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Public transport in Wellington Public transport in Wellington, the capital of New Zealand, is well developed compared to other parts of the country. The system covers Wellington city, Lower Hutt, Upper Hutt, Porirua, the Kapiti Coast and the Wairarapa, which together form the Greater Wellington region.
Public transport timetables A public transport timetable is a listing of arrival and departure times for vehicles at specified locations used in various public transport schemes. For every public transport line there are two tables (one for each direction), consisting of columns, one for each daily public transport service.
Public trust The concept of the public trust relates back to the origins of democratic government, and its seminal idea that; within the public, lies the true power and future of a society, therefore, whatever trust the public places in its officials must be respected.
Public trustee The public trustee is an office established pursuant to national (and, where applicable, state or territory) statute, to act as a trustee, usually where a sum is required to be deposited as security by legislation, where courts remove another trustee, or for estates where either no executor is named by will or the testator elects to name the Public Trustee.
Public Technology Institute The Public Technology Institute (often referred to as simply PTI) is a national member and partner supported research and development organization located in Washington, DC. Founded in 1971, its mission is to bring the benefits of technology to local government jurisdictions.
Public Transport Council The Public Transport Council (Abbreviation: PTC; Chinese: ĺ…¬ĺ…±äş¤é€šç†äş‹äĽš, Pinyin: GĹŤnggĂ˛ng XiÄotĹŤng LÇshĂ¬huĂ¬; Malay: Majlis Pengangkutan Awam) is an independent regulatory statutory board under the Ministry of Transport of Singapore, established on 14 August 1987 by the Public Transport Council Act of 1987. PTC regulates the public bus and rapid transit network in areas such as fares and service standards.
Public Trustee (New Zealand) The Public Trustee of New Zealand was a government appointed corporation sole providing Trustee services to those unwilling to use private services, or required by the courts or legislation to use the Public Trustee. From 2001 the Public Trustee of New Zealand ceased to be a corporation sole, adopting a structure similar to a company as a â€ścrown entityâ€ť, and remained Public Trust, (a name under which the Public Trustee had been trading for some years).
Public university A public university is a university that is predominantly funded by public means through a national or regional government. In Australia,Argentina, Canada, Germany, Portugal, South Africa, the United Kingdom and several other European countries, most universities are public; while in the United States and Japan, both public and private universities are common.
Public utility A public utility is a company that maintains the infrastructure for a public service (often also providing a service using that infrastructure). Public utilities often involve natural monopolies, and as a result are often government monopolies, or if privately owned, treated as specially regulated sectors.
Public Utilities Board The Public Utilities Board (Abbreviation: PUB; Chinese: ĺ…¬ç”¨äş‹ä¸šĺ±€; Malay: Lembaga Kemudahan Awam) is a statutory board of the Ministry of the Environment and Water Resources under the Government of Singapore.
Public Utilities Commission of Ohio The Public Utilities Commission of Ohio (PUCO) is an agency of Federal State of Ohio that is charged with the regulation of utility service providers such as those of electricity, natural gas, and telecommunications as well as railroad safety and intrastate hazardous materials transport. There are several ways by which the Commission attempts to do as such of laws against service deemed unfair or unsafe
Public Utility Holding Company Act of 1935 The Public Utility Holding Company Act of 1935 (PUHCA) was a law that was passed by the United States Congress to facilitate regulation of electric utilities, by either limiting their operations to a single state, and thus subjecting them to effective state regulation, or forcing divestitures so that each became a single integrated system serving a limited geographic area. Another purpose of PUHCA was to keep utility holding companies engaged in regulated businesses from engaging in unregulated businesses.
Public Utility Model Public Utility Model EMS...is an ambulance system where the community retains public control of the ambulance system performance, ambulance capital assets and the accounts receivable through direct, accountable daily oversight and then subcontracts the day-to-day operations to an outside ambulance service provider.
