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Tag soup Tag soup is HTML code written without regard for the rules of HTML structure and semantics (HTML is the markup language which composes Web pages). Generally, tag soup is created when the author is using HTML for a presentational document rather than a semantic document.
Tag system A tag system is a deterministic computational model created by Emil Leon Post in 1943 as a simple form of string rewriting system. A tag system may also be viewed as an abstract machine, called a Post tag machine (not to be confused with Post-Turing machines) -- briefly, a finite state machine whose only tape is a FIFO queue of unbounded length, such that in each transition the machine reads the symbol at the head of the queue, deletes a fixed number of symbols from the head, and may append symbols to the tail.
Tag SNP A tag SNP is a representative single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) in a region of the genome with high linkage disequilibrium. It is possible to identify genetic variation without genotyping every SNP in a chromosomal region.
Tag team In professional wrestling, a tag team consists of two or more wrestlers who are working together as a team. They usually wrestle against a like number of opponents, however in the occasional "handicap match" there may be an unequal number of competitors (AndrĂ© the Giant was often pitted against two or more opponents).
Tag Taylor Sir (Arthur) Godfrey Taylor DL (usually known as Tag Taylor) (born August 3, 1925) is a British local government leader best known for his work as Chairman of the London Residuary Body which disposed of the assets of the Greater London Council after its abolition.
Tag up In baseball, to tag up is to retouch or remain on the runner's time-of-pitch base until (after) the ball is first touched by a fielder. A runner must, by rule, tag up only when a batted ball is caught in flight.
Tagadur Erinda Perumcheral Tagadur Erinda Perumcheral was a Chera king during the Sangam period (between the first and the third century CE) in South India. His capital was Vanci and his country was located along the Malabar coast and central Kerala.
Tagaeri The Tagaeri are a clan of Huaorani people living in Yasuni National Park, at the Ecuadorian Amazon Basin, named (in Wao-Terero, the Huaorani language) for their association with the warrior Taga. While they share a cultural and linguistic heritage with other Huaorani, they have continued to live the nomadic lifestyle once common to their people and have been fiercely resistant, making them one of the so-called uncontacted peoples of the world.
Tagalog loanwords The Tagalog language, due to extensive contacts with outsiders and foreigners, has developed a unique vocabulary utilizing words from its own Austronesian roots and also from other foreign languages. According to the linguistic expert Jose Villa Panganiban, "of the 30,000 root words in the Tagalog language, there are 5,000 from Spanish, 3,200 from Malay, 1,500 from both Min Nan and Yueh Chinese dialects, 1,500 from English, 300 from Sanskrit, 200 from Arabic, and a few hundred altogether from Mexican, Persian, Japanese, and other languages".
Tagalog orthography The Tagalog alphabet (officially Makabagong Alpabetong Filipino; English: Modern Filipino alphabet) is made up of 28 letters, which includes the entire 21 letters of Abakada (including ng), 7 letters from the English Alphabet (including C, F, J, Q, V, X and Z) and Ă±, from Spanish Alphabet. It was once formerly known as the abakada when it was created by Lope K.
Taganka Square Taganka Square is a city square at the south-east corner of the Garden Ring in Moscow, formed in 1963 by merging two historic squares, Upper Taganka and Lower Taganka. In 1813 the district of Taganka was reconstructed by Osip Bove, who built a market there.
Taganka Theatre Taganka Theatre is a theater located in the Art Nouveau building on Taganka Square in Moscow. The theatre was founded in 1964 by Yuri Lyubimov and continued the traditions of his alma mater, the Vakhtangov Theatre, while also exploring the possibilities of Bertold Brecht's "epic theatre".
