Telecommunication in Serbia is an important economic sector, accounting for 4.7% of country's GDP in 2015. Fixed-line telephones: 81% of households Telephone - fixed lines in use: 2.55 million, 36% penetration rate Telephone - mobile cellular: 9.09 million, 128% penetration rate International - country code: 381 International - satellite earth station: 1 Intelsat Serbia has a developed and efficient telephone network infrastructure. Domestic line system is 100% digital, with digital cable trunk line connecting switching centers. A drop in fixed-line connections in the last decade has been more than offset by a sharp increase in mobile-cellular telephone use. Telekom Srbija, the former state monopoly, is the predominant player in landline telephony with 93.8% of market share. Since the liberalization of the telecommunications market in 2013, Telekom Srbija has been slowly losing market share to 16 other telecom operators, of which the most significant ones include SBB and Orion Telekom. Serbia has three mobile networks, Telekom Srbija and Vip mobile all of which are licensed for 2G GSM, 3G UMTS, 4G LTE.
The largest mobile operator is Telekom Srbija, marketed as mts, with 46.8% market share, followed by Telenor with 31.2% and Vip mobile with 22% market share. In addition, SBB gained mobile virtual network operator licence in 2013 but is still not offering services. Radios: 75.7% of households Radio broadcast stations: 247 Televisions: 97.8% of households Television broadcast stations: 122 Digital television transition has been completed in 2015 with MPEG-4 compression standard and DVB-T2 standard for signal transmission. Some 67% of households are provided with pay television services. There are 90 pay television operators, largest of which are SBB with 48% market share, Telekom Srbija with 25%, followed by PoštaNet with 5%, Ikom and Kopernikus with 4% and 3%, respectively. Top-level domains:.rs and.срб Internet users: 5.1 million, 72.4% of the population Fixed internet access: 1.45 million households, 58% of households Fixed internet access by type:xDSL: 51.8% Cable: 38.9% Wireless: 6% FTTx: 3.3% Internet hosts: 1.1 million Internet Service Providers: 214 Fixed internet service providers:Telekom Srbija: 45.9% market share SBB: 25.7% Ikom: 3.8% Orion Telekom: 3.4% Kopernikus: 2.7% Radijus Vektor: 2.1% Sat-Trakt: 2% PoštaNet: 1.9% EUnet: 1.6% BeotelNet: 1.5% Other: 9.3% Telekom Srbija Telenor Vip Mobile SBB PoštaNet Serbian Telecommunication Agency Serbian Telecommunication Agency Telecommunications Market of Serbia for 2016 at ratel.rs EJC Media Landscapes, Serbia, #Telecommunications
The following is a list of cycleways in Wales. Celtic Trail cycle route (a multiple-route trail between Chepstow and St Davids, using parts of Routes 42, 43, 46, 47, 49, 492, 4, the Millennium Coastal Path and a large part of Route 8 (Lon las Cymru Lôn Las Cymru Holyhead to Cardiff Millennium Coastal Path National Cycle Route 4 National Cycle Route 5 (Reading – Holyhead, taking in the North Wales coast National Cycle Route 8 National Cycle Route 42 National Cycle Route 43 National Cycle Route 46 National Cycle Route 47 National Cycle Route 49 National Cycle Route 81 National Cycle Route 82 National Cycle Route 84 National Cycle Route 85 National Cycle Route 88 Route 423 (Cwmbran – Monmouth – Ross Route 436 Route 437 Route 438 Route 439 Route 440 Route 446 Route 447 Route 448 Route 465: Pontypool – Hafodyrynys.
The DRDO Glide Bomb is a product of Defence Research and Development Organisation to deploy a standardized medium range precision guided weapon for engagement of targets from outside the range of standard anti-aircraft defenses, thereby increasing aircraft survivability and minimizing friendly losses. The bomb was designed by the nodal Laboratory Research Centre Imarat in Hyderabad with the help of Defence Avionics Research Establishment in Bengaluru, Terminal Ballistics Research Laboratory in Chandigarh and Armaments Research and Development Establishment in Pune; the team designed the bomb specially for Indian Air Force to fill their requirement of precision guided weapons. There are two variants of the DRDO Glide Bomb: Garuthmaa - The winged version, it has a range of up to 100 km. Garudaa - The non-winged version, it has a range of 30 km and in future the range will be enhanced to 100 km. It has onboard guidance systems. India - Indian Air Force
The Tabular Hills are an east-west line of distinct hills on the southern boundary of the North York Moors, running from Scarborough in the east all the way to Black Hambleton in the west. The name refers to their flat tabular shaped summits composed of hard Corallian limestone known locally as "nabs", they form the northern boundary of the Vale of Pickering. Steep sided river valleys break through the Tabular Hills to form a broken series of tablet shaped hills; the hills most distinctive feature is their northern escarpment, which rises to 200 ft above the moorland to the north. At their western end, beyond the River Rye, the hills join with the north south Hambleton Hills which have a similar geological basis. Striking among the river valleys are Newton Dale and Forge Valley which are glacial run-off channels formed when huge amounts of melt water denied an exit to the North Sea by glacial ice poured over the lowest points in the landscape during the last ice age cutting steeply incised channels.