Public value Public value is the equivalent of shareholder value in public management. Public value can be instituted as an organising principle in a public sector organisation, providing a focus in the context of which individual employees are free to pursue and propose new ideas about how to improve the working of the organisation, in terms of efficiency or services.
Public water supply Public water supply is the process of providing drinking water to residential, public, commercial and industrial users as well as for fire fighting, usually through piped systems. Water supply is closely related to sanitation, which - in the context of water supply - is the process of collecting and treating wastewater.
Public Welfare Medal The Public Welfare Medal is awarded annually by the National Academy of Sciences. The Academy states that the award is "Presented by the Council of the Academy in recognition of distinguished contributions in the application of science to the public welfare".
Public Works and Government Services Canada Public Works and Government Services Canada, also referred to as Department of Public Works and Government Services, is the department of the government of Canada with responsibility for the government's internal servicing and administration.
Public Works Construction Act The Public Works Construction Act was enacted in 1934 by the Parliament of Canada, provided $40 million in assistance during the Great Depression. Public works projects included many construction projects in Canada's national parks and historic sites, such as building the replica Port Royal Habitation in Nova Scotia's Port Royal National Historic Site.
Public Works Department A government instrumentality of Western Australia charged with providing public infrastructure such as dams, water supplies, schools, hospitals, harbours and other public buildings. The department is no longer operational, having its responsibilities re assigned to other departments such as the Water Corporation and the Department for Housing and Works.
Public-domain equivalent license A public-domain equivalent license is a license for a copyrighted work that offers many of the same freedoms as releasing a work to the public domain. The permissive licenses used in free software are well-known examples, and include the MIT license and the modified BSD license.
Public-key cryptography Public key cryptography, also known as asymmetric cryptography, is a form of cryptography in which a user has a pair of cryptographic keys - a public key and a private key. The private key is kept secret, while the public key may be widely distributed.
Public-private partnership Public-private partnership (PPP) is a system in which a government service or private business venture is funded and operated through a partnership of government and one or more private sector companies. These schemes are sometimes referred to as PPP or P3.
Public-safety answering point PSAP is an acronym for Public Safety Answering Point, an agency in the United States, typically county or city controlled, responsible for answering 9-1-1 calls for emergency assistance from police, fire, and ambulance services.
Public-service broadcasting in the Netherlands Public-service broadcasting in the Netherlands is provided jointly by a number of broadcasting organizations under the tutelage of Publieke Omroep or Netherlands Public Broacasting (NPB). Publieke Omroep (from the Dutch-language term for public broadcasting) is the name used in the Netherlands to refer to the country's public-service broadcasting system as a whole; it is used, for instance, as the name of the joint web portal co-ordinated by the NPB on behalf of all the broadcasting associations.
Public, Separate and Private Schools in Regina, Saskatchewan This is a list of schools (at the elementary and secondary level) which are located in Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada. The two main school divisions encompassing the city are the Public School Board (the largest school division in the province) and the Roman Catholic/Separate School Board.
Publican Party The Publican Party is a minor political party in Scotland, formed initially to fight the now active blanket ban on smoking in "public places" (such as bars, restaurants, etc). The party was founded in March 2005 in Inverness, Highland, by two publicans, Kit Fraser and Don Lawson, and claims that in the last General Election it helped oust the sitting local Labour MP by winning 1.
Publication ban A publication ban is a court order which prohibits the public or media from disseminating certain details of an otherwise public judicial procedure. In Canada, publication bans are most commonly issued when the safety or reputation of a victim or witness may be hindered by having their identity openly broadcast in the press.
Publication bias Publication bias arises from the tendency for researchers and editors to handle experimental results that are positive (they found something) differently from results that are negative (found that something did not happen) or inconclusive.
Publication of Darwin's theory The publication of Darwin's theory followed on from the development of Darwin's theory of natural selection and culminated in the publication of his book On the Origin of Species. After the initial development of his theory, Darwin slowly accumulated information and experimented to test and develop his ideas.
