Savitṛ in Vedic mythology is an Aditya i.e. off-spring of the Vedic primeval mother goddess Aditi. His name in Vedic Sanskrit connotes "impeller, vivifier." He is sometimes associated with – and at other times distinguished from – Surya, "the Sun". When considered distinct from the Sun proper, he is conceived of as the divine influence or vivifying power of the Sun; the Sun before sunrise is called Savitr, after sunrise until sunset it is called Sūrya. Savitr is celebrated in eleven whole hymns of the Rig Veda and in parts of many others, his name being mentioned about 170 times in aggregate. Savitr disappeared as an independent deity from the Hindu pantheon after the end of the Vedic period, but in modern Hinduism his name occurs in the well-known Gayatri mantra, therefore known as the Sāvitrī. Savitr is a deity whose name denotes an agent, in the form of a noun derived from a verbal root with the agent suffix -tṛ added; the name of Savitr belongs to a class of Vedic theonyms, together with Dhatṛ, Tratṛ and Tvastr.
These names denote that these are agent gods, who create and produce, respectively. Savitr has golden arms, is broad-handed or beautiful-handed, he is pleasant tongued or beautiful-tongued, is once called iron-jawed. His eyes are golden as well, he is yellow-haired, an attribute shared with Indra. He dons on a tawny garb, he has a golden chariot with a golden axle, omni-form, just as he himself is capable of assuming all forms. His channel is analogized as a resplendent chariot drawn by two radiant steeds or by two or more bronze, white-footed stallions. Mighty splendour is preeminently attributed to Savitr, mighty “golden” splendour to him only; such splendour he diffuses. He illumines the air and earth, the world, the spaces of the earth, the vault of heaven. Like Pushan and Surya, he is lord of that, mobile and is stationary. Savitr has been attributed to as upholding the movables and immovable, which signifies the maintenance of Ṛta. Savitr is a beneficent god who acts as protector of all beings, who are provident and guard the world of spirits.
Being an Aditya, Savitr is true to act as the score exacter. His primordial pathways in the air are dustless and sleekly traversed, on them he is besought to fortify his invokers, he is prayed to convey the departed soul to. Savitr bestows immortality on the gods as well as length of life on man, he bestowed immortality on the Rbhus, who by the greatness of their deeds advanced to his dwelling. Like other gods, Savitr is a supporter of the cosmos, he holds the whole world, a role, assigned to Vishnu in the Vedas. There are two classes of deities in the Rig Veda; the first class consisting of the direct personifications of abstract notions such as desire is rare, occurring only in the latest hymns of the Rig Veda and due to that growth of speculation, so plainly traceable in the course of the Vedic age. The second and more numerous class comprises deities whose names either denote an agent, in the form of a noun derived from a root with the suffix “-tṛ”, such as Dhatr, Creator, or designate some attribute, such as Prajapati.
This class, judged by the evolution of the mythological creations of the Veda, does not represent direct abstractions, but appears in each case to be derived from an epithet applied to one or more deities and illustrating a particular aspect of activity or character. Such epithets become detached attaining an independent position, thus Rohita, the Red One an epithet of the sun, as a separate deity in the capacity of a Creator. “... second class of gods who may be called abstract is afforded by the agent gods, such as Dhatr, whose name expresses a function which they perform, so that they can be called functional gods. In all the cases which are to be found in the Vedic literature we are able to say with a fair degree of plausibility that the conception formed itself from the use of the epithet in question in the first place of some concrete god, after denoting that deity in the special field of action, it was made into a separate deity concerned with the sphere of action in question. This, cannot be proved beyond doubt: It will for instance always be open to question whether Savitr is an aspect of the sun, or whether he is god of stimulation who by reason of similarity of nature has been made like to the sun.
