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Tachikawa Ki-17 The Ki-9 was originally intended to be manufactured in two versions for service as either a primary or intermediate trainer. However, when the lower-powered form proved to be unsuitable design of a new airframe was put in hand.
Tachikaze class destroyer The Tachikaze class destroyer is a second generation vessel in service with the Japan Maritime Self-Defense Force (JMSDF). The ships of this class have had successive improvements after their completion, especially to their communication and tactical control systems.
Tachisme Tachisme (alternative spelling: Tachism, derived from the French word tache - stain) was a French style of abstract painting in the 1940s and 1950s. It is often considered to be the European equivalent to abstract expressionism.
Tachistoscope A tachistoscope is a device that displays (usually by projecting) an image for a specific amount of time. It can be used to increase recognition speed, to show something too fast to be consciously recognized, or to test which elements of an image are memorable.
Tachocline The tachocline is the transition region of the solar interior between the differentially rotating outer envelope and the uniformly rotating core. Recent results from helioseismology indicate that the tachocline has a radius of about 0.
Tachometer A tachometer gauges the speed of rotation of a shaft or disk (from Greek: tachos = speed, metron = measure), as in a motor or other machine. The device usually displays the rate of revolutions per minute on a calibrated analog dial, but digital displays are increasingly common.
Tachrichim Tachrichim (burial shrouds) are traditional, simple white burial garments; usually made from 100% pure linen; in which Jews are dressed by the Chevra Kadisha for burial, after undergoing a tahara (ritual purification).
Tachu Naito Tachu Naito Japanese Kanji: ĺ†…č—¤ĺ¤šä»˛, Hiragana: ăŞă„ă¨ă† ăźăˇă‚…ă†ă€(12 June, 1886 - 25 August, 1970ďĽ‰was a Japanese architect, engineer, and professor from Yamanashi Prefecture, Minami-Alps, Yamanashi. He was a father of earthquake-proof design and built many broadcasting and observation towers, including the Tokyo Tower.
Tachycardia induced cardiomyopathy Tachycardia induced cardiomyopathy, also known as chronotropic cardiomyopathy and tachycardiomyopathy, is a weaking of the myocardium (the muscle of the heart) that is due to prolong periods of a fast heart rate.
Tachykinin peptides Tachykinin peptides are one of the largest family of neuropeptides, found from amphibians to mammals.The tachykinin family is characterized by a common C-terminal sequence, Phe-X-Gly-Leu-Met-NH2, where X is either an Aromatic or an Aliphatic amino acid.
Tachykinin receptor There are three known mammalian tachykinin receptors termed NK1, NK2 and NK3. All are members of the 7 transmembrane g protein-coupled family of receptors and induce the activation of phospholipase C, producing inositol triphosphate.
Tachymeter A tachymeter (also tachymetre or tacheometer) is a kind of theodolite used for rapid measurements and determines, electronically or electro-optically, the distance to target, and is highly automated in its operations. Tachymeters are often used in surveying.
Tachymeter scale The Tachymeter scale is a scale commonly printed on sports analog wristwatches to quickly convert the time it takes something to happen into a rate, or the number of events of that type that will take place in a given time period.
Tachyon A tachyon (from the Greek (takhĂşs), meaning "swift, fast") is any hypothetical particle that travels at superluminal velocity. The first description of tachyons is attributed to German physicist Arnold Sommerfeld, but it was George Sudarshan and Gerald Feinberg (who originally coined the term) in the 1960s who advanced a theoretical framework for their study.
Tachyon condensation In physics, tachyon condensation is a process in which a tachyonic fieldâ€”usually a scalar fieldâ€”of a negative squared mass acquires a vacuum expectation value and reaches the minimum of the potential energy. While the field is tachyonic (and unstable) near the original pointâ€”the maximum of the potentialâ€”it gets a non-negative mass (and becomes stable) near the minimum.
Tachypsychia Tachypsychia is a neurological condition that distorts the perception of time, usually induced by physical exertion, drug use, or a traumatic event. It is sometimes referred to by martial arts instructors and self defense experts as the Tachy Psyche effect.