Taganrog State University of Radioengineering Taganrog State University Of Radioengineering (Russian: Đ˘Đ°ĐłĐ°Đ˝Ń€ĐľĐłŃĐşĐ¸Đą ĐłĐľŃŃĐ´Đ°Ń€ŃŃ‚Đ˛ĐµĐ˝Đ˝Ń‹Đą Ń€Đ°Đ´Đ¸ĐľŃ‚ĐµŃ…Đ˝Đ¸Ń‡ĐµŃĐşĐ¸Đą ŃĐ˝Đ¸Đ˛ĐµŃ€ŃĐ¸Ń‚ĐµŃ‚) is Đ° university in Taganrog, Russia, founded in 1952.
Taganrog Theatre The Taganrog Drama Theater named after Anton Chekhov and decorated with Order of Honor () was established in 1827 by governor Alexander Dunaev. The theater was subsidized by the Taganrog's City Council since 1828, and its first director was Alexander Gor.
Tagant Plateau The Tagant Plateau lies in eastern Mauritania, forming a stony part of the Sahara Desert. Some towns such as Tichit, MoudjĂ©ria and Rachid, lie at the foot of its slopes â€“ cliffs in some places â€“ while Tidjikdja and Kiffa lie on the Tagant itself.
Tagaste The city of Tagaste (), now the present Souk Ahras () in Algeria, was situated in the northeast highlands of Numidia. It was about sixty miles from Hippo Regius, now called Annaba, and about 150 miles from Carthage on the coast of present day Tunisia.
Tagati In South African English, a tagati is a wizard, witch, or a spiteful person who operates in secret to harm others or who uses use poisons and familiar spirits to carry out harmful deeds. The term is first recorded in 1836; it derives from the Zulu word umthakathi, being someone who mixes medicine.
Tagawa Matsu Tagawa Matsu (ç”°ĺ·ťćťľ), or Weng-shi (çżć°Ź) (1601 - 1646), was the mother of Koxinga, a Taiwanese national hero. She was a Nagasaki Japanese who lived most of her life in the coastal town of Hirado, then later to China.
Tage Frid Tage Frid (1915 â€“ 2004) was an influential Danish-born woodworker who immigrated to the USA in 1948. He was a professor of Woodworking and Furniture Design at the Rhode Island School of Design from 1962 to 1985, and an editor of Fine Woodworking Magazine from its inception in 1975 to his death.
Tage Reedtz-Thott Kjeld Thor Tage Otto Reedtz-Thott (13 March 1839 â€“ 27 November 1923) was a Danish politician, member of the HĂ¸jre political party. He was Council President of Denmark from 1894 to 1897 as the leader of the Cabinet of Reedtz-Thott.
Tage William-Olsson Tage William-Olsson (1888-1960), Swedish architect and Chief town planning architect of Gothenburg. William-Olsson was the creator of the important infrastructure-project, the traffic-roundabout Slussen in Stockholm.
Tagea Brandt Rejselegat The Tagea Brandt Rejselegat (Travel Award) is awarded annually, on the 17th March, to distinguished Danish female academics, artists and writers. The intent is for the awardee to both broaden her horizons while promoting Danish society abroad, and as a vacation and rest time.
Tagelied The Tagelied (dawn song) is a particular form of mediaeval German language lyric, taken and adapted from the ProvenĂ§al troubadour tradition (in which it was known as the alba) by the German Minnesinger. Often in three verses, it depicts the separation of two lovers at the break of day.
Tagelmust Tagelmust (also Tagelmoust) is a 3 to 5, but sometimes up to 10 meter-long indigo dyed cotton combination both a veil and a turban. It is worn mostly by Tuareg men, but is sometimes used by men in other tribes.
Tagetes Tagetes is a genus of about 60 species of annual and perennial herbaceous plants in the daisy family (Asteraceae). They are native to the area stretching from the southwestern United States into Mexico and south throughout South America.
Tagetes erecta The Mexican marigold is a species of the genus Tagetes native to Mexico and Central America. In Mexico, this plant is found in the states of San Luis PotosĂ, Chiapas, State of MĂ©xico, Puebla, Sinaloa, Tlaxcala and Veracruz.