In other cases there can be less doubt: The god Visnu cannot be explained as a god of wide stepping – he is a sun god, who happens to have a special sphere of activity...” Savitr is never mentioned as having part in the Soma sacrifice, “a fact, doubtless fair evidence that the Rig Veda did not know him as having a place in the rite, that he was brought in because of his growing importance as an Aditya.” According to Yaska, Sanskrit scholar of the 5th century BCE, who made various attempts to interpret difficult Vedic mythologies in his work Nirukta, the time of Savitr’s appearance is when darkness has been removed. Sayanacharya remarks that before his rising the sun is called Savitr, but from his rising to his setting, Surya, but Savitr is sometimes spoken of as "sending to sleep", must therefore be connected with evening as well as morning. He is, extolled as the setting sun in one hymn. He
Cecilie Broch Knudsen is a Norwegian artist, rector of the Oslo National Academy of the Arts from August 2007 to August 2015. She was born in New York City as a daughter of diplomat Ditlef Knudsen and Anna Sophie Broch, grew up in several countries where her father was stationed, she is a graduate of the National Academy of Craft and Art Industry, the National Academy of Fine Arts and the teachers' college Statens yrkespedagogiske høyskole. She started her career as a painter and graphic designer. From 1996 to 2007 she was the rector of a preparatory art school. In 2007 she edged out Anders Eiebakke to become the new rector of the Oslo National Academy of the Arts, a merger between two of the academies where she studied as well as three others. During her tenure as rector, the institution became co-located in the former Christiania Seildugsfabrikk. Knudsen has chaired the board of Trafo Art Hall in Asker and has been a board member of the Jewish Museum in Oslo, Talent Norway. Knudsen resides at Oslo.
She was in a relationship to painter Odd Nerdrum from 1977 to 1991. Together, they had three daughters. Quarrels between Knudsen and Nerdrum have reached national media on several occasions. In 2011, Nerdrum was on trial for tax fraud, publicly accused Knudsen of tipping off the tax authorities. In 2014, she sued Nerdrum over the inheritance of Nerdrum's deceased mother's house
Queen Elizabeth Elementary School in Vancouver, British Columbia, is an elementary school. The school opened in 1940 and is named after Queen Elizabeth who visited Canada in 1939, with her husband King George VI, it is located at 4102 West 16th Avenue, at the edge of the city limits and adjacent to the University Endowment Lands. As of 2018, the current school principal is Susie Car, the vice-principal is Michael Bolianaz. Monarchy in British ColumbiaQueen Elizabeth Elementary was one of the few schools that had an Open Area program; the program had Grade 6 and 7 students dedicate April and May to put on a school play, open for the public. However the OA ended when teachers Gavin and Georgina left the school, now there are normal grade 6 & 7 classes. Official school siteSchool Reports - Ministry of Education Class Size Satisfaction Survey School Performance Skills Assessment
Botterens is a municipality in the district of Gruyère in the canton of Fribourg in Switzerland. Botterens is first mentioned in 1227 as Botterens; the municipality was known by its German name Botteringen, that name is no longer used. Botterens has an area, as of 2009, of 4.2 square kilometers. Of this area, 1.46 km2 or 35.2% is used for agricultural purposes, while 2.26 km2 or 54.5% is forested. Of the rest of the land, 0.38 km2 or 9.2% is settled and 0.07 km2 or 1.7% is unproductive land. Of the built up area and buildings made up 4.8% and transportation infrastructure made up 1.4%. Power and water infrastructure as well as other special developed areas made up 2.7% of the area Out of the forested land, 50.4% of the total land area is forested and 4.1% is covered with orchards or small clusters of trees. Of the agricultural land, 1.0% is used for growing crops and 24.6% is pastures and 8.9% is used for alpine pastures. Of the unproductive areas, 1.2% is too rocky for vegetation. The municipality is located on the right bank of Lake Gruyère.
It consists of the linear village of Botterens. On 1 January 2006 the former municipality of Villarbeney merged into the municipality of Botterens; the blazon of the municipal coat of arms is Gules a Bendlet Argent, overall on Coupeaux Vert a Chamois statant proper with head Or, hoofed and attired Sable. Botterens has a population of 577; as of 2008, 6.9% of the population are resident foreign nationals. Over the last 10 years the population has changed at a rate of 20.5%. Migration accounted for 21%, while births and deaths accounted for 7.2%. Most of the population speaks French as their first language, German is the second most common and Italian is the third; as of 2008, the population was 49.4 % female. The population was made up of 17 non-Swiss men. There were 15 non-Swiss women. Of the population in the municipality, 91 or about 32.6% were born in Botterens and lived there in 2000. There were 127 or 45.5% who were born in the same canton, while 31 or 11.1% were born somewhere else in Switzerland, 23 or 8.2% were born outside of Switzerland.