Tai Collins Tai Collins (born Tanquil Lisa Collins 1963 in Roanoke, Virginia) is a model, actress, screenwriter, and former Miss Virginia USA (1983), whose television credits include writing for and acting on Baywatch. Ms.
Tai Dam language Tai Dam is a Tai language spoken in Vietnam, Laos, Thailand, and China (mostly in Jinping é‡‘ĺął). It is called paËsaË tai dam ŕ¸ ŕ¸˛ŕ¸©ŕ¸˛ŕą„ŕ¸—ŕ¸”ŕ¸ł ("Black Tai") in Thai and DÇŽidÄnyÇ” ĺ‚Łć‹…čŻ in Chinese.
Tai Chi Chuan Tai Chi Chuan, T'ai Chi Ch'ĂĽan or Taijiquan (), commonly known as Tai Chi, T'ai Chi, or Taiji, is an internal Chinese martial art. There are different styles of T'ai Chi Ch'uan, although most modern schools can trace their development to the system originally taught by the Chen family to the Yang family starting in 1820.
Tai Chi Master Twin Warriors (originally titled Tai Chi Master, Chinese title: ĺ¤ŞćĄµĺĽµä¸‰č±) is a 1993 martial arts action/adventure film starring Jet Li and Michelle Yeoh. It was directed by Yuen Wo Ping and written by Yip Kwong Kim.
Tai Chi-tao Tai Chi-tao (ć´ĺŁé™¶; pinyin: DĂ i JĂ¬tĂˇo; 1890-February 21, 1949) was a Chinese journalist, an early Kuomintang member, and the first head of the Examination Yuan of the Republic of China. He is often referred to as DĂ i ChĂşanxĂan (ć´ĺ‚łčł˘; Wade-Giles: Tai Ch'uan-hsien) or by his other courtesy name, DĂ i XĹantĂˇng (ć´é¸ĺ ‚; Wade-Giles: Tai HsĂĽan-t'ang).
Tai languages The Tai languages are a subgroup of the Tai-Kadai language family. The Tai languages include the most widely spoken of the Tai-Kadai languages, including Thai, the national language of Thailand, Lao or Laotian, the national language of Laos, Myanmar's Shan language, and Zhuang, a major language of southern China.
Tai Lam Country Park Tai Lam Country Park (ĺ¤§ć¬–éŠé‡Žĺ…¬ĺś’), established on 23 February 1979, is a country park located in the Tai Lam, at the south of Yuen Long and east of Tuen Mun, in the western New Territories of Hong Kong. This country park has an area of 54 kmÂ˛.
Tai LĂĽ language Tai LĂĽ (or Tai Lue, Tai Le; tai51 l11; Xishuangbanna Dai; Chinese: ĺ‚Łä»‚čŻ DÇŽilĂ¨yÇ”; Vietnamese: Lá»± or Lá»Ż) is a language spoken by about 670,000 people in South East Asia. This includes 250,000 people in China, 200,000 in Burma, 134,000 in Thailand, and 5,000 in Vietnam.
Tai Mei Tuk Tai Mei Tuk (ĺ¤§ĺ°ľçŻ¤; also ĺ¤§ĺ°ľçťŁ or ĺ¤§çľŽçťŁ) is a place close to the Plover Cove Reservoir in Tai Po District, New Territories, Hong Kong. It is a very popular place in Hong Kong for barbecues and cycling.
Tai Mo Shan Tai Mo Shan (Chinese: ĺ¤§ĺ¸˝ĺ±±, literally meaning "Big Hat Mountain"; also ĺ¤§éś§ĺ±±, literally meaning "Foggy Mountain") has the highest peak in Hong Kong, with an altitude of 958 m. It is located approximately at the geographical centre of the New Territories.
Tai Mo Shan Road Tai Mo Shan Road (Chinese ĺ¤§ĺ¸˝ĺ±±é“) is a narrow road originating from Route Twisk, that leads to (but does not terminate at) the weather station at the top of Tai Mo Shan. Paved the whole way, the upper-most ~3km is blocked by a manned barrier gate, and is hence inaccessible to cars.