Taggant A taggant can mean a radio frequency microchip used in automated identification and data capture (see RFID.) In such cases, electronic devices use radio waves to track and identify items, such as pharmaceutical products, by assigning individual serial numbers to the containers holding each product.
Taggart Taggart is a long-running Scottish detective television programme, created by Glenn Chandler, who has written many of the episodes, and made by SMG Productions (stv) for the ITV network. An internationally famous Glaswegian detective television programme, which is translated into many languages including Dutch, French and Japanese is originally set and filmed in the area of Maryhill police station in Glasgow, Scotland.
Taggart Hall Taggart Hall Civil War Museum & Visitors Center is home to the Fort Mill Ridge Foundation and its Fort Mill Ridge Civil War Trenches museum, the Hampshire County Visitors Bureau, and the Hampshire County Chamber of Commerce. It is located in Romney, West Virginia at 91 South High Street.
Tagged Image File Format Tagged Image File Format (abbreviated TIFF) is a file format for mainly storing images, including photographs and line art. Originally created by the company Aldus, jointly with Microsoft, for use with PostScript printing, TIFF is a popular format for high color depth images, along with JPEG and PNG.
Tagged Message Delivery Agent TMDA is an open-source software application designed to reduce the amount of spam (Internet junk-mail) a user receives. TMDA's main difference from other anti-spam systems is the use of a controversial challenge/response system that bulk mailing machines and programs are either unwilling (to save bandwidth) or unable (due to lack of programming) to answer.
Tagged pointer In computer science, a tagged pointer is a common example of a tagged union, where the primary type of data to be stored in the union is a pointer. Often, the tag in a tagged pointer will be "folded" into the data representing the pointer, taking advantage of one of the following properties of pointers:
Tagged queuing Tagged queuing is a method for allowing a hardware device or controller to process commands received from a device driver out of order. It requires that the device driver attaches a tag to each command which the controller or device can later use to identify the response to the command.
Tagged union In computer science, a tagged union, also called a variant, variant record, discriminated union, or disjoint union, is a data structure used to hold a value that could take on several different, but fixed types. Only one of the types can be in use at any one time, and a tag field explicitly indicates which one is in use.
Taghribat Bani Hilal Taghribat Bani Hilal (ŘŞŘşŘ±ŮŠŘ¨Ř© Ř¨Ů†ŮŠ Ů‡Ů„Ř§Ů„, also known as Sirat Abu Zeid Al Hilali ŘłŮŠŘ±Ř© Ř§Ř¨ŮŠ Ř˛ŮŠŘŻ Ř§Ů„Ů‡Ů„Ř§Ů„ŮŠ) is an Arabic epic recounting the Banu Hilal's journey from Egypt to Tunisia and conquest of the latter.
Taghut In Islamic context, Taghut refers to idolatry, considered impurity. This can be anything worshipped other than Allah, such as deities of other religions or people claiming themselves to be holy outside of Islam's definition.
Tagish The Tagish or Tagish KhwĂˇan are a group of Athabaskan First Nation people that lived around Tagish Lake and Marsh Lake, in the Yukon Territory of Canada. Tagish people intermarried heavily with Tlingit people from the coast and the Tagish language is almost extinct.
Tagish Highland The Tagish Highland is an upland area on the inland side of the northernmost Boundary Ranges of the Coast Mountains, spanning far northwestern British Columbia from Atlin Lake to the area of the pass at Champagne, Yukon between the Alsek and Yukon Rivers. In some classification systems, and in local terminology, the Tagish Highland is considered to be part of the Boundary Ranges, as is the neighbouring Tahltan Highland to its south.
Tagish Lake meteorite The Tagish Lake meteorite impacted the Earth on January 18 2000; reported sightings in the Tagish Lake area in the Yukon Territory and northern British Columbia, Canada were confirmed after more than 500 fragments of the meteorite were found on the lake's frozen surface. Most of the stony, carbonaceous fragments landed on the Taku Arm of the lake, becoming encased in ice as they entered the lake's frozen surface.