Publication right The publication right is a copyright granted to the publisher who first publishes a previously unpublished work after that work's original copyright has expired. In practical terms, the publication right is the same as all the exploitative rights granted under copyright, but does not cover the moral rights.
Publication subvention In academic publishing, a publication subvention is guaranteed funding towards a partial subsidy of a scholar's publication in book form. The idea has recently been proposed as a possible solution to the "crisis," as some identify it, associated with the difficulty of publishing scholarly books, emerging from the combination of small audiences (with many academic-press books losing money on their publication, and even good sellers profiting publishers only in the thousands of dollars) and high demands (with a published book typically required for tenure in many fields).
Publicist A publicist is a person whose job is to generate and manage publicity for a public figure, especially a celebrity, or for a work such as a book or film. Publicists usually work at large companies handling multiple clients.
Publicity Publicity is the deliberate attempt to manage the public's perception of a subject. The subjects of publicity include people (for example, politicians and performing artists), goods and services, organizations of all kinds, and works of art or entertainment.
Publick Occurrences Both Forreign and Domestick Publick Occurrences Both Forreign and Domestick was the title of the first multi-page newspaper published in the Americas. Before then, single-page newspapers, called broadsides, were published in the English colonies and printed in Cambridge in 1689.
Publicly Available Telephone Services Publicly Available Telephone Services or PATS is a telephone service which is made generally available and would in principle be provided to anyone prepared to pay for it, capable of using it, and willing to abide by the applicable terms and conditions.OfCom
Publicolor Publicolor is a New York City-based non-profit organization founded in 1996, by Ruth Lande Shuman, an industrial designer with an interest in the psychological effects of color., that aims to improve education in youth by promoting an imaginative use of color in school buildings.
Publish and Subscribe Publish and Subscribe was a document linking model introduced by Apple Computer in System 7. It extended the existing cut and paste editing model with a notification system; "subscribers" could include parts of "published" documents within themselves, and changes to the original published document would be noticed and updated by the subscribers.
Publish or perish "Publish or perish" refers to the pressure to publish work constantly in order to further or sustain one's career in academia. The competition for tenure-track faculty positions in academia puts increasing pressure on scholars to publish new work frequently.
Publish/subscribe Publish/Subscribe (or pub/sub) is an asynchronous messaging paradigm that allows for better scalability and a more dynamic network topology. Publish/Subscribe is a sibling of the Message Queue paradigm, and is typically one part of a larger Message-Oriented Middleware solution.
PublishAmerica PublishAmerica is a Maryland-based book publisher founded in 1999 by Lawrence Alvin "Larry" Clopper III and Willem Meiners. It has been the subject of controversy as it claims to be a "traditional" advance and royalty paying publisher but is accused of being a vanity press or author mill by many writers and authors' advocates.
Publisher Item Identifier The Publisher Item Identifier (PII) is a unique identifier used by a number of scientific journal publishers to identify documents. It uses the pre-existing ISSN or ISBN of the publication in question, and adds a character for source publication type, an item number, and a check digit.
Publisher's Clearing House Publishers Clearing House (or PCH) is a direct mail marketing company, primarily focused on the sale of magazine subscriptions and inexpensive merchandise to consumers. As a direct marketing firm, it has no retail offices; its operations are concentrated in several physical offices, including its world headquarters in Port Washington, New York.
Publishers Weekly Publishers Weekly is an American weekly trade news magazine targeted at publishers, librarians, booksellers and literary agents. Published 50 times a year, it carries the tagline, "The International News Magazine of Book Publishing and Bookselling.
Publishing Publishing is the industry concerned with the production and dissemination of literature or information â€“ the activity of making information available for public view. In some cases, authors may be their own publishers.
Publishing contract A publishing contract is a legal contract between a publisher and a writer or author (or more than one), to publish written material by the writer(s) or author(s). This may involve a single written work, or a series of works.