As of 2000, children and teenagers make up 24.7% of the population, while adults make up 63% and seniors make up 12.2%. As of 2000, there were 114 people who never married in the municipality. There were 17 individuals who are divorced; as of 2000, there were 156 private households in the municipality, an average of 2.4 persons per household. There were 31 households that consist of 7 households with five or more people. In 2000, a total of 101 apartments were permanently occupied, while 20 apartments were seasonally occupied and 9 apartments were empty; as of 2009, the construction rate of new housing units was 6.4 new units per 1000 residents. The historical population is given in the following chart: In the 2011 federal election the most popular party was the SVP which received 35.3% of the vote. The next three most popular parties were the SP, the CVP and the FDP; the SVP received about the same percentage of the vote. The SPS moved from third in 2007 to second in 2011, the CVP moved from second in 2007 to third and the FDP retained about the same popularity.
A total of 166 votes were cast in this election, of which 0.6 % was invalid. As of 2010, Botterens had an unemployment rate of 1.2%. As of 2008, there were 22 people employed in the primary economic sector and about 6 businesses involved in this sector. 87 people were employed in the secondary sector and there were 10 businesses in this sector. 17 people were employed with 6 businesses in this sector. There were 147 residents of the municipality who were employed in some capacity, of which females made up 42.9% of the workforce. In 2008 the total number of full-time equivalent jobs was 106; the number of jobs in the primary sector was 14. The number of jobs in the secondary sector was 79 of which 54 or were in manufacturing and 25 were in construction; the number of jobs in the tertiary sector was 13. In the tertiary sector. In 2000, there were 19 workers who commuted into 114 workers who commuted away; the municipality is a net exporter of workers, with about 6.0 workers leaving the municipality for every one entering.
Of the working population, 4% used public transportation to get to work, 79.4% used a private car. From the 2000 census, 236 or 84.6% were Roman Catholic, while 17 or 6.1% belonged to the Swiss Reformed Church. Of the rest of the population, there was 1 member of an Orthodox church, there was 1 individual who belongs to another Christian church. There were 2. 17 belonged to no church, are agnostic or atheist, 5 individuals did not answer the question. In Botterens about 103 or of the population have completed non-mandatory upper secondary education, 24 or have completed additional higher education. Of the 24 who completed tertiary sch
Julieanne Alroe is a leader in the Australian aviation industry. She has over 40 years of experience in the aviation and one of the few women to have run a privatised airport, she planned the $1.3 billion development of Brisbane's parallel runway, one of the largest infrastructure projects in Australia. Since 2017, she is the Chair of Infrastructure Australia. Alroe attended St Rita's College in Brisbane, she completed a Bachelor of Economics at the University of Queensland. From 1981 Alroe commenced employment at Sydney Airport as an assistant director. From 2009 to 2018, she was Chief Executive Officer and Managing Director of Brisbane Airport Corporation, the operator of Brisbane Airport, she received an honorary doctorate from Griffith University in 2016 for her outstanding contribution to the aviation industry. University of Queensland Senate Council of Governors of the American Chamber of Commerce QLD Tourism and Events Queensland Infrastructure Australia Alroe is married and has a son. Media related to Julieanne Alroe at Wikimedia Commons
Lam Wei Haur known as Wei-Haur Lam, WH Lam, W Lam, is a Malaysian scientist and professor in ocean engineering. He is the fourth child in the family. PhD from School of Civil Engineering, Queen's University Belfast Master from Faculty of Computer Science and Information System, Universiti Teknologi Malaysia Bachelor from Faculty of Civil Engineering, Universiti Teknologi Malaysia Professor in Department of Ocean Engineering，School of Civil Engineering, Tianjin University. Visiting scholar in Oxford University Associate Professor in the University of Malaya Assistant Professor in Dalian University of Technology Postdoctoral fellow in Queen's University Belfast Postdoctoral fellow in the University of Plymouth Lecturer in Southern University College Malaysia He is involved in the engineering development through professional bodies in Malaysia, UK and Ireland. His recognition from academies and professional bodies includes: Fellow of ASEAN Academy of Engineering and Technology Fellow of The Institution of Engineering and Technology Fellow of British Computer Society Fellow of Energy Institute Fellow of Engineers Ireland Chartered Scientist, Science Council, UK Chartered Engineer, Engineering Council, UK Chartered Energy Engineer, Energy Institute, UK Chartered Engineer, Engineers Ireland Corporate Member, The Institution of Engineers, Malaysia) Professional Member, British Computer Society, UK Reviewer of Renewable & Sustainable Energy Review Reviewer of Energy Reviewer of Applied Energy Reviewer of Energy Policy Reviewer of Energies Reviewer of Ocean Engineering Reviewer of Applied Ocean Research Honoree of JCI Ten Outstanding Young Malaysian 2017 2016 High Cited ISI Researcher 30 Finalists in 2016 Ten Outstanding Young Malaysian 30 Finalists in 2015 Ten Outstanding Young Malaysian Tianjin 1000 Young Talent Programme Peiyang Scholar, Tianjin University.