The Hole of Horcum is an unusual scallop shaped valley formed by the action of a line of springs. The Tabular Hills walk links the two southerly ends of the Cleveland Way National Trail, enabling walkers to walk the complete perimeter of The North York Moors National Park; the walk runs from Helmsley in the west to Scalby Mills on the North Sea coast. The route measures 48 mi and wanders through sparsely settled countryside between Scalby and Levisham includes the villages of Newton-on-Rawcliffe, Appleton-le-Moors, Hutton-le-Hole, Gillamoor and Carlton. "Tabular Hills Walk". Long Distance Walkers Association. Retrieved 3 August 2010. "Walking Routes". North York Moors National Park. Retrieved 12 January 2013
South Dade Soil and Water Conservation District is located in Florida City, Florida. The 1930's Dust Bowl disaster spurred the U. S. Congress to declare soil and water conservation a national policy and priority in 1935. To elicit the active support of landowners on a local level and Water Conservation Districts serving conservation needs at a county level were created to work in partnership with the federal government. Today, there are nearly 3,000 conservation districts nationwide dedicated to wisely using soil and water resources and involved in efforts as varied as their conservation needs and the local citizenry they serve; the authority to create Florida's SWCDs was established in 1937 under Chapter 582 of the Florida Statutes. There are 58 SWCDs in the state; the laws were based on federal model legislation. SWCDs were organized, for the most part, within county boundaries by landowner petition based on a need for soil and water conservation and in the interest of public health and welfare.
An SWCDs so organized constitutes a governmental subdivision of the State of Florida It is the southernmost, non-profit 501-C3 governmental subdivision of the State of Florida. It has been involved in conservation projects benefiting vegetable and nursery-crop growers in south Miami-Dade County since 1982 by providing local leadership support in implementing conservation programs and technology and facilitating enhancement and stewardship of natural resources and environment, its efforts support private farmlands located in the area bond to the north by SW 112 St. and Black Point Canal, to the west and south by Everglades National Park and to the east by waters of the Atlantic Ocean. As in most Florida SWCDs, the governing body of the South Dade Soil and Water Conservation District consists of five elected supervisors; the office of a District supervisor is voluntary and district-wide. Candidates are elected in a general election to a four-year term. Vacancies are filled by appointment by the remaining supervisors until the next regular election.
By law, supervisors receive no monetary compensation for their services but may be reimbursed for travel expenses contingent upon the District budget. Because they are not compensated for their time, supervisors are dedicated to successful stewardship of the District's natural resources; the District may hire employees and agents as needed to facilitate the success of specific funded projects. For further information, see Sections 582.18 and 582.19, F. S. Current SDSWCD Supervisors include: Lovey Clayton, Thomas L. Davenport, Louise King, S. Cooper McMillan, Jeremy Weinstock The powers of District supervisors are quite broad and relate to the development and implementation of soil and water conservation practices on private lands; these duties are performed in conjunction with federal, state and local partners through funding and technical assistance. Section 582.20, F. S. states the following regarding the powers of SWCDs and SWCD supervisors: “A soil and water conservation district organized under the provisions of this chapter shall constitute a governmental subdivision of this state, a public body corporate and politic, exercising public powers, such district and the supervisors thereof shall have the following powers, in addition to others granted in other sections of this chapter: To conduct surveys and research relating to soil and water resources and to publish and disseminate the results of such surveys, studies and related information.
The District's activities involve funded projects derived from partnerships among state agencies dedicated to preserving agriculture and natural resources. They include non-profit activities that directly benefit the varied agricultural activities of farms producing vegetables and ornamental plants. Mobile Irrigation Lab program One of the ongoing state-funded projects being conducted annually by the SDSWCD includes the Mobile Irrigation Lab program, it is a partnership between the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services, the USDA - Natural Resources Conservation Service, South Florida Water Management District, certain SWCDs distributed throughout Florida. The state's 17 travelling labs, of which the SDSWCD is one, provide free irrigation system evaluations and on-site education in 66 counties. “Florida agriculture is increasing water conservation and productivity with the help of the Mobile Irrigation Lab program’s modern technology and techniques,” Agriculture Commissioner Adam Putnam said.
“Only through increased efficiency and conservation can the needs of Florida’s diverse water users be met – and Florida agriculture is doing its part.” Underscoring the importance of increased water conservation, water supply plans developed by Florida's water management districts, in cooperation with the Florida Department of Environmental Protection and FDACS indicate a 1.3 billion gallon per day shortfall of water by 2030. Between July 1, 2014, June 30, 2015, the MIL program conducted more than 1,000 evaluations that resulted in the conservation of an additional 1.2 billion gallons of water, bringing the program's estimated annual water savings to more than 12 billion gallons. Although the MIL program targeted agricultural water use, it assists residential and commercial water users. Landscapes and golf courses have benefited from the services provided by the MIL program; the South Miami-Dade MIL was awarded a Community Base
Lost in Blunderland: The further adventures of Clara is a novel by Caroline Lewis, written in 1903 and published by William Heinemann of London. It is a political parody of Lewis Carroll's two books, Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and Through the Looking-Glass, it is the first being Clara in Blunderland. It is critical of the early administration of Prime Minister Arthur Balfour, represented by a little girl named Clara. A number of other notable British politicians are identified in the book; the Red Queen is Joseph Chamberlain and Crumpty-Bumpty is Henry Campbell-Bannerman. There are additional characters, such as the Lion and the Unicorn, representing Britain and Germany respectively; the book features 50 drawings after the originals by John Tenniel which were drawn by journalist J. Stafford Ransome, credited as "S. R.". Lewis, Caroline Lost in Blunderland: The further adventures of Clara. Evertype. ISBN 978-1-904808-50-3