Synonyms for bobillier or Related words with bobillier
Examples of "bobillier"
on the Moon is named after him.
was previously identified as Bessel E before being named by the IAU in 1976.
(17 April 1798 – 22 March 1840) was a French mathematician.
is a tiny, cup-shaped lunar impact crater in the southwest part of Mare Serenitatis. It lies to the north-northwest of the crater Bessel. To the south and west is a wrinkle ridge designated Dorsum Buckland.
A total of 120 riders, including two women, participated in the race but just 32 finished within 24 hours. James Moore won, finishing 15 minutes ahead of Castera and
. The first woman, referred to as "Miss America", finishing in 29th position - 12 hours and 10 minutes after Moore.
(born 22 January 1988 in Annecy, Haute-Savoie) is a French former competitive figure skater. She is the 2005 and 2006 French national champion. She competed at the 2006 World Figure Skating Championships and the 2006 European Figure Skating Championships.
The Chinese watch market collapsed around 1855 due to competition from France and the United States along with the tremendous number of Chinese-made counterfeits. By 1864 problems caused by the Opium War caused the Bovet family to sell their interest in the company. They sold the company to their manufacturing inspectors in Fleurier, Jules Jequier and Ernest
, who were soon joined by Ami Leuba.
In 1810, in response to difficulties he encountered in trying to publish his work, Gergonne founded his own mathematics journal, officially named the "Annales de mathématiques pures et appliquées" but generally referred to as the "Annales de Gergonne". The most common subject of articles in his journal was geometry, Gergonne's specialty. Over a period of 22 years, the "Annales de Gergonne" published about 200 articles by Gergonne himself, and other articles by many distinguished mathematicians, including Poncelet, Servois,
, Steiner, Plücker, Chasles, Brianchon, Dupin, Lamé, even Galois.
Moore caught Castéra and then Johnson. He won in 10 hours and 25 minutes, finishing in front of an enthusiastic crowd at 6.10 pm. The average of only can be attributed to poor roads, lack of tyres, weight of the machine and the low gears. It was nevertheless fast enough that the mayor of Rouen, who was to present the trophies, was only stepping out of his carriage as Moore arrived. The runners-up were Jean-Eugène-André Castéra, sometimes described as a "count" "(comte)" even though the title had vanished with the Revolution, and Jean
from Voiron, on a farm bicycle weighing 35 kg. They finished 15 minutes after Moore and asked to be judged equal second. The only woman to finish in the time limit was a British woman who called herself Miss America. She came in 22nd at dawn next day.
The success of the races in the Parc de St-Cloud inspired the Compagnie Parisienne and the magazine "Le Vélocipède Illustré" to run a race from the Arc de Triomphe in Paris to the cathedral in Rouen on 7 November 1869. It was the world's first long-distance road race and also won by Moore, who took 10 hours and 25 minutes to cover 134 km. The runners-up were the Count André Castéra, who had come second to Moore at St-Cloud, and Jean
, riding a farm bike that weighed 35 kg. The only woman to finish within 24 hours was the self-styled Miss America, in reality an unknown English woman who, like several in the field, had preferred not to compete under her real name.
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