Publishing houses in the Soviet Union Publishing houses in the Soviet Union, with the exception of the brief initial period and the period of perestroika before the collapse of the Soviet Union, were state enterprizes under strict ideological control and censorship for the compliance with the communist ideology under the guidelines of the CPSU.
Publishing Interchange Language Publishing Interchange Language, or "PIL" is a public domain language that allows precise description of the layout of content on pages, groups of multiple pages or any 2-dimensional area, which it calls a "canvas." It was developed between June 1990 and June 1991 by the Professional Publishers Interchange Specification Workgroup, a committee of software and hardware vendors serving the newspaper, magazine and print advertising markets.
Publius Claudius Pulcher (consul 184 BC) Publius Claudius Pulcher (Latin: Pâ€˘CLAVDIVSâ€˘APPâ€˘Fâ€˘Pâ€˘Nâ€˘PVLCHER), was son of Appius Claudius Pulcher (consul 212 BC) and brother of Appius Claudius Pulcher (consul 185 BC). In 189 BC he was curule aedile, and in 188 BC praetor.
Publius Clodius Thrasea Paetus Publius Clodius Thrasea Paetus, Roman senator and Stoic philosopher, lived during the reign of Nero. He was the husband of Arria the daughter of Arria, father-in-law of Helvidius Priscus, and a friend and kinsman of the poet Persius.
Publius Cornelius Lentulus Spinther Publius Cornelius Lentulus, nicknamed Spinther because of his likeness to a popular actor of that name, came from an ancient Roman patrician family of the Cornelia gens. Although treated with great favour by Julius Caesar, Spinther eventually came to support the aristocratic senatorial cause of Caesar's great rival Pompey and to align himself with the Pompeian party.
Publius Cornelius Scipio Nasica Serapio Publius Cornelius Scipio Nasica Serapio was consul in 138 BC. He had a prominent part in the murder of Tiberius Gracchus; in order to save him from the vengeance of the populares, he was sent by the Senate on a pretended mission to Asia despite being the pontifex maximus.
Publius Cornelius Scipio Salvito Publius Cornelius Scipio â€Salvitoâ€™ (the cognomen Salvito is a nickname for â€™Greetingsâ€™) was a consul who lived in the late Roman Republic. He was a member of the Cornelius gens and a relative of Scipio Africanus, the Roman general who defeated Hannibal.
Publius Enigma The Publius Enigma is a puzzle connected with Pink Floyd's 1994 album The Division Bell. It was perhaps the first Internet-based promotion for a major band, coming at a time before most artists or record labels had any kind of official Internet presence.
Publius Licinius Crassus Dives Publius Licinius Crassus Dives was a member of the respected and prominent Crassi branch of the plebeian Licinius gens. His father was Marcus Licinius Crassus Agelastus and his brother Marcus Licinius Crassus served as a praetor.
Publius Mummius Sisenna Publius Mummius Sisenna was drafted in by the Emperor Hadrian to serve as governor of Roman Britain around 133 to replace Sextus Julius Severus who was sent to Iudaea to suppress a rebellion there. He had previously served as consul in Rome that same year and was governor until the mid 130s.
Publius Pundit Publius Pundit is a political blog devoted to covering the world's ongoig democratic revolutions. Publius is founded and run by Robert Mayer; several other writers also contribute with varying degrees of frequency.
Publius Quinctilius Varus Publius Quinctilius Varus (ca.46 BC â€“ AD 9) was a Roman politician and general under Augustus, mainly remembered for having lost three Roman legions and his own life when attacked by Germanic leader Arminius in the Battle of the Teutoburg Forest.
Publius Rupilius Publius Rupilius, Roman statesman, consul in 132 BC. During the inquiry that followed the death of Tiberius Gracchus, conducted by himself and his colleague Popillius Laenas, he proceeded with the utmost severity against the supporters of Gracchus.
Publius Rutilius Lupus Publius Rutilius Lupus was a Roman rhetorician who flourished during the reign of Tiberius. He was the author of a treatise on the figures of speech (deÂ Figuris sententiarum et elocutionis), abridged from a similar work by the rhetorician Gorgias of Athens, not the well-known sophist of Leontini, the tutor of Cicero's son.