Tagish Road The Tagish Road is a 33-mile (53-kilometre) road, now hard surfaced, that links Jake's Corner on the Alaska Highway with Carcross, Yukon on the Klondike Highway. One mile from Jake's Corner is the terminus of the Atlin Road.
Tagline A tagline is a variant of a branding slogan typically used in marketing materials and advertising. The idea behind the concept is to create a memorable phrase that will sum up the tone and premise of a brand or product (like a film), or to reinforce the audience's memory of a product.
Taglish Taglish is a portmanteau of the words "Tagalog" and "English" which refers to Tagalog that is infused with English terms. Taglish is perhaps most common in Metro Manila, where its use has become stereotype.
Tagmatarkhis Tagmatarkhis is used in the Greek language to mean "Major". Officers holding this rank are typically addressed as "Kyrie Ypodiikita" (ÎšĎŤĎÎąÎµ Ď…Ď€ÎżÎ´ÎąÎżÎąÎşÎ·Ď„Î¬) (stressed on the last syllable), by their subordinates when serve as battalion executive officers, or as "Kyrie Tagmatarcha" ("ÎšĎŤĎÎąÎµ Î¤Î±ÎłÎĽÎ±Ď„Î¬ĎĎ‡Î±") (stressed on the syllable before last) in other cases.
Tagmosis Tagmosis is the evolutionary process of [and modifying segments in metameric] [[organisms such as arthropods to form tagmata. In insects, the body segments (somites or metameres) have become fused into three main tagmata: the head, thorax and abdomen.
Tagoi language The Tagoi language (Ĺ‹É”ĚąĚgÉ”ĚąĚlÉ›ĚąĚ) is a Kordofanian language, closely related to Tegali, spoken near the town of Rashad in southern Kordofan in Sudan, about 12 N, 31 E. It has about 13,000 speakers in total.
Tagol Murut language The Tagol Murut language is spoken by the Tagol (lowland) subgroup of the Murut people, and serves as the lingua franca of the whole group. It belongs to the Bornean subdivision of the Austronesian language family.
Tagore family The Tagore family, with over three hundred years of history Deb, Chitra, pp 64-65. , has been one of the leading families of Kolkata, and is regarded as a key influence during the Bengal Renaissance Deb, Chitra, pp 64-65.
Tagorians Tagorians or Tagoryans (Ń‚Đ°ĐłĐľŃ€ŃŹĐ˝Đµ) are a fictional, lizard-like alien race from the Noon Universe created by Strugatsky brothers. Their homeworld is Tagora (Đ˘Đ°ĐłĐľŃ€Đ°), a planet discovered by the end of the XXI century.
Tagsatzung The Swiss Tagsatzung (EidgenĂ¶ssische Tagsatzung) was the legislative and executive council of the Swiss confederacy from medieval times until the formation of the Swiss federal state in 1848. It was a meeting of delegates of the individual cantons.
Taguba Report The Taguba Report is the common name of an official Article 15-6 military inquiry conducted in 2004. Lieutenant General Ricardo Sanchez, the senior officer in Iraq, appointed Major General Antonio Taguba to open an Article 15-6 inquiry into the conduct of the 800th Military Police Brigade.
Taguchi Ukichi Taguchi Ukichi (ç”°ĺŹŁĺŤŻĺ‰) (1855-1905) was a Japanese historian and economist of the Meiji period, and one of the foremost proponents of the bunmeishi view of history. He was elected to the House of Representatives of Japan in 1894.
Taguig City The City of Taguig (formerly spelled as Tagig; Filipino: Lungsod ng Taguig) is the newest city in Metro Manila in the Philippines. The city used to be a thriving fishing community along the shores of Laguna de Bay but is now an important residential and industrial suburb of Manila.
Taha Hussein Taha Hussein (November 14, 1889â€”October 28, 1973) () was one of the most influential Egyptian writers and intellectuals. He was a figurehead for the modernist movement in Egypt. He earned the title of A'meed al-Adab al-A'raby (ŘąŮ…ŮŠŘŻ Ř§Ů„ŘŁŘŻŘ¨ Ř§Ů„ŘąŘ±Ř¨ŮŠ), "Dean of the Arabic literature".
