy Defence Minister Marina Pendeš. In 2015, she was charged by the State Prosecutor's Office for paying him a salary despite him not showing up to work. In February 2016, she was acquitted by the Court of Herzegovina of the charges. Jović is fluent in German and father of three children. "Ivo Miro Jovic - Chairman and Herzegovina Presidency". Southeast European Times. Retrieved 17 January 2011
Petar Slišković is a Bosnian-born Croatian footballer who plays for MSV Duisburg as a striker. A product of FSV Frankfurt's youth academy, Slišković made his professional debut on 29 January 2011 for Mainz 05 against 1. FC Kaiserslautern. On 31 August 2011, Slišković was loaned to second division side St. Pauli. and a year he joined Dynamo Dresden on a season-long loan. He returned to Mainz in January 2013, six months early. In February 2015, he left Mainz for good and joined Swiss Super League side FC Aarau on a one-and-a-half-year deal until 2016, he moved to MSV Duisburg for the 2019–20 season. Petar Slišković at fussballdaten.de Petar Slišković at Kicker Petar Slišković at Soccerway
The Cetopsidae are a small family of catfishes called the whale catfishes. This family contains five genera divided into two subfamilies and Helogeneinae. Helogeneinae was a family-level group, but now it has been reclassified as a subfamily of Cetopsidae; this subfamily contains four species in the genus Helogenes. The subfamily Cetopsinae contains four genera. Cetopsidium contains six species, Cetopsis contains 21 species, Denticetopsis contains seven species, Paracetopsis contains three species; the genera have been changed as recenetly as 2005 with the genera Bathycetopsis and Pseudocetopsis set in synonymy with Cetopsis and the description of the new genus Cetopsidium. Cetopsidium is the sister group to the rest of Cetopsinae. Denticetopsis forms the next sister group to the remaining cetopsine genera; the tribes Cetopsidiini and Cetopsini are erected for the cetopsine genera. Cetopsids have a wide distribution in South America. Latitudinally, cetopsines extend from northern Colombia to central Argentina.
They inhabit major habitats such as the Orinoco River, Amazon River, the Guyanas. In trans-Andean South America, cetopsines are found along the Pacific slope from the Jurubidá River of Colombia south to the Tumbes River of northern Peru. Along the Caribbean trans-Andean versant, species of cetopsines occur from the Sinú River of northwestern Colombia east to the Lake Maracaibo basin of northwestern Venezuela. East of the Andean Cordilleras, the Cetopsinae occur in the Aroa and Yaracuy River basins along the Caribbean versant of northern Venezuela, through the Orinoco River system and the coastal rivers of the Guianas, south through the Amazon basin to the southern portions of the Río de la Plata basin. Cetopsines occur in the Juquiá River basin of the state of São Paulo and the São Francisco River basin of eastern Brazil. Helogenes, the single genus of Helogeneinae, occurs through much of the Amazon basin, the southern portions of the Orinoco River basin, the coastal rivers of the Guianas, at least the lower portions of the Tocantins River.
The family Cetopsidae includes species of small- to medium-sized catfishes which share an anal fin with a long base, the lack of nasal barbels, a lack of dorsal and pectoral fin spines. In Cetopsinae, the swim bladder is reduced and is enclosed in a bony capsule. Cetopsines lack an adipose fin. Many species are characterized by small eyes obscured by a thick, overlying integument that make them appear blind; the dorsal and pectoral fins lack spines, except in Cetopsidium and Denticetopsis. In most species of Cetopsis and Cetopsidium, mature males have a convex margin to their anal fin and elongated distal filaments of the dorsal and pectoral fin spines; the maximum length of this family is about 26 cm SL in Cetopsinae. Cetopsidium species are smaller in body size than Cetopsis; the maximum length in Helogenes species is 7 cm. Most cetopsids feed on insects. C. candiru and C. coecutiens are well known to have voracious appetites. These fish will attack carrion, other living fish while in gillnets, people.
Some people erroneously believe these fish are parasitic like parasitic catfishes
The Mercedes-Benz 170 S is a luxury car, produced by Mercedes-Benz from 1949 until 1955 in various gasoline and diesel powered forms. It was offered with a 1.8 liter version of the 1.7 liter inline-four cylinder M136 engine used in the smaller production type 170 V. It was the first Mercedes-Benz to carry in its name the suffix “S” (for Sonder modell denoting a superior level of comfort and quality; as such, its intended market was successful business owners and company directors. The 170 S was released in May 1949 sharing the chassis number of the W136 170 V, resembled it. However, in several respects it was more directly a development from the six cylinder Mercedes-Benz 230 which the company had produced, albeit in small numbers, between 1938 and 1943; the first 170 S upgrade occurred in January 1952, being further distanced from the 170 V with its own chassis number W191. Mercedes' introduction a year earlier of the 2.2 liter six cylinder M180 engined Mercedes-Benz W187 luxury 220 model, positioned between the 170 S and the company flagship 3.0 liter Mercedes-Benz W186 Adenauer tourers undermined the four cylinder 170 S's luxury niche.