Publius Servilius Vatia Isauricus (consul 79 BCE) Publius Servilius Vatia Isauricus was a Roman Consul, appointed by the dictator Lucius Cornelius Sulla as consul for 79 BC. He was the father of the consul of 48 BC and 41 BC, Publius Servilius Vatia Isauricus.
Publius Valerius Publicola Publius Valerius Publicola (or Poplicola, his surname meaning "friend of the people") (â€“ 503 BC) was a Roman consul, the colleague of Lucius Junius Brutus in 509 BC, traditionally considered the first year of the Roman Republic. According to Livy and Plutarch, his family, whose ancestor Volusus had settled in Rome at the time of King Titus Tatius, was of Sabine origin.
Publius Vitellius Publius Vitellius, a knight and quaestor and steward of Caesar Augustus, he was the son of Quintus Vitellius, the father of Lucius Vitellius, and the paternal grandfather of Lucius Vitellius the younger and his brother the Roman emperor Vitellius.
Publixtheatre Caravan The Publixtheatre Caravan is the English name for a travelling project of the Volxtheater Favoriten, a Vienna-based international theatrical troupe that has been creating site-specific theatrical interventions in public space as well as stage-based performances since 1994. It is a political and artistic project that is part of the No Border Network and the Platform for a World Without Racism.
PubMed PubMed is a free search engine offering access to the MEDLINE database of citations and abstracts of biomedical research articles. It is offered by the United States National Library of Medicine as part of the Entrez information retrieval system.
PubMed Central PubMed Central is a free open access online database of full-text scientific literature in biomedical and life sciences. It can be reached at grew from the online Entrez] [[PubMed biomedical literature search system.
Pubudu Dassanayake Pubudu Bathiya Dassanayake (born July 11, 1970, Kandy) is a Sri Lankan cricketer who played in 11 Tests and 16 ODIs from 1993 to 1994. Chosen as the wicket keeper for the 1993 home Test series against South Africa he made his debut in the first match without making much of an impression, keeping solidly behind the wickets while making seven in his only turn at batting.
Pucallpa Pucallpa (Quechua: puka hallpa, "red earth") is a busy Amazon frontier town in Peru, which sits on the banks of the Ucayali River, a major tributary which feeds the Amazon River. Pucallpa is the capital of the Ucayali region and has more than 200,000 citizens.
Pucca Chocolate Pucca Chocolate is a Japanese baked wafer candy with a chocolate center. It is created by the Meiji Seika Kaisha Corporation and has several distributors in the United States, though it is still in very limited supply and is considered a niche product.
Puccalo Puccalo is the term used for the highest level of human oral mouth whistling. At the professional level, playing the puccalo is distinguished from casual whistling, and places the instrument at the same prestige as other musical instruments.
Puccio Capanna Puccio Capanna, is a famous Italian painter of the first half of the 14th century, who lived and worked in Assisi, Umbria, Italy between 1341 and 1347. Vasari described him as one of Giottoâ€™s most important pupils, whom the inhabitants of Assisi considered to be a fellow citizen as he had done a lot of paintings in the churches there, e.
Puce, Ontario Puce, Ontario is a small community in Essex County. It is home to the John Freeman Walls Historic Site which is a terminus of the underground railroad movement that helped John Walls escape from slavery in Rockingham County, North Carolina and settle in freelands within the British Empire.
Puck (literary magazine) Puck: The Unofficial Journal of the Irrepressible was published by San Francisco-based Permeable Press in the early and mid-1990s. Edited by Brian Charles Clark, Puck published numerous writers in the literary underground, including Hugh Fox, Michael Hemmingson, Lance Olsen, Mark Amerika, Freddie Baer, Susan Birkeland, Eurudice, Adrienne Greenheart, Mary Leary, Doug Rice, Morgan Songi, Tolek, Larry Tomoyasu, and Martin Wayne.