Taha Muhie-eldin Marouf Taha Muhie-eldin Marouf was a vice president of Iraq from 1975 to 2003. He was the only Kurd in Saddam Hussein's Baath Party hierarchy, but his appointment was seen largely as a gesture to the Kurdish minority and he had little real power.
Tahaa Tahaa (see footnote for variant spelling) is an island located among the Society Islands, in French Polynesia, an overseas territory of France in the Pacific Ocean. The islands of Tahaa and neighboring Raiatea are enclosed by the same coral reef, and may once have been a single island.
Tahakopa River The Tahakopa River flows southeastward through the Catlins, an area of the southern South Island of New Zealand. Its total length is 32Â kilometres (20Â miles), and it flows into the Pacific Ocean 30Â kilometres (19Â miles) east of Waikawa, close to the settlement of Papatowai.
Tahalsidar Tahalsidar (ŕ¤¤ŕ¤ąŕ¤˛ŕ¤¸ŕ¤żŕ¤¦ŕ¤ľŕ¤° in Hindi) is the title of the head of a taluk in an Indian district. Tahalsidars are charged with the administration of their taluk and report directly to the Deputy Commissioner of the district.
Tahapanes Tahapanes (also transliterated Tahpanhes, or Tehaphnehes; called "Daphne" by the Greeks, now Tell Defenneh), is an ancient Egyptian city located on the Tanitic branch of the Nile, about 16 miles from Pelusium. The Jews from Jerusalem fled to this place after the death of Gedaliah, and settled there for a time (Jeremiah 2:16; 43:7,8,9; 44:1; 46:14).
Tahar Djaout Tahar Djaout (1954-1993) was an Algerian journalist, poet, and fiction writer. He was assassinated by the rebel Armed Islamic Group because of his support of secularism and opposition to what he considered fanaticism.
Tahar Tamsamani Tahar Tamsamani (born September 10, 1980 in Marrakech) is a boxer from Morocco, who participated in the 2004 Summer Olympics for his native North African country. There he was stopped in the first round of the Lightweight (60 kg) division by Uganda's Sam Rukundo.
Tahdia Tahdia is Arabic (ŘŞŮ‡ŘŻŘ¦Ř©) for "calming" or "quieting" and the name of an unofficial ceasefire to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict between the Israelis and the Palestinians, beginning early in 2004. On March 2005, Hamas proclaimed tahdia.
Taher Thabet Taher Thabet, 43, is an Iraqi journalism student and founder of the two-man Hammurabi Human Rights Group Haditha defense questions key videotape, Iraqi group, Reuters, June 15, 2006. The day after a squad of US Marines allegedly killed 24 Iraqi civilians after an improvised explosive device detonated by insurgents killed Lance Corporal Miguel TerrazasU.
Taheyya Kariokka Tahiya Karioka also Tahiya Mohamed (born as: Badaweya Mohamed Kareem Al Nirani), (1920â€“September 20, 1999) was an Egyptian belly dancer and film actress. Born in the rural Egyptian town of Ismaileya in 1920 to a good respectable family, Tahiya was discouraged from dancing but her break came when she was 14.
Tahir Abbas Tahir Abbas BSc(Econ), London; MSocSc, Birmingham; PhD, Warwick is Reader in Sociology and the founding Director of Birmingham Universityâ€™s Centre for the Study of Ethnicity and Culture His teaching and research expertise is in the areas of race equality, ethnicity, multiculturalism and British Muslims. He was previously Senior Research Officer at the Department for Constitutional Affairs (2002-2003), Senior Research Officer at the Home Office (2001-2002), Project Director of Race Equality West Midlands (1999-2001), ESRC Research Fellow at the University of Central England Business School (1998-1999) and PhD Research Assistant at the University of Warwick Centre for Research in Ethnic Relations (1995-1998).