Tai NĂĽa language Tai NĂĽa (also called Dehong Dai or Chinese Shan; own name: [tai lÉ™], which means "upper Tai" or "northern Tai", or áĄ–áĄáĄ°áĄ–áĄ¬áĄłáĄ‘áĄ¨áĄ’áĄ° ; Chinese: DÇŽinÇŽyÇ” ĺ‚Łĺ“ŞčŻ or DĂ©hĂłng DÇŽiyÇ” ĺľ·ĺ®Źĺ‚ŁčŻ; Thai: ŕ¸ ŕ¸˛ŕ¸©ŕ¸˛ŕą„ŕ¸—ŕ¸˘ŕą€ŕ¸«ŕ¸™ŕ¸·ŕ¸ or ŕ¸ ŕ¸˛ŕ¸©ŕ¸˛ŕą„ŕ¸—ŕąŕ¸•ŕą‰ŕ¸„ŕ¸‡ ) is one of the languages spoken by the Dai people in China, especially in the Dehong Dai and Jingpo Autonomous Prefecture in the southwest of Yunnan province. It is closely related to the other Tai languages.
Tai o Hae Located at the head of a wide bay of the same name, on the south side of Nuku Hiva, Tai o Ha'e is the principal town of Nuku Hiva, as well as the capital of the Marquesas Islands. (Another name for the town itself is Hakapehi.
Tai Ping Shan Street Tai Ping Shan Street (ĺ¤Şĺąłĺ±±čˇ—) is a street marking the early colonial history in Hong Kong. Located at the north slope of Victoria Peak in Sheung Wan, the street starts east from a ladder street at the junction with Bridges Street and end west in Po Yan Street near Tung Wah Hospital.
Tai Po Tai Po (ĺ¤§ĺź”) refers to the area of the traditional market towns in the area presently known as Tai Po Old Market or Tai Po Kau Hui (ĺ¤§ĺź”čŠĺ˘ź) (originally Tai Po Market or Tai Po Town) and the Tai Wo Town (Tai Wo Market) on the other side of the Lam Tsuen River, near the old Tai Po Market Station of the Kowloon-Canton Railway British Section, within the Tai Po District.
Tai Po Industrial Estate Tai Po Industrial Estate (ĺ¤§ĺź”ĺ·ĄćĄé‚¨, branded as ĺ¤§ĺź”ĺ·ĄćĄĺś’) is an industrial estate on the reclamation in Tai Po Hoi, surrounded by villages of Yue Kok, Kau Shi Wai, Tin Sam and Ha Hang on the former shore, in Tai Po District, New Territories, Hong Kong. It is at the northeast of Tai Po Market and connected by Ting Kok Road.
Tai Po Kau (KCR) Tai Po Kau Station (ĺ¤§ĺź”ć»č»Šç«™), located in Tai Po Kau in the New Territories, was a railway station on the British section of Kowloon-Canton Railway in Hong Kong. Close to Tai Po Hoi, a pier serving northeast New Territories was built near the station made Tai Po Kau a transportation hub.
Tai Po Market (KCR) Tai Po Market (Chinese: ĺ¤§ĺź”ĺ˘ź Cantonese IPA: ; Jyutping: daai6 bou3 heoi1; Mandarin Pinyin: DĂ bÇ”xĹ«), located in Tai Po near Uptown Plaza, is a station of the in the New Territories of Hong Kong. The station has 3 rails and 4 platforms.
Tai Po Road Tai Po Road (ĺ¤§ĺź”é“ in Kowloon and ĺ¤§ĺź”ĺ…¬č·Ż in the New Territories) is the second longest road in Hong Kong (after Castle Peak Road), and spans from Sham Shui Po in Kowloon to Tai Po in the New Territories of Hong Kong. Initially, the road was named Frontier Road.
