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Norway

Norway
Norway ( i/ˈnɔrweɪ/; Norwegian: Norge (Bokmål) or Noreg (Nynorsk)), officially the Kingdom of Norway, is a Scandinavian unitary constitutional monarchy whose territory comprises the western portion of the Scandinavian Peninsula, Jan Mayen, the Arctic archipelago of Svalbard, and the sub-Antarctic Bouvet Island.[note 1] Norway has a total area of 385,252 square kilometres (148,747 sq mi) and a population of 5,109,059 people. (01.01. 2014)[10] It is the 2nd least densely populated country in Europe. The country shares a long eastern border with Sweden (1,619 km or 1,006 mi long), which is the longest uninterrupted border within both Scandinavia & Europe at large. Delelinjen is part of the maritime border with Russia.[25] At this demarcation line's South end, Norway borders the Fedynsky natural resources field.[25] To its North lies the Central Barents field.[25] To its North lies the Perseevsky field.[25] Etymology[edit] History[edit] Prehistory[edit] Bronze Age[edit] Iron Age[edit] Related:  Wikipedia C

History of Norway The history of Norway has been influenced to an extraordinary degree by the terrain and the climate of the region. About 10,000 BC, following the retreat of the great inland ice sheets, the earliest inhabitants migrated north into the territory which is now Norway. They traveled steadily northwards along the coastal areas, warmed by the Gulf Stream, where life was more bearable. In order to survive they fished and hunted reindeer (and other prey). Between 5,000 BC and 4,000 BC the earliest agricultural settlements appeared around the Oslofjord. The Neolithic period started 4000 BC. After Sweden left the union in 1523, Norway became the junior partner in Denmark–Norway. Shipping and hydroelectricity were important sources of income for the country. Prehistory[edit] Norway's coastline rose from glaciation with the end of the last glacial period about 12,000 BC. Nordic Bronze Age (1700–500 BC)[edit] A climate shift with colder weather starting about 500 BC. Viking Age[edit] Middle Ages[edit]

Rama Rama or Ram (राम, Rāma) is the seventh avatar of the Hindu god Vishnu,[1] and a king of Ayodhya in Hindu scriptures. Rama is also the hero of the Hindu epic Ramayana, which narrates his supremacy. Rama is one of the many popular figures and deities in Hinduism, specifically Vaishnavism and Vaishnava religious scriptures in South and Southeast Asia.[2] Along with Krishna, Rama is considered to be the most important avatars of Vishnu. Born as the eldest son of Kausalya and Dasharatha, king of Ayodhya, Ram is referred to within Hinduism as Maryada Purushottama,[3] literally the Perfect Man or Lord of Self-Control or Lord of Virtue. Rama's life and journey is one of adherence to dharma despite harsh tests of life and time. The legend of Rama is deeply influential and popular in the societies of the Indian subcontinent and across South East Asia. Etymology[edit] Ancient Sages and Rishis have glorified the Rama Nama. Every other mantra in our scriptures have their own names. Avatara[edit]

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Faroe Islands Coordinates: The Faroe Islands (/ˈfɛəroʊ/; Faroese: Føroyar pronounced [ˈfœɹjaɹ]; Danish: Færøerne Danish pronunciation: [ˈfæɐ̯øːˀɐnə]) is an archipelago and autonomous country within the Kingdom of Denmark,[6][7] situated between the Norwegian Sea and the North Atlantic Ocean, approximately halfway between Norway and Iceland, at about 320 kilometres (200 mi) north-north-west of mainland Scotland. The total area is approximately 1,400 km2 (540 sq mi) with a 2010 population of almost 50,000 people. The islands were associated with and taxed by Norway, then the Union of Kalmar, and then Denmark-Norway until 1814, when Norway was united with Sweden. History[edit] In a Latin account of a voyage made by Saint Brendan, an Irish monastic saint who lived around 484–578, there is a description of "insulae" (islands) resembling the Faroe Islands. More pertinent is the account by Dicuil, an Irish monk of the early 9th century. Politics and government[edit] Relationship with Denmark[edit] WikiMiniAtlas

Nāga Naga stone worship at Hampi Nāga (IAST: nāgá, Burmese pronunciation: [naːɡá]) is the Sanskrit and Pāli word for a deity or class of entity or being, taking the form of a very great snake—specifically the king cobra, found in Hinduism, Buddhism, and Jainism. A female Nāga is a nāgī or nāgiṇī.[1] Etymology[edit] Mahabharata[edit] In the great epic Mahabharata, the depiction of nagas tends toward the positive. The epic frequently characterizes nagas as having a mixture of human and serpent-like traits. Enmity with Garuda[edit] The great nemesis of the nagas in the Mahabharata is the gigantic eagle-king Garuda. Kadru[edit] In accordance with Kadru's curse, Janamejaya prepared a snake sacrifice of a type described in the scriptures, the Puranas. Other mentions[edit] The serpent king Vasuki helped the gods to recover amrita, the elixir of immortality, from the Ocean of Milk by serving as the cord they wrapped around Mount Mandara in order to churn up the depths of the ocean. Hinduism[edit]

