Podgorica pri Črnučah is a independent settlement in the northern part of the capital Ljubljana in central Slovenia. It was part of the traditional region of Upper Carniola and is now included with the rest of the municipality in the Central Slovenia Statistical Region. Podgorica pri Črnučah is a sprawling settlement with a clustered core along the old road from Šentjakob ob Savi to Domžale nestled against the southeast slope of Podgorica Hill, which further transitions to Soteska Hill. Fields lie northeast and southeast of the village, the soil is sandy and fertile. Podgorica pri Črnučah means'Podgorica near Črnuče'. Like similar names, this describes the physical location of the settlement. In the local dialect, the settlement is known as Podgarca. Podgorica was renamed Podgorica pri Črnučah in 1953 to distinguish it from other settlements with the same name; the settlement was known as Podgoritz in German in the past. Podgorica pri Črnučah was mentioned in written sources in 1300. During the Second World War, seven people burned to death on August 9, 1944, when German forces attacked a house containing a Partisan checkpoint.
A nuclear reactor operated by the Jožef Stefan Institute was built east of the village in 1965. Podgorica pri Črnučah was annexed by the City of Ljubljana in 1984, ending its existence as an independent settlement. Podgorica pri Črnučah on Geopedia Media related to Podgorica pri Črnučah at Wikimedia Commons
Vasile Miriuță is a Romanian-born naturalized Hungarian football manager and former footballer, the current manager of Liga I club Hermannstadt. The midfielder played nine matches for the Hungarian national team, in which he scored one goal in a friendly on 21 August 2002 against Spain. Famous for his free kicks and tactical cleverness, he promoted in the Bundesliga with Energie Cottbus in 2000, but was released at the end of 2002 despite having been an important player for the club. Most of his time at MSV Duisburg he spent outside the starting eleven. Miriuță debuted as a player in 1988 for FCM Baia Mare. In 1990, he was signed by Dinamo București. At Dinamo, Miriuță became an undisputed regular, until new coach Florin Halagian told him that he's not going to play a single game in his term, prompting him to leave for Gloria Bistrița in 1991. After one season at Gloria, he returned at Dinamo. In 1992, tired with his status as a substitute at Dinamo, Miriuță signed with Hungarian side Győr, he soon became a popular figure among the supporters.
In 1993, Miriuță returns to Győr after only one season. In 1996, Miriuță moved to Videoton, but after playing 4 games and scoring three goals for the Székesfehérvár club, he is signed by Ferencváros. After two years at Ferencváros, Miriuță signed with rivals Újpest, but never played a game for the Purples. In 1998, Miriuța signed with 2. Bundesliga side Energie Cottbus, he soon became undisputed regular for the club and helped the team avoid relegation in the Regionalliga Nordost in his first season for the club. In 2000, Miriuță promoted in Bundesliga with Cottbus, during their first season in the top tier became one of the regulars of the famous all-foreign line-up, he scored 12 goals in Bundesliga in the 2000–01 season and was voted into the Bundesliga Best XI. Despite this, Miriuță was released in 2002. In 2002, he signed with 2. Bundesliga side MSV Duisburg, but was used as a substitute. In 2003, Miriuță returned to Győr for a season. In 2004, he signed with Budapest Honvéd, but ended his contract following a dispute with the coach retired.
In 2000, Miriuță received a phone call from a messenger of Prime Minister Viktor Orbán announcing him that he obtained Hungarian citizenship, for which he applied in 1994, asking him to play for the national team. He made his debut for Hungary in a 1–0 friendly win over Macedonia. In three years playing for Hungary, Miriuță earned 9 caps and scored a goal in a 1–1 friendly draw against Spain. Score and result list Hungary's goal tally first; as of 7 January 2020 Vasile Miriuță at RomanianSoccer.ro and StatisticsFootball.com Profile at Fupa.net Vasile Miriuță – FIFA competition record
Regional Information Center for Science and Technology is an Iranian governmental organisation established to promote the production and distribution of scientific information in Iran and Islamic countries, providing reference and bibliographical information and related services. It undertakes scientometrics based on its databases of scientific products of Iran and Islamic countries, it was established as Regional Library of Science and Technology in 1991 by agreement between Iran's Ministry of Culture and Higher Education and the Third-World Academy of Sciences, with Jafar Mehrad as the director. It is under the Ministry of Science and Technology, it is known as the Shiraz Regional Library of Sciences and Technology Before the Internet was established in Iran, RICeST fulfilled its objectives by setting up a Bulletin Board Service to allow electronic access to the information sources it was collating. In 1993, it was approved for an independent budget of 1800 million Rials. Around the same time it obtained a loan from the Islamic Development Bank for $15 million.