Best Teaching Award 2013, Faculty of Engineering, University of Malaya. SPUR Award, The Queen's University of Belfast 2013 Chartered Engineer, Engineering Council, UK 2012 Chartered Energy Engineer, Energy Institute, UK 2012 Chartered Engineer, Engineers Ireland 2012 Corporate Member, The Institution of Engineers, Malaysia 2009 Professional Member, British Computer Society, UK His research works focus on marine renewable energy with computational application. Lam promoted PhD research and shared views in his book 1st Lesson of PhD Research, he proposed the Lam-Chen equations used to predict the wake behind the turbine based on the continuous works of ship's propeller research in Queen's University Belfast and axial momentum theory. Lam now pushes forward the marine renewable energy with a combination of solar power and wind power for small scale usage to solve the electricity problems in islands and promoted his invention of folding tidal turbine for simple transportation and installation to save cost and time.
1. WH Lam. First Lesson of PhD Research: 60 minute guide, Lulu.com. Language：English. 90 Pages. ISBN 978129123260. 2. WH Lam. First Lesson of PhD Research: 60 minute guides for graduate students, Tianjin University Press. Language：English. 90 Pages. ISBN 9787561857663. 3. WH Lam. First Lesson of PhD Research: 60 minute guides for graduate students, First R&D Press, Language：Chinese and Korean. 136 Pages. ISBN 9780244680503. 4. WH Lam. Introduction to Velocity and Turbulent Intensity within Ship Propeller Jet, Tianjin University Press. Language：English. 250 Pages. ISBN 9787561857625. 5. WH Lam and Yonggang Cui. 船舶螺旋桨尾流理论与应用, Tianjin University Press. Language：Chinese. 250 Pages. ISBN 9787561857625. 6. WH Lam, JG Par and Yonggang Cui Ship Propeller Jet Theory and Engineering Computation, First R&D Press. Language: Korean. 256 Pages. ISBN 9781387734672. 7. WH Lam and Shuguan Wang. 海洋可再生能源发电装置：折叠潮流能水轮机与联合应用, Tianjin University Press. Language：Chinese. 184 Pages. ISBN 9787561860212. 8. WH Lam and Tianming Zhang. China Ocean Renewable Energy System, Tianjin University Press.
Language：English. 209 Pages. ISBN 9787561861035. 1. WH Lam Simulation of a ship’s propeller jet, Thesis submitted for PhD in Queen’s University Belfast. 2. WH Lam Project Time Management and Communication System using Java Programming, Thesis submitted as partial requirement for MSc Computer Science in Universiti Teknologi Malaysia. 3. WH Lam Plane Frame Analysis using ASP Programming, Thesis submitted as partial requirement for BEng Civil Engineering in Universiti Teknologi Malaysia. A) SCI Journal 1. Jiafei Zhao, Yongchen Song, Xin-Le Lim, WH Lam* Opportunities and challenges of gas hydrate policies with consideration of environmental impacts, Renewable & Sustainable Energy Reviews, 70, 875–885. 2. Xin-Le Lim, WH Lam*, Roslan Hashim. Feasibility of Marine Renewable Energy to the Feed-in Tariff System in Malaysia. Renewable and Sustainable Energy Reviews, 49, 708-719. 3. WH Lam*, Long Chen, Roslan Hashim Analytical wake model of tidal current turbine, Energy, 79, 512–521. 4. WH Lam, C Soon, GA Hamill A cost-effective method to predict the efflux velocity of a ship propeller jet using OpenFOAM, Ocean Engineering 5.
Cindy Soon, WH Lam Ship’s Propeller Jet Induced Seabed Scour in Westports Malaysia, China Ocean Engineering 6. WH Lam, Long Chen, Roslan Hashim Influences of the blade with consideration of b