Tai Po Tsai Tai Po Tsai (ĺ¤§ĺź”ä»”) is an area and a village northeast of Tseung Kwan O New Town in Hong Kong. On the east mid slope of Razor Hill (Che Kwu Shan) and facing Port Shelter, the village clusters in a small plain around Clear Water Bay Road in Sai Kung District.
Tai Poutini Polytechnic Tai Poutini Polytechnic is a selection of campuses spread across New Zealand offering many different courses in tertiary education. The main campus is based in Greymouth on the West Coast region of New Zealand, but also incorporates the Music and Audio Institute of New Zealand (MAINZ) in Auckland and Christchurch; the Mountain Education Centre of New Zealand (MECNZ), in Wanaka; and the Training for Industry Centres also in Auckland and Christchurch.
Tai Rom Yen National Park The Tai Rom Yen National Park () is located in the east of the Surat Thani Province in Southern Thailand. The park consists of the northern end of the Nakhon Si Thammarat mountain range and is mostly covered with forests.
Tai shogi Tai shogi (ćł°ĺ°†ćŁ‹ tai shĹŤgi, "grand chess", renamed from ç„ˇä¸Šĺ¤§ĺ°†ćŁ‹ mujĹŤ dai shĹŤgi "supreme chess" to avoid confusion with ĺ¤§ĺ°†ćŁ‹ dai shĹŤgi) is a large-board variant of shogi (Japanese chess). The game dates to the 15th century and is based on earlier largeboard shogi games.
Tai Shui Hang (KCR) Tai Shui Hang (ĺ¤§ć°´ĺť‘ç«™) is a station on the of Hong Kong. It serves residential estates like Kam Tai Court, Mountain Shore, Chevalier Garden and Sha Tin Fishermen's New Village; it also serves 5 schools, kindergarten, primary, and secondary.
Tai Situpa In Tibetan Buddhism the Tai Situpa is one of the lineages of tulkus, reincarnated lamas, in the Kagyu school. According to tradition, the Tai Situpa is an emanation of the bodhisattva Maitreya, who will become the next Buddha, and who has been incarnated as numerous Indian and Tibetan yogins since the time of the historical Buddha.
Tai Streets Tai Streets (born April 20, 1977 in Matteson, Illinois) is an American football free agent wide receiver in the NFL. He was originally selected with the second pick of the sixth round of the 1999 NFL Draft by the San Francisco 49ers.
Tai tai Tai tai is a term used in Chinese circles, which translates in its strictest sense as 'supreme wife' where a man is wealthy enough (Tai-pan) to have several wives. The term implies respect but it is no longer strictly interpreted.
Tai Tam Tai Tam or Tytam is an area in Southern District on Hong Kong Island, Hong Kong, China. Tai Tam means a big pool in the Chinese language which illustrates a triangular bay, namely Tai Tam Bay between Stanley Peninsula, D'Aguilar Peak and Tai Tam Tuk (ĺ¤§ć˝çŻ¤, lit.
Tai Tam Country Park (Quarry Bay extension) Tai Tam Country Park (Quarry Bay extension) is the eastern part of the park system in Hong Kong Island called Tai Tam Country Park. This 270 hectare section of the park is located near Quarry Bay opened in 1979.
Tai Tokerau Te Pihopatanga O Te Tai Tokerau (The Maori Diocese Of the North) extends from the Bombay Hills south of Auckland through to Te Rerenga Wairua (the North Cape). According to the 2001 census there are approximately 25000 Maori Anglicans within this area.
Tai Wo Hau (MTR) Tai Wo Hau (Chinese: ĺ¤§çŞ©ĺŹŁ, Jyutping: Daai6 Wo1 Hau2, Pinyin: DĂ wĹŤkÇ’u) is an MTR station between Tsuen Wan and Kwai Hing stations on the . It serves the areas of Kwai Yin Court and Tai Wo Hau Estate in the Kwai Tsing District, and some resited villages (such as Kwan Mun Hau Tsuen) in he Tsuen Wan District of Hong Kong.