As of 2008, the Ministry of Science and Technology provides RICeST annually with about one million dollars to purchase scientific journals. RICeST allocated about one million and 600 thousand dollars each year to purchase journals in languages other than Persian. PresidencyPresident Office Office of International Scientific Cooperation Plan and Program departmentDeputy Finance and AdministrationFinancial Administrative Affairs Administrative affairs Financial Department Research DeputyResearch Deputy Designing and System Operation Research Group Research Department of Information Management Research Department of Evaluation and Collection Development Research Department of Computational Linguistics Information and Communication Technology Department Office of Information Services National Branches Urmia University Shahr-e-Kord University Hormozgan University Isfahan Municipality Hamedan University Sahand University of Technology Yasouj University Zanjan University Kermanshah Razi University Gilan University Qazvin Islamic Development Organization University of Sistan and BaluchestanForient Branches Teeshrin University National Information Center RICeST has created and provided access to many subject matter bibliographic databases and directories.
In 2006 RICeST started collected journals in art and social sciences Persian General Databases Integrated Database E-Articles E-Journals E-Books E-Atlases & Maps Research Reports Conference Articles Abstrans Iranian Universities Libraries EDMS Databank for Higher Education Graduates in LIS Library Catalogue Database of Standard Questionnaires and Tests of Educational Science and Psychology Dissertation of IranPersian Subject Databases IR. Compendex Iran Lisa Iranian Experts Transportation Earthquake Energy Flood IR. Industries IR. Metallurgical Industries Environment Mines of IRAN StandardsNon Persian Databases Islamic E-Manuscripts Content Search Scientific Articles E-Theses & Dissertations Persian E-Articles Arabic E-Articles English E-Articles Persian Journal Search Persian E-Journals Arabic E-Journals English E-Journals Accredited Journals International Journal of Information Science and Management A team of IT and librarianship experts contributed to developing the library automation software with the following specifications: Thesaurus based Supports barcode & RFID Workflow automation Import data from other databases Reduced Redundancy Fast search ability Relational Database Low cost database Design Non Redundant subjective DBS Journals automation system Source availability Web based App Unicode support Normalized relation database Full text search engine Uses 3 layered Approach A feasibility of doing interlanguage information retrieval by Google machine translation System of information transmission from Persian journals XML file to RICeST system Feasibility of using concept-based readability in Persian domain specific information retrieval Machine stemmer of past and future simple verbs Examining and assessing methods and processes of publishing journals The Challenges of Persian Natural Language Processing Design and implementation of a new structure of ISC database Designing ISC content list in Persian/ ISCI citation reports + h-index /rewriting Persian cited proceedings database Citation analysis of Persian humanities journals in ISC database within 2003-2007 Database of standard questionnaires and tests of educational sciences theses within 2005- 2007 Evaluating websites of the universities and research centers affiliated to the Ministry of Science and Technology & the Ministry of Health and Medical Education and Islamic Azad Universities Database of Content Search Full text formatting of the database of ISI citation index Persian past and present stemmer of intransitive verbs of Persian language Top 20 countries’ scientific production status Database of computer sciences and engineering abstracts Iran LISA database Structuring derivational word in Persian language A comprehensive database of undergraduate students of library and information sciences of Iran from the beginning up to 2004 Database of scientific and research publication of faculty members of the Ministry of Science and Technology, I. R. of Iran Design and implementation of manuscripts in electronics format at RLST on the internet Database of Maps and Atlases Iran's and Islamic countries Science Citation Index Database of Iran's Supreme court votes System for documents electronic management Design & Implementation of Persian E-Journals on the Internet Database of Iranian Metallurgical Industries with Related Standards: Design and Implementation on th