Tahir Aslam Gora Tahir Aslam Gora (born 1963) is a Pakistani editor, publisher, translator (English to Urdu), and writer of fiction and non-fiction. He was born in Kasur City, Punjab, Pakistan in 1963 and studied at the Allama Iqbal Medical College, Lahore.
Tahir ibn Husayn Tahir ibn Husayn (Arabic: Ř·Ř§Ů‡Ř± Ř¨Ů† Ř§Ů„ŘŘłŮŠŮ†)(d. 822) was a Persian When Baghdad Ruled the Muslim World: The Rise and Fall of Islam's Greatest Dynasty by Hugh Kennedy - Page 91 general and governor during the Abbasid caliphate.
Tahir Mirza Tahir Mirza is a senior Pakistani journalist and former editor of Dawn, Pakistan's oldest and most widely circulated English language newspaper. He was resident editor of the newspaper in Lahore and worked as a correspondent in Washington, DC before being editor of Dawn.
Tahir Mughal Tahir Mughal (born April 25, 1977) is a Pakistani cricketer. He is a right-handed batsman and a destructive medium-fast bowler who has hit six ten-wicket innings in a first-class career which now spans nearly ten years.
Tahir-ul-Qadri Shaykh al Islam Dr. Muhammad Tahir-ul-Qadri or Ů…ŘŮ…ŘŻ Ř·Ř§ŰŘ± Ř§Ů„Ů‚Ř§ŘŻŘ±ŰŚ (born February 19, 1951) is a Pakistani writer, poet, religious scholar, political scientist, educationist, Doctor, Professor, social reformer, and human rights activist.
Tahirid dynasty The Tahirid dynasty, (ŘłŮ„ŘłŮ„Ů‡ Ř·Ř§Ů‡Ř±ŰŚŘ§Ů† Persian:), (873-821) ruled the northeastern [[Persian Empire region of Khorasan (parts that are presently in Iran, Afghanistan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, and Uzbekistan). The Tahirid capital was Nishapur.
Tahirih Justice Center The Tahirih Justice Center, known simply as Tahirih, is a United States-based non-governmental organization (NGO) that provides pro bono direct legal services and social and medical service referrals to immigrant women and girls who are fleeing from gender-based violence and persecution. Tahirih helps women who are attempting to escape from such abuse as female genital cutting, domestic violence, human trafficking, torture and rape.
Tahiro Akiyama Tahiro Akiyama (Akiyama Tahiro) (born January 23 1954) is a Japanese biologist, who dissapeard at Prince Edward Marion Island Research Station in September of 1979 during the 39th Mission, right after the Vela incident (unknown atmospheric nuclear blast registered at Vela satellite).
Tahirou Congacou Tahirou Congacou (1913â€“1994) was a Beninese politician, most active during the 1960s. He served as speaker of the National Assembly from 1964 to 1965, and in that capacity served as acting President of Benin from 29 November 1965 to 22 December 1965.
Tahita Bulmer Tahita Bulmer is the lead vocalist for the British electropop-New Rave band New Young Pony Club. According to an interview, she is a vegetarian who describes herself as loving animals, and is interested in animal rights.
Tahiti Tahiti is the largest island of French Polynesia, located in the archipelago of Society Islands in the southern Pacific Ocean at . The island had a population of 169,674 inhabitants according to the 2002 census.
Tahiti Reed Warbler The Tahiti Reed Warbler Acrocephalus caffer is an Old World warbler in the genus Acrocephalus It is endemic to French Polynesia, and is sometimes known as the Polynesian Warbler. There are 21 existing and extinct forms in all, the nominate race A.
Tahiti-Trot The Tahiti Trot is Shostakovich's orchestration of "Tea for Two" from the musical No No Nanette by Vincent Youmans. Shostakovich wrote it in response to a challenge from conductor Nikolai Malko: after the two listened to the song on record, Malko bet 100 rubles that Shostakovich could not completely re-orchestrate the song from memory in under an hour.