With the arrival of the all-new 1.8 liter Mercedes-Benz W120 180 "Ponton" in 1953 the 170 S was discontinued and a 170 S-V employing the 170 S' larger engine but the 170 V's smaller body was introduced. It ceased production in 1955; the Mercedes-Benz 170 S which appeared in May 1949 was 170 mm longer, 104 mm wider, better appointed than the 170 V. The 170 V’s 1697 cc M136 four cylinder gasoline/petrol engine was enlarged to 1767cc, providing a maximum output of 52 HP compared to the smaller car’s 38 HP. Performance was correspondingly enhanced, with a stated top speed of 122 km/h, it shared the four speed all-synchromesh transmission of the 170 V. The front wheels were attached using coil springs and double wishbones with a stabilizer bar, as opposed to the simple lateral leaf-spring arrangement on the 170 V. Since the war the only version of the Mercedes-Benz 170 V available to the public had come with a four-door sedan/saloon body. With the 170 S the manufacturer now recalled some of the wider range of bodies offered on the 170 V before the war, adding a 2-seat “Cabriolet A” and a 4-seat “Cabriolet B”.
Although the 170 S was promoted as a car for company directors, the soubriquet of “first S-Class Mercedes-Benz” which began to be applied to it more than twenty years following the launch of the manufacturer’s W 116 is not one that would have been used or recognized in the 1950s. A year after the introduction of the 170 S, its M136 was installed in the 170 V. However, both the compression ratio and the carburettor differed, so that the power advantage for the 170 S was reduced – from a difference of 14 PS to one of 7 PS – and not eliminated. In January 1952 the Mercedes-Benz 170 Sb replaced the 170 S model; the car now received a works number of its own, becoming known internally as the “Mercedes-Benz W 191”. Both cabriolet versions had been withdrawn in November 1951, cabriolet buyers now being catered for by the cabriolet versions of the 6-cylinder Mercedes-Benz W187 220 model; the 170 Sb was therefore available only with a four-door sedan/saloon body. Other changes included in the 1952 upgrade included the replacement of the floor-mounted gear lever with a fashionable column mounted gear lever.
There was now a starter button on the dashboard and the heater was improved. Under the bonnet/hood the camshaft was now driven via a chain rather than via gear cogs, a hypoid differential was fitted and the rear track was increased by 15 mm. January 1952 saw the launch of a diesel powered version of the 170 S, sold as the Mercedes-Benz 170 DS and carrying, like its gasoline/petrol powered sibling, the works designation „W 191“, it shared the 40 HP (29 kW. In 1952 diesel powered passenger cars were still much a novelty in Germany; the lumpy engine note and reduced performance of the diesel car were at variance with the up-market image of the 170 S, but no doubt both cost conscious company directors and upmarket taxi operators appreciated the >25% improvement in fuel consumption using a fuel which, on account of the tax rates applied, was provided at a “friendly” price in Germany. With the appearance of the new 1.8 liter Mercedes-Benz 180 "Ponton" in 1953, the 170 S model appeared old fashioned.
The 170 V would be delisted in September 1953, in July 1953 the manufacturer replaced the existing 170 S with the reduced specification 170 S-V. The car that resulted combined the larger body from the 170 S with the less powerful 45 HP engine that had powered the 170 V; the vehicle provided reduced performance but at a reduced price, while salesmen steered more prosperous buyers to the new 180. The diesel powered 170 S continued to be sold, now branded as the 170 S-D; the internal “W 191” designation which had distinguished the previous 170 S was removed, the 170 S manufactured from 1953 returned to the “W 136” designation that they had shared till the end of 1951. In September 1955 the Mercedes-Benz 170 S-V was withdrawn from production. There was no direct replacement. By now economic recovery was setting in and Mercedes-Benz hoped to persuade company directors to buy a six-cylinder Mercedes-Benz. In its final version, more than 80% of the cars sold were diesel powered, suggesting that for the most part cost conscious taxi operators had replaced status conscious executives as 170 S customers Oswald, Werner.
Deutsche Autos 1945-1990, Band 4. Moto