Puck (mythology) Puck is a mischievous pre-Christian nature spirit. The pagan trickster was reimagined in Old English puca (Christianized as "devil") as a kind of half-tamed woodland sprite, leading folk astray with echoes and lights in nighttime woodlands (like the Celtic/French "White Ladies", the Dames Blanches), or coming into the farmstead and souring milk in the churn.
Puck Building The Puck Building occupies the block bounded by Lafayette, Houston, Mulberry and Jersey Street Streets in the borough of Manhattan, New York City, USA. This example of Romanesque Revival architecture, designed by Albert and Herman Wagner, was constructed in 1885 and expanded in 1893.
Puck van Heel Gerardus ("Puck") van Heel (born 21 January 1904 in Rotterdam â€“ died 19 December 1984) was a Dutch footballer. He earned 64 caps for the Netherlands national football team, and played in the 1934 and 1938 World Cups.
Puckle Gun In 1718 in London, lawyer James Puckle demonstrated his new invention, the Puckle Gun, a tripod-mounted, single-barreled flintlock weapon using a revolving cylinder. Using a standard flintlock weapon, a soldier could be expected to fire three times per minute; the Puckle gun could fire up to nine shots per minute.
Pucklechurch Pucklechurch is a village in South Gloucestershire, England close to the Bristol Ring Road A4174. Situated at the top of an escarpment, the village has fine views towards the Cotswold Escarpment, about 4 miles to the east.
Pud Galvin James Francis "Pud" Galvin (December 25, 1856 â€“ March 7, 1902), an American professional baseball pitcher, was Major League Baseball's first 300-game winner. The nickname "Pud" supposedly originated because he made the hitters "look like PUDding", a popular phase in the 1880s (like having "legs of jello" when you see a nasty looking pitch heading your way).
Pudahuel, Chile Pudahuel (Mapudungun "place of pools/water" or "place where seagulls gather") is a municipality and comuna of Chile located in the province of Santiago, in the Santiago Metropolitan Region. It has an area of 197.
Pudao The Chinese weapon known as the pudao ([literally: assault sabre) was originally an edged military weapon which is still used for training in many Chinese martial arts]. The pudao is also known as the horse-cutter sword since it was used to slice the legs out from under a horse during battle.
Pudding Shop The Pudding Shop is the colloquial name for the Lale Restaurant in the Sultanahmet district of Istanbul, Turkey. The restaurant became popular in the 1960s as a meeting place for hippies and other travellers on overland route between Europe and India, Nepal, and elsewhere in Asia - the 'hippie trail'.
Puddingstone (rock) Puddingstone, or Pudding stone, is a conglomerate rock made up of a mixture of different, irregular sized grains and pebbles held together by a finer matrix, usually formed from quartz sand. The sedimentary rock is formed in river channels and may contain various minerals such as chromite, corundum, platinum, diamond, gold, sapphire, and zircon.
Puddingstone Park Puddingstone Park is a 5.5 acre neighborhood park built as part of the redevelopment of the "ledge site", a former Puddingstone quarry near the corner of Huntington Avenue and Tremont Street in the Mission Hill neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts.
Puddle jumper (Stargate) In the Stargate science fiction universe, the Puddle Jumper is a small craft capable of space travel created by the Ancients. Several of these ships were discovered in the Atlantis hangar, and are used by the Atlantis Expedition.
Puddle Lane Puddle Lane (or Tales from Puddle Lane) was a 1980s British pre-school children's television programme written by Rick Vanes with animated stories written by Sheila McCullagh. A long series of books based on said stories was produced by Ladybird Books, also under the title Puddle Lane.
Puddling (biology) Puddling is a term used to describe a behavior in butterflies where they gain nutrients from damp environments such as mud, dung, or carrion. They accomplish this by sticking their sucking mouthpart, or proboscis, into the damp area, and then drawing the water up the proboscis.