Tahitian Red-billed Rail The Tahitian Red-billed Rail (Gallirallus pacificus) or Tahiti Rail is a poorly-known extinct species of rail. It once occurred on Tahiti, where, apparently on the second voyage of James Cook in 1773, one was acquired and described by Johann Reinhold Forster as well as painted by his son Georg.
Tahkovuori Tahkovuori or Tahko, is a strong Finnish tourist center, both during winters and summers. It is situated in a small town named NilsiĂ¤, about 60 kilometers from the city of Kuopio, which is the leading city of Eastern and Middle Finland.
Tahlequah, Washington Tahlequah is a community on the southern end of Vashon Island in Puget Sound, Washington state. Located at ,3 it is best known for being the north end of the short Point Defiance-Tahlequah Washington State Ferries run.
Tahltan Highland The Tahltan Highland is an upland area of plateau and relatively lower mountain ranges in British Columbia, Canada, lying east of the Boundary Ranges and south of the Inklin River (the east fork of the Taku River). Its eastern boundary is formed by the Sheslay River and the Little Tuya River, while its southern boundary extends across the Stikine River to include the Mount Edziza plateau,the Zagoddethchino massif and the Spectrum Range.
Taho Taho is a Philippine delicacy made of tofu, arnibal (liquefied brown sugar), and sago (a powdery starch obtained from the trunks of certain sago palms and used in Asia as a food thickener). This staple comfort food is a signature in Filipino provinces.
Tahoma School District Tahoma School District serves 6,500 students in grades pre-K-12 in and around Maple Valley, Washington, a suburban community (17,800 population) in southeast King County, about 30 miles (50 km) southeast of Seattle.
Tahquitz Tahquitz, also called Lily Rock [8,000+ ft], is a rock outcrop located on the high western slope of the San Jacinto mountain range in Southern California, above the mountain town of Idyllwild. Tahquitz has a steep approach hike (approximately 800-foot elevation gain in a half mile), leading to a roughly 1000-foot face.
Tahrif Tahrif (Arabic: "corruption, forgery"; the stem-II verbal noun of the consonantal root , "to make oblique") is an Arabic term used by Muslims with regard to words, and more specifically with regard to what Jews and Christians are supposed to have done to their respective Scriptures. Most Muslims believe that Jews and Christians have deliberately changed the text of the Hebrew Bible and New Testament, through altering words from their proper meaning, changing words in form, or substituting words or letters for others.
Tahrirolvasyleh Tahrirolvasyleh (Arabic script ŘŞŘŘ±ŮŠŘ± Ř§Ů„ŮŘłŮŠŮ„Ř©, also transcribed as Tahrir-ul-Vaseela or Tahrir al-wasilah) is a book (in two volumes) allegedly authored by Ayatollah Khomeini as a guide for Muslims. It was said to be written by Khomeini while he was in Turkey and later on in Najaf but the exact degree of his personal authorship is not fully clear.
Tahtay Adiyabo Tahtay Adiyabo (Tigrinya "Lower Adiyabo") is one of the 36 woredas in the Tigray Region of Ethiopia. Part of the Mi'irabawi Zone, Tahtay Adiyabo is bordered on the south by the Asigede Tsimbela, then by the TekezĂ© River which separates Tahtay Adiyabo from Wolqayt and Kafta Humera on the southwest, on the north by Eritrea, and on the east by La'ilay Adiyabo.
Tahtay Koraro Tahtay Koraro (Tigrinya "Lower Koraro") is one of the 36 woredas in the Tigray Region of Ethiopia. Part of the Mi'irabawi Zone, Tahtay Koraro is bordered on the southwest by Asigede Tsimbela, on the north by La'ilay Adiyabo, and on the southeast by Medebay Zana.
Tahtay Maychew Tahtay Maychew (Tigrinya "Lower Salty Water") is one of the 36 woredas in the Tigray Region of Ethiopia. Part of the Mehakelegnaw Zone, Tahtay Maychew is bordered on the south by Naeder Adet, on the west by the Mi'irabawi (Western) Zone, on the north by Mereb Lehe, and on the east by La'ilay Maychew.