Tai Yi Zhen Ren Tai Yi Zhen Ren is a famous character in Chinese folk tales. According to the opening of the famous novel "Romance of Gods (Feng-shen-yan-yi)", he is the reincarnation of the first emperor of the Shang dynasty, Shang Tang.
Tai'an Tai'an () is a prefecture-level city in western Shandong province, People's Republic of China. Centered around Mount Tai, the city borders the provincial capital of Jinan to the north, Laiwu to the northeast, Zibo to the east, Linyi to the southeast and Jining to the south.
Tai-Kadai languages The Tai-Kadai languages, also known as Kadai or Kradai, are a language family found in Southeast Asia and southern China. They were formerly considered to be part of the Sino-Tibetan family, but are now classified as an independent family.
Tai-Pan (film) Tai-Pan is a 1986 film directed by Daryl Duke, loosely based on the 1966 James Clavell's novel Tai-Pan. While many of the same characters and settings appear, Clavell's masterful epic story was muddled and drowned in this Dino De Laurentiis cinematic version.
Tai-Pan (novel) Tai-Pan is a novel written by James Clavell about European and American traders who move into Hong Kong in 1841 following the end of the first Opium War. It is the second book in Clavell's "Asian Saga".
Taiap language Taiap (also called Gapun, after the name of the village where it is spoken) is an endangered language isolate spoken by around a hundred people in the East Sepik Province of Papua New Guinea. It is being replaced by the national language and lingua franca Tok Pisin.
Taiarapu-Est Taiarapu-Est (literally "Taiarapu East") is a commune of French Polynesia, an overseas territory of France in the Pacific Ocean. The commune of Taiarapu-Est is located on the island of Tahiti, in the administrative subdivision of the Windward Islands, themselves part of the Society Islands.
Taiarapu-Ouest Taiarapu-Ouest (literally "Taiarapu West") is a commune of French Polynesia, an overseas territory of France in the Pacific Ocean. The commune of Taiarapu-Ouest is located on the island of Tahiti, in the administrative subdivision of the Windward Islands, themselves part of the Society Islands.
Taido Taido ( čş°é“ / taidĹŤ ) is a Japanese martial arts or budo created in 1965 by Seiken Shukumine (1925 - 2001). The word "Taido" can be translated as the way of the mind and body (or internal and external self).
Taieri River The Taieri River is the fourth-longest river in New Zealand, and is located in Otago in the country's South Island. Rising in the Lammerlaw ranges, it initially flows north, then east around the Rock and Pillar range before turning southeast, reaching the sea 30 km south of Dunedin.
Taif Agreement The Taif Agreement was negotiated in Taif, Saudi Arabia by the surviving members of Lebanon's 1972 parliament; fathered by Parliament Speaker President Hussein El-Husseini. The agreement covered political reform, the ending of the Lebanese Civil War, the establishment of special relations between Lebanon and Syria, and a framework for the beginning of complete Syrian withdrawal from Lebanon.
Taifa The Spanish and Portuguese term taifa (from Arabic ta'ifa, plural Ř·ŮŘ§Ř¦Ů tawa'if) in the history of Iberia refers to an independent Muslim-ruled principality, an emirate or petty kingdom, of which a number formed in Spain (Arabic: "Al-Andalus") after the final collapse of the Umayyad Caliphate of CĂłrdoba in 1031.
Taifib Yontaifib (Batalyon Intai Amfibi - Amphibious Reconnaissance Battalion) is an elite unit in the Indonesian Marine Corps, just like Kopassus in the Army. This unit is used to be named Kipam (Komando Intai Para Amfibi - Amphibious Reconnaissance Special Forces Command).
Taifun (rocket) Taifun (German for "typhoon") was a German World War II anti-aircraft unguided rocket system. Waves of Taifuns were to be launched en masse into US B-17 Flying Fortress formations hoping for a direct hit.
Taiga Taiga (IPA pronunciation: or , from Mongolian) is a biome characterized by coniferous forests. Covering most of inland Alaska, Canada, Sweden, Finland, inland Norway, northern Kazakhstan and Russia (especially Siberia), as well as parts of the extreme northern continental United States, the taiga is the world's largest terrestrial biome.