The Pink Squirrel is a cocktail made of 1 oz crème de Noyaux 1 oz crème de cacao 1 oz heavy creamShake with ice, strain into a cocktail glass and serve. The drink was invented at Bryant's Cocktail Lounge in Wisconsin; the Pink Squirrel was invented as an ice cream drink and is still served as an ice cream drink there and in many parts of the upper Midwest. In the 1982 movie Smithereens, Ed, the guy Wren and Eric end up robbing, mentions that he doesn't drink except for Grasshoppers and Pink Squirrels on special occasions; the comic strip The Fusco Brothers makes frequent reference to various characters ordering and drinking pink squirrels at Happy Hour bars. The Pink Squirrel is the favorite drink of Crystal to drown her sorrows in the sitcom Roseanne; the drink, "Virgin Pink Squirrel," is the favorite drink of Audrey Penney from Ellen. In The West Wing season 2 episode "Bartlet's Third State of the Union", the character Ainsley Hayes drinks a Pink Squirrel while wearing a bathrobe and dancing in her office.
She shrieks when the President walks into her office for the first time. In the Broadway musical The Wedding Singer, George orders a Pink Squirrel. In episode 24 from season 2 of The Nanny Fran gets drunk from drinking Pink Squirrels. In Frasier, season 1 episode 18, the end credit sequence features an opaque pink cocktail, most a Pink Squirrel. In the stage play At First Sight by Anne Pie, both the lead character Julia and her sister Verna drink Pink Squirrels at the Ritz Carlton in Palm Springs, California. In King of the Hill, season 8 episode 11, Bill Dauterive is pretending to be a gay hair stylist and orders a Pink Squirrel when out at a night club. In Vagrant Story, a treasure chest containing a mace named Pink Squirrel can be found in the wine cellar. In Cocktail the Pink Squirrel is one of the drinks listed in Brian Flanagan's poem "The Last Barman Poet". In the fourth season of Reba, Reba mentions. In the book Life Expectancy Rowena Tock's favorite drink is Pink Squirrel In chapter 21 of the book The Cleaner by Brett Battles, the hero's ex-lover Sophie orders a Pink Squirrel when drinking with him in her Berlin bar.
The Pink Squirrel is mentioned by Mike's Mom, in Mike and Molly episode Bachelor/Bachelorette 201204030 In Grace and Frankie season 3 Sol brings Robert a Pink Squirrel after he returns home from his community theatre rehearsal saying he accidentally bought strawberry milk and had to use it up. Robert implies; the Pink Squirrel is mentioned in Sue Grafton, "Kinsey and Me," the story called "Non Sung Smoke." In the episode "Emmet Bypass", of'Grace Under Fire', Peggy Rea's character, Jean Kelly, asks for a Pink Squirrel during a placebo induced hallucination
Mahasthangarh is one of the earliest urban archaeological sites so far discovered in Bangladesh. The village Mahasthan in Shibganj thana of Bogra District contains the remains of an ancient city, called Pundranagara or Paundravardhanapura in the territory of Pundravardhana. A limestone slab bearing six lines in Prakrit in Brahmi script recording a land grant, discovered in 1931, dates Mahasthangarh to at least the 3rd century BC; the fortified area was in use until the 8th century AD. Mahasthan means a place that garh means fort. Mahasthan was first mentioned in a Sanskrit text of the 13th century entitled Vallalcharita, it is mentioned in an anonymous text Karatoya mahatmya, circumstantially placed in 12th–13th century. The same text mentions two more names to mean the same place – Pundrakshetra, land of the Pundras, Pundranagara, city of the Pundras. In 1685, an administrative decree mentioned the place as Mastangarh, a mixture of Sanskrit and Persian meaning fortified place of an auspicious personage.