Puddocky "Puddocky" is a German fairy tale. A variant, "Cherry," was collected by the Brothers Grimm, and in French, Madame d'Aulnoy retold it in a literary fairy tale as "The White Cat", altering the tale's frog into a cat.
Pudendal nerve entrapment Pudendal nerve entrapment (PNE) is a source of chronic pain, in which the pudendal nerve (located in the pelvis) is entrapped or compressed. Pain is worsened by sitting, and can include prickling, stabbing, burning, numbness, and the sense of a foreign object in the urethra, vagina, or rectum.
Pudgalavada The PudgalavÄda or "Personalist" school of Buddhism broke off from the orthodox SthaviravÄda (elders) school around 280 BCE. The SthaviravÄdins interpreted the doctrine of anatta to mean that, since there is no true "self", all that we think of as a self (i.
Pudhumaipithan Pudhumaipithan (also spelt Pudumaipithan or Puthumaippiththan, ŕ®ŞŕŻŕ®¤ŕŻŕ®®ŕŻŕ®ŞŕŻŤŕ®Şŕ®żŕ®¤ŕŻŤŕ®¤ŕ®©ŕŻŤ in Tamil) is the pseudonym of Viruthachalam (April 25,1906 - May 5, 1948), one of the most influential and revolutionary writers of Tamil fiction. His works were characterized by bold criticisms of social anomalies, modern outlook and progressive thinking.
Pudhupettai Pudupettai (2006) is a critically- acclaimed gangster movie with Dhanush in the lead role, is directed by his brother Selvaraghavan. Lending glamour to the film are Sneha and Sonia Agarwal who have been paired with Dhanush.
Pudiyangadi BP Angadi ('Pudiyangadi') is a small town near Tirur town in Malapuram district of Kerala state in south India. The Pudiyangadi Mosque/Jaram is very famous and every year a festival is held in this mosque which is called Pudiyangadi Nercha.
Pudong Pudong (), officially known as Pudong New District (ćµ¦ćť±ć–°ĺŤ€, pinyin: PÇ”dĹŤng XÄ«n QĹ«), is a district of Shanghai, China. Since the beginning of its development in 1990 when plans were first announced, Pudong has emerged as China's financial and commercial hub.
Pudong Shangri-La, Shanghai Pudong Shangri-La Hotel (ä¸Šćµ·ćµ¦ćť±é¦™ć Ľé‡Ść‹‰ĺ¤§é…’ĺş—) is located in the Lujiazui Finance and Trade Zone of Shanghai. It takes just 35 minutes by car from Hongqiao Airport and 50 minutes by car from Pudong International Airport.
Pudsey and Otley (UK Parliament constituency) Pudsey and Otley was a parliamentary constituency centred on the towns of Pudsey Otley in West Yorkshire. It returned one Member of Parliament (MP) to the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom, elected by the first past the post system.
Pudu LRT station Pudu LRT station or Pudu is a train station in Malaysia that is operated by Ampang Line. It began operations in 1996, along with 17 other stations that are also operated by Ampang Line, or Star LRT at that time.
Pudu Prison The Pudu Prison was built in 1895 as a prison in Malaysia in Kuala Lumpur area. As such, it was used to house criminals including drug offenders and was a location for administering corporal punishment through rattan caning.
Puducherry Puducherry (Tamil: ŕ®ŞŕŻŕ®¤ŕŻŕ®šŕŻŤŕ®šŕŻ‡ŕ®°ŕ®ż / ŕ®ŞŕŻŕ®¤ŕŻŕ®µŕŻ) (formerly Pondicherry) is a Union Territory of India. It is a former French colony, consisting of four non-contiguous enclaves, or districts, and named for the largest, Puducherry.
Puducherry (city) Puducherry is a city and a municipality in Puducherry District in the Indian union territory of Puducherry. Both the Union Territory and the city were formerly known by the name "Pondicherry" which is a variation of "Puducherry.