Taiga drama Taiga drama (ĺ¤§ć˛łă‰ă©ăž) is the name NHK gives to the annual, year-long historical fiction television series it broadcasts in Japan. Beginning in 1963 with the black-and-white Hana no ShĹŤgai, starring kabuki actor Onoe ShĹŤroku and Takarazuka star Awashima Chikage, the network has hired a producer, director, writer, music director, and actors for the series.
Taiga Rescue Network Taiga Rescue Network (TRN) is an international network of more than 200 non-governmental organizations, indigenous peoples and individuals working to defend the world's boreal forests. TRN was established in 1992 to give a voice to support, link and publicize local struggles fighting for the boreal forests and its peoples.
Taiga Vole The Taiga Vole, Microtus xanthognathus, is a large vole found in northwestern North America, including Alaska and northwestern Canada. It is also sometimes called the Yellow-cheeked Vole or Chestnut-cheeked Vole.
Taihang Mountains The Taihang Mountains () are a Chinese mountain range running down the eastern edge of the Loess Plateau in Henan, Shanxi and Hebei provinces. The range extends over 400 km from north to south and has an average elevation of 1,500 to 2,000 metres.
Taiheiki The Taiheiki (Japanese: ĺ¤Şĺąłč¨) is a Japanese historical epic (see gunki monogatari), written in the late 14th century. It deals primarily with the Nanboku-cho, the period of war between the Northern Court of Ashikaga Takauji in Kyoto, and the Southern Imperial Court of Emperor Go-Daigo in Yoshino.
Taiheiyo Belt The Taiheiyo Belt (ĺ¤Şĺąłć´‹ă™ă«ă) (Japanese: Pacific Belt) is the name for the continuous urbanization (aka megalopolis) in Japan extending from Tochigi Prefecture in the north all the way to Fukuoka Prefecture in the south, running for almost 1,200 km. The urbanization runs mainly along the Pacific coast of Japan (hence the name) and is concentrated along the TĹŤkaidĹŤ-SanyĹŤ rail corridor.
Taiheiyo Cement () is a Japanese cement company, and is the biggest of its kind in Japan. It was formed in 1998 with the merger of Chichibu Onoda (itself a merger of Chichibu Cement and Onoda Cement) and Nihon Cement (formerly Asano Cement).
TaihĹŤ (era) , also romanized as DaihĹŤ, is the name of a Japanese era equivalent to the years 701-703 on the Western calendar. The TaihĹŤ Code, or TaihĹŤryĹŤ, was enacted in 702, reorganizing the central government and completing many of the reforms begun by the Taika Reforms in 646.
Taihoku Air Strike The Taihoku Air Strike was an attack by the Chinese Air Force against the metropolitan perimeter of Taihoku (Taipei), the capital of Japanese-occupied Taiwan, during January 1938. The raid was launched in response to Japanese attacks on China in the Second Sino-Japanese War, and occurred in conjunction with air raids on Japanese forces in China.
Taihu Lake [Lake (; literally "Grand Lake") is a large lake] in the [[Yangtze Delta plain, on the border of Jiangsu and Zhejiang province. With an area of 2,250 kmÂ˛ and an average depth of 2 metres, it is the third largest freshwater lake in China, after the Poyang and Dongting Lakes.
Taichi Kamiya Taichi "Tai" Kamiya, known in Japan as Taichi Yagami (ĺ…«çĄž ĺ¤Şä¸€ Yagami Taichi), is a 12 year old fictional character from the first two seasons of the anime and manga Digimon Adventure, and Digimon Adventure 02.
Taichung Airport Taichung Airport (Traditional Chinese: č‡şä¸ć¸…ćł‰ĺ´—ć©źĺ ´ or ĺŹ°ä¸ć¸…ćł‰ĺ´—ć©źĺ ´; Official name: ĺŹ°ä¸čŞç©şç«™) is a commercial airport located in Taichung County, Taiwan, Republic of China. It is shared with Republic of China Air Force Ching Chuan Kang AFB.