Bilanlegg Norge PRLog - Jan. 16, 2015 - FREDRIKSTAD, Norway -- Radiobutikken.no er kjent for sitt store utvalg i digitale radioapparater. Både dab, dab+ og internettmottakere. Det er stor etterspørsel etter slike radio, fordi folk med internettforbindelse veldig enkelt kan høre tusenvis av radiokanaler som sender på internett og lokalt i luften på dab og dab+. I løpet av sekunder får du tilgang til å lytte på radiostasjoner fra hvor som helst i verden. Den stadig utviklede teknologien gir tilgang til stasjoner som sender live på internett. Og du kan nyte godt av det. Takket være utvalget i Radiobutikken.no og hjelpen menneskene der kan gi deg, kan du høre musikken din på trådløse apparater. I dag foretrekker folk å lytte til radio, blant annet på grunn av de forfriskende snakkeprogrammene (talkshowene), sportssendingene, nyhetssendingene, nye musikkutgivelser, filmprogrammer og mye annet av underholdning. Nye teknologiers utvikling påvirker ikke radiolytteren. Kontaktinformasjon: Radiobutikken.no AS

Heimskringla: History of the Kings of Norway - Snorri Sturluson Shiva Shiva (Śiva; /ˈʃɪvə/ listen meaning "The Auspicious One"), also known as Mahadeva ("Great God"), is a popular Hindu deity and is considered to be the Supreme God within Shaivism, one of the three most influential denominations in Hinduism.[1][2] Shiva is regarded as one of the primary forms of God, such as one of the five primary forms of God in the Smarta tradition,[1] and "the Destroyer" or "the Transformer"[3] among the Trimurti, the Hindu Trinity of the primary aspects of the divine. Shiva is also regarded as the patron god of yoga and arts.[4][5][6] Shiva, as we know him today, shares features with the Vedic god Rudra. Historians have also suggested that worship of Shiva existed in pre-Vedic times, but not all historians agree on this. Etymology and other names[edit] Shiva absorbed in meditation, as depicted commonly in Hinduism The Sanskrit word Shiva (Devanagari: शिव, śiva) comes from Shri Rudram Chamakam of Taittiriya Samhita (TS 4.5, 4.7) of Krishna Yajurveda. According to Rita P.

RadioButikken: DAB og Internettradio for biler med autosøk Dab og DAB+ radioer gjengir god lydkvalitet. Det er et faktum at du mottar ultimat lydkvalitet, selv der signalet er marginalt. Teknologien i DAB tillater å sende flere kanaler, i datapakker, på samme frekvens. Det anbefales å anskaffe en dabradio. Er du fremdeles i tvil, har vi samlet noen tips til deg. De forholdsvis avanserte Internettradio du kan kjøpe i Norge er langt bedre enn det du er vant med fra en FM-radio. Vi mener det er fornuftig å kjøpe en radio som har hodetelefonutgang. Det kan også være fornuftig å inkludere en USB-port når du kjøper deg ny radio. Når du kjøper deg dabradio i Norge er det også godt å vite at du er beskyttet av landets svært gode forbrukerbeskyttelse, i form av kjøpslov og angrerettslov. Når du kjøper deg dabradio i en fysisk butikk, er det forholdsvis enkelt å sjekke tingene vi nevner før du bestemmer deg for å kjøpe en radio.

Genghis Khan Genghis Khan (/ˈɡɛŋɡɪs ˈkɑːn/ or /ˈdʒɛŋɡɪs ˈkɑːn/,[5][6] Mongol: [tʃiŋɡɪs xaːŋ] ( ); Chingis/Chinghis Khan; 1162? – August 1227), born Temujin, was the founder and Great Khan (emperor) of the Mongol Empire, which became the largest contiguous empire in history after his demise. Before Genghis Khan died, he assigned Ögedei Khan as his successor and split his empire into khanates among his sons and grandsons.[7] He died in 1227 after defeating the Western Xia. He was buried in an unmarked grave somewhere in Mongolia at an unknown location[citation needed]. His descendants went on to stretch the Mongol Empire across most of Eurasia by conquering or creating vassal states out of all of modern-day China, Korea, the Caucasus, Central Asian countries, and substantial portions of modern Eastern Europe, Russia and the Middle East. Beyond his military accomplishments, Genghis Khan also advanced the Mongol Empire in other ways. Early life Lineage Birth Early life and family Marriage to Börte Religion

Internettradio Norge - Radiobutikken.no

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