Tahvo Putkonen Tahvo Putkonen (born October 30, 1795 in Suonenjoki, Finland; died July 8, 1825) was a Finnish farm-hand, who killed a tenant farmer called Lasse Hirvonen on December 26, 1822. Putkonen was sentenced to death on July 30, 1823 and he was beheaded with an axe on July 8, 1825, and buried outside of the churchyard.
Tach Gayint Tach Gayint (Amharic "Lower Gayint") is one of the 105 woredas in the Amhara Region of Ethiopia. Part of the Debub Gondar Zone, Tach Gayint is bordered on the south by the Beshitta River which separates it from the Debub Wollo Zone, on the west by Simada, on the north by Lay Gayint, and on the east by the Wag Hemra Zone.
Tach Timer The Tach(ometer) Timer is an instrument used in aviation to accumulate the total number of revolutions performed by the engine. The unit of measure is equivalent to the number of hours of running at a certain, specific reference speed of rotation.
Tachanun Tachanun or Tahanun (Hebrew: ×Ş×—× ×•×ź "Supplication"), also called nefillat apaim ("falling on the face") is part of Judaism's morning (Shacharit) and afternoon (Mincha) services, after the recitation of the Amidah, the central part of the daily Jewish prayer services. It is omitted on the Shabbat, Jewish holidays and several other occasions (e.
Tache Avenue, Winnipeg Tache Avenue (also TachĂ© Avenue) is a street in Saint Boniface, part of the city of Winnipeg, Manitoba, running partly along the Winnipeg River. CollĂ¨ge universitaire de Saint-Boniface and Saint Boniface General Hospital both adjoin Tache Avenue; other nearby landmarks include the Saint Boniface Cathedral and the Provencher Bridge.
Tacheng Prefecture Tacheng Prefecture (simplified Chinese: ĺˇ”ĺźŽĺś°ĺŚş; Pinyin: TÇŽchĂ©ng DĂ¬qĹ«; Uyghur: ŘŞŘ§Ř±Ř¨Ř§ŘşŘ§ŘŞŘ§ŮŠ Ű‹Ů‰Ů„Ř§ŮŠŮ‰ŘŞŮ‰ / TarbaĆŁatay Vilayiti) is located in northern Xinjiang, China. It has a area of 98,824 kmÂ˛ and a population of 892,397 (2000).
Tacheometry Tacheometry (from Greek, quick measure), is a system of rapid surveying, by which the positions, both horizontal and vertical, of points on the earth surface relatively to one another are determined without using a chain or tape or a separate levelling instrument. The ordinary methods of surveying with a theodolite, chain, and levelling instrument are fairly satisfactory when the ground is pretty clear of obstructions and not very precipitous, but it becomes extremely cumbrous when the ground is much covered with bush, or broken up by ravines.
Tachi The is a Japanese sword, often said to be more curved and slightly longer than the katana. However Gilbertson, Oscar Ratti, and Adele Westbrook state that a sword is called a tachi when hung from the obi (belt or sash) with the edge down, and the same sword becomes a katana when worn edge up thrust through the girdle.
Tachibana castle was a Japanese castle in Chikuzen province, in the north of KyĹ«shĹ«; it is located at the peak of Tachibana Mountain, extending in part into the Eastern ward of Fukuoka city. The castle is also known as Rikka-jĹŤ, Tachibanayama-jĹŤ, or Rikkasan-jĹŤ (ç«‹čŠ±ĺ±±ĺźŽ, Tachibana mountain castle).
Tachibana clan (kuge) The Tachibana clan was one of the four most powerful kuge (court nobility) families in Japan's Nara and early Heian periods. Members of the Tachibana family often held high court posts within the DaijĹŤ-kan (Ministry of State), most frequently Sadaijin (Minister of the Left).