Taichung Baseball Field The Taichung Baseball Field(ĺŹ°ä¸ćŁ’çĺ ´) is a multi-use stadium in Taichung, Taiwan. Built in 1935 during the Taiwan under Japanese rule era, this stadium has been repeatly refurbished and can seat 10,500 people now.
Taichung Intercontinental Baseball Stadium Taichung Intercontinental Baseball Stadium () is located in Taichung, the third largest city in Taiwan. The first phase of the stadium's construction is nearly complete and officially opened on November 9, 2006 replacing the antiquated Taichung Baseball Field.
Taichung World Youth Football Festival The Taichung World Youth Football Festival is a football competition held by the Taichung Football Association and consists of teams from all around the world. Ever since its inaugural season in 2006, consists of five divisions, U-11, U-12, U-13, U-14, and U-15.
Taiidan The Taiidan are a faction in the original Homeworld game and are the opponents to the Kushan exiles, returning from their banishment. In the game Homeworld, the Taiidan could be played in the single player or multiplayer mode.
Taiichi Ohno Taiichi Ohno (ĺ¤§é‡Ž č€ä¸€, February 29, 1912 - May 28, 1990) is considered to be the father of the Toyota Production System, also known as Lean Manufacturing. He wrote several books about the system, the most popular of which is Toyota Production System: Beyond Large-Scale Production.
Taiji The Taiji (, Wade-Giles: T'ai Chi, literally "Supreme Ultimate"; Japanese: Taikyoku; Korean: Taeguk, Taegeuk or T'aegĹk) is a Chinese concept introduced in the Zhuang Zi and so has an early connection with Taoism (pronounced "Daoism"). However, it also appears in the XĂ¬ CĂ (Great Appendix) of the I Ching, (YĂ¬ JĂng or Book of Changes).
Taijijian Taijijian () is a straight two-edged sword used in the training of the Chinese martial art Taijiquan. A lighter version of the sword and theatrical versions of traditional sword forms are also used in the "Taijiquan" routines of wushu curriculum.
Taijitu The Taijitu (), often incorrectly called a yin-yang, is a well known symbol deriving from Chinese culture which represents the principle of yin and yang from Taoist and Neo-Confucian philosophy. The term Taijitu itself refers to any of several schematic diagrams representing these principles.
Taik Chun Lieutenant Aung San Thuirya Thuya Taik Chun (aka) Lieutenant Taik Chun (serial no: (Kyee) 7288) was the only Chin soldier to have received both Thuya and Aung San Thuriya Medal, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry and bravery in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to members of Myanmar Armed Forces. He won the award at the Raid on U Seikkein Monastery at Battle of Insein near during the fight against of Karen insurgency in Myanmar.
Taika Waititi Taika Waititi also (Taika Cohen) is a New Zealand born film director, writer, painter, comedian and actor of Maori descent who hails from the East Coast region of New Zealand. He is most notable for his short film Two Cars, One Night for which he was nominated for an Academy Award.
Taikiken Taikiken (Taiki-ken) is a martial art, which can be considered a Japanese version of yiquan. It was founded by Kenichi Sawai, who after having been defeated by Wang Xiangzhai, started learning the art, first from Yao Zongxun, then later from Wang himself.
TaikĹŤki The is a biography of Toyotomi Hideyoshi, who rose to the office of taikĹŤ during the Azuchi-Momoyama period of Japanese history. The Confucian scholar Oze Hoan (ĺ°Źç€¬ç”«ĺşµ 1564â€“1640) published the work in 1626 during the rule of the third Tokugawa shogun Iemitsu.
Taiko The word taiko (ĺ¤ŞéĽ“) means simply "drum" in Japanese (etymologically "great" or "wide drum"). Outside Japan, the word is often used to refer to any of the various Japanese drums (ĺ’Śĺ¤ŞéĽ“, 'wa-daiko', "Japanese drum", in Japanese) and to the relatively recent art-form of ensemble taiko drumming (sometimes called more specifically, "kumi-daiko" (çµ„ĺ¤ŞéĽ“).