Subsequent discoveries have confirmed that the earlier name was Pundranagara or Paundravardhanapura, that the present name of Mahasthangarh is of origin. Mahasthangarh, the ancient capital of Pundravardhana is located 11 km north of Bogra on the Bogra-Rangpur highway, with a feeder road leading to Jahajghata and site museum. Buses are available for Bogra from Dhaka and take 4½ hours for the journey via Bangabandhu Jamuna Bridge across the Jamuna River. Buses are available from Bogra to Mahasthangarh. Rickshaws are available for local movement. Hired transport is available at Dhaka/ Bogra. Accommodation is available at Bogra; when travelling in a hired car, one can return to Dhaka the same day, unless somebody has a plan to visit Somapura Mahavihara at Paharpur in the district of Naogaon and other places, or engage in a detailed study. It is believed that the location for the city in the area was decided upon because it is one of the highest areas in Bangladesh; the land in the region is 36 metres above sea level, whereas Dhaka, the capital of Bangladesh, is around 6 metres above sea level.
Another reason for choosing this place was the position and size of the Karatoya, which as as in the 13th century was three times wider than Ganges. Mahasthangarh stands on the red soil of the Barind Tract, elevated within the alluvium area; the elevation of 15 to 25 metres above the surrounding areas makes it a flood free physiographic unit. Several personalities contributed to the identification of the ruins at Mahasthangarh. Francis Buchanan Hamilton was the first to locate and visit Mahasthangarh in 1808, C. J. O'Donnell, E. V. Westmacott, Beveridge followed. Alexander Cunningham was the first to identify the place as the capital of Pundravardhana, he visited the site in 1879. The citadel, the fortified heart of the ancient city, is rectangular in plan, measuring 1.523 kilometres long from north to south, 1.371 kilometres from east to west, with high and wide ramparts in all its wings. Area of the citadel is 185 ha; the Karatoya, once a mighty river but now a small stream, flows on its east. Till the 1920s, when excavations started, the inside of the citadel was higher than the surrounding areas by over 4 metres and was dotted with several straggling elevated pieces of land.
The rampart looked like a jungle clad mud rampart with forced openings at several points. The rampart was 11–13 metres higher than the surrounding area. At its south-east corner stood a mazhar. A day mosque was there. At present there are structural vestiges inside the fortifications. Of these a few of note are: Jiat Kunda, Mankalir Dhap, Parasuramer Basgriha, Bairagir Bhita, Khodar Pathar Bhita, Munir Ghon. There are some gateways at different points: Kata Duar, Dorab Shah Toran, Burir Fatak, Tamra Dawaza At the north-eastern corner there is a flight of steps that goes by the name of Jahajghata. A little beyond Jahajghata and on the banks of the Karatoya is Govinda Bhita. In front of it is the site museum, displaying some of the representative findings. Beside it is a rest house. Besides the fortified area, there are around a hundred mounds spread over an area with a radius of 9 km.. Excavated mounds: Gobhindo Bhita, a temple close to the north-eastern corner of the citadel Khulnar Dhap, a temple 1 km north of the citadel Mangalkot, a temple 400m south of Khulnar Dhap Godaibari Dhap, a temple 1 km south of Khulnar Dhap Totaram Panditer Dhap, a monastery 4 km north-west of the citadel Noropotir Dhap, a group of monasteries 1 km north-west of Totaram Ponditer Dhap Gokul Medh, a temple 3 km south of the citadel Shkonder Dhap, a temple 2 km south-east of Gokul MedhMajor unexcavated mounds: Shiladebir Ghat Chunoru Dighi Dhap Kaibilki Dhap Juraintala Poroshuramer Shobhabati Balai Dhap Prochir Dhibi Kanchir Hari Dhibi Lohonar Dhap Khujar Dhap Doshatina Dhap Dhoniker Dhap Mondirir Dorgah Bishmordana Dhibi Malinar Dhap Malpukuria Dhap Jogir Dhap Podmobhatir Dhap Kanai Dhap Dulu Mojhir Bhita Podda Debhir Bhita Rastala Dhap Shoshitola Dhap Dhonbandhor Dhap Chader Dhap