Posts Tagged ‘waterproof cellphone bag’

Iranian Offshore Oil Company

måndag, november 13th, 2017

The Iranian Offshore Oil Company (IOOC, Persian: شرکت نفت فلات قاره ایران ) is a subsidiary of the National Iranian Oil Company. IOOC, an independent legal entity, is based in Tehran and operates in southern Iran. Its activities cover important areas of the Persian Gulf and its main operations are in Bushehr Province and on Kharg Island, Sirri Island and Lavan Island.

After Iranian Revolution, all partnership contracts with aforementioned companies were abolished, and a year later, the Iranian Offshore Oil Company (IOOC) was established by combining those companies. The objective underlying establishment of IOOC was to achieve an optimized production as well as to safeguard oil and gas reservoirs in the Persian Gulf area, along with an increase in the production rate and prevention of oil and gas migration in the common fields.

During the Iraq-Iran War, the IOOC suffered considerable damages to offshore and onshore facilities.

The IOOC operations in the Persian Gulf are divided into two zones: the northern zone which includes oilfields around Kharg Island and ones near Iranian port of Bahregan. The Southern zone of the company’s operations includes areas near islands Sirri, Lavan waterproof cellphone bag, Kish, Qeshm.

The IOOC has the production capacity of over 640 best running bag,000 b/d.

In 2012, IOOC signed a contract worth $6.6 billion, with Iran’s power projects management company (MAPNA) for developing the Forouz B gas field in the Persian Gulf and generating electricity from the produced natural gas.

In early 2015, IOOC acquired the ”world’s largest oil tanker” with a capacity of 2.2 million barrels of crude oil. It is named ”Persian Gulf”. South Korea’s Samsung started building this floating storage unit (FSU) in 2008 and finished it at a cost of about $300 million.

Clan badge

onsdag, februari 22nd, 2017

A clan badge, sometimes called a plant badge, is a badge or emblem, usually a sprig of a specific plant, that is used to identify a member of a particular Scottish clan. They are usually worn in a bonnet behind the Scottish crest badge, or attached at the shoulder of a lady’s tartan sash. According to popular lore clan badges were used by Scottish clans as a means of identification in battle. An authentic example of plants being used in this way (though not by a clan) were the sprigs of oats used by troops under the command of Montrose during the sack of Aberdeen. Similar items are known to have been used by military forces in Scotland, like paper, or the ”White Cockade” (a bunch of white ribbon) of the Jacobites.

Despite popular lore, many clan badges attributed to Scottish clans would be completely impractical for use as a means of identification. Many would be unsuitable, even for a modern clan gathering, let alone a raging clan battle. Also, a number of the plants (and flowers) attributed as clan badges are only available during certain times of year. Even though it is maintained that clan badges were used long before the Scottish crest badges used today, according to a former Lord Lyon King of Arms the oldest symbols used at gatherings were heraldic flags such as the banner, standard and pinsel.

There is much confusion as to why some clans have been attributed more than one clan badge children’s goalkeeper gloves. Several 19th century writers variously attributed plants to clans, many times contradicting each other no bpa water bottles. It has been claimed by one writer that if a clan gained new lands it may have also acquired that district’s ”badge” and used it along with their own clan badge. It is clear however, that there are several large groups of clans which share badges and also share a historical connection waterproof cellphone bag. The Clan Donald group (clans Macdonald, Macdonald of Clanranald, Macdonell of Glengarry, MacDonald of Keppoch) and clans/septs which have been associated with Clan Donald (like certain MacIntyres and the Macqueens of Skye) all have common heath attributed as their badge. Another large group is the Clan Chattan group (clans Mackintosh, Macpherson, Macgillivray, Macqueen, Macbain, Farquharson, Davidson) which have been attributed red whortleberry (sometimes called cranberry in Scotland), or bearberry, or boxwood australian goalkeeper gloves. The leaves of these three plants are very similar, and at least one writer has claimed that whatever plant which happened to be available was used. One group, the Siol Alpin group, of clans are said to have claimed or are thought to share a common descent. The Siol Alpin clans (clans Grant, Gregor, MacAulay, Macfie, Macnab, Mackinnon, Macquarrie) are all attributed the clan badge of pine (Scots fir). In some cases, clan badges are derived from the heraldry of clan chiefs. For example, the Farquharsons have pine attributed as a clan badge of theirs (pine also appears on the uniforms of the Invercauld Highlanders). Pine was actually used in the Invercauld Arms as a mark of cadencing to the basic Shaw-Mackintosh Arms.

Magdalena Sibylla von Sachsen-Weißenfels (1648–1681)

fredag, oktober 28th, 2016

Magdalena Sibylla von Sachsen-Weißenfels (* 2. September 1648 in Halle; † 7. Januar 1681 in Gotha) war eine geborene Prinzessin von Sachsen-Weißenfels und -Querfurt aus dem Hause der albertinischen Wettiner und durch Heirat Herzogin von Sachsen-Gotha-Altenburg bottle with glass.

Magdalena Sibylla war die älteste Tochter des Herzogs August von Sachsen-Weißenfels und dessen Gemahlin Anna Maria von Mecklenburg-Schwerin, Tochter des Herzogs Adolf Friedrich I. von Mecklenburg-Schwerin.

Sie ist nach ihrer Großmutter väterlicherseits, der sächsischen Kurfürstin Magdalena Sibylle von Preußen, benannt.

Im Jahr 1669 heiratete sie den Erbprinzen Friedrich von Sachsen-Gotha, der ab 1672 als Statthalter seines Vaters in Altenburg und ab 1674 als Prinzregent bzw. ab 1675 als Herzog ganz Sachsen-Gotha-Altenburg regierte.

Magdalena Sibylla starb im Alter von 32 Jahren und wurde in der Fürstengruft der Schlosskirche auf dem Gothaer Friedenstein bestattet.

Ihre einzige Ehe schloss sie am 14. November 1669 in Halle mit Friedrich I best underwater phone case., Herzog von Sachsen-Gotha-Altenburg waterproof cellphone bag, dem Sohn Ernsts I., Herzog von Sachsen-Gotha aus dessen Ehe mit Elisabeth Sophia von Sachsen-Altenburg.

Mit ihrem Gemahl hatte sie folgende Kinder:

Durch ihre Nachkommen ist sie sowohl Stammmutter von Königin Viktoria als auch von deren Gemahl Prinz Albert.


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