Taiko bibliography This bibliography of Taiko sources is intended to aid in taiko research, including a complete list of English-language printed sources on taiko as well as a selection of Japanese-language and web-based sources.
Taiko no Tatsujin is a series of rhythm games created by Namco. The series has seen releases for the arcade, PlayStation 2, and the PlayStation Portable. There have been many releases in Japan, and one North American release. The player uses a simulated taiko drum controller to play the notes of a chosen song's drum part as they are displayed on the screen. The PlayStation 2 version can be played with a TaTaCon, a special controller which looks like the face of a Taiko drum.
Taikodom Taikodom is a game by the brazilian company Hoplon Infotainment, and is currently undergoing its beta testing stage. Considered by the developers to be a "Massive Social Game" rather than a MMORPG, it features online interaction with other players in a space environment supposedly scaled with base on real-life cosmological distances.
Taikoo Dockyard Taikoo Dockyard (ĺ¤ŞĺŹ¤čąĺˇ˘) was a dockyard located in the present-day Taikoo Shing and part of Taikoo Place of Quarry Bay on the north shore of Hong Kong Island in Hong Kong. The dockyard had been the largest dockyard in Southeast Asia.
Taikoo Place Taikoo Place (ĺ¤ŞĺŹ¤ĺťŠ) is a commercial complex in Quarry Bay, Hong Kong Island, Hong Kong. It is owned and managed by Swire Properties, and consists of 8 office towers: Devon House, Dorset House - PCCW Tower, Warwick House, Cornwall House, Somerset house, Lincoln House, Oxford House and Cambridge House.
Taikoo Shing Taikoo Shing, or Tai Koo Shing (ĺ¤ŞĺŹ¤ĺźŽ), is a private housing estate in Quarry Bay, Hong Kong Island, Hong Kong. It forms a part of the Swire Group's Island East residential and retail branding, along with Taikoo Place and the adjacent Cityplaza retail and office complex.
Taikyoku shogi Taikyoku shĹŤgi (ĺ¤§ĺ±€ĺ°†ćŁ‹ 'ultimate chess') is a large board variant of shogi (Japanese chess). The game was created around the mid 16th century (presumably by priests) and is based on earlier large board shogi games. Before the rediscovery of taikyoku shogi in 1997, tai shogi was believed to be the largest playable chess variant (if not board game) ever. It has not been shown that taikyoku shogi was ever widely played. One game may be played over several long sessions and require each player to make over a thousand moves.
TaiKo Supermarket TaiKo Supermarket is a three store chain of supermarkets in Toronto catering to the Chinese in the Markam, Scarborough, Greater Toronto Area. It is located at 250 Alton Towers Circle (major intersection is McCowan & South of Steeles), just 10 minutes from 401 East & McCowan.
Tail A tail is the section at the rear end of an animal's body, the term particularly referring to such a section which forms a distinct, flexible appendage to the torso. It is the part of the body that roughly corresponds to the sacrum and coccyx in mammals and birds.
Tail Lights Fade Tail Lights Fade is a 1999 movie directed by Malcolm Ingram and starring Denise Richards, Jake Busey, Breckin Meyer, Elizabeth Berkley, Jason Mewes, and Lisa Marie. The film follows two couples and their race across Canada to bail one of their brothers out of a marijuana charge.
Tail of pancreas The tail of the pancreas, located anatomically left near the hilum of the spleen, is not simply an antomical distinction. The tail is the only part of the pancreas which contains Pancreatic Polypeptide (PP) cells, which are responsible for secreting pancreatic polypeptide to coordinate exocrine and islet enzyme release.
Tail of the Bank The Tail of the Bank is the name given to the anchorage in the upper Firth of Clyde immediately north of Greenock and Gourock. This area of the firth gets its name from the sandbar immediately to its east which marks the entrance to the estuary of the River Clyde.