Synonyms for daqi or Related words with daqi

songlin              shangzhi              zhixing              shengping              jingyao              chengwu              wenguang              qiwei              yongsheng              wenhai              jingyan              xifu              dayou              jiaxuan              qinggang              youjia              weicheng              changqing              weixing              jingyu              fucheng              jinguang              jianxing              yucheng              guihua              guoji              yuyang              jiafu              xianying              qifeng              zigao              zhiqing              xiufeng              tingjian              boming              yilong              jitang              baohua              jiali              nangong              guoping              yigong              zhihui              xiangyu              qianli              dezhi              liyi              jinfeng              peifeng              qingtang             

Examples of "daqi"
Daqi Station is an elevated metro station in Ningbo, Zhejiang, China. Daqi Station is situated in Daqi Subdistrict. Construction of the station started in December 2012 and it started service on March 19, 2016.
Guoxing, Shimen, Daqi, Zhangliu, Zhangfeng, Zhangfu, Beigang, Fugui, Gangou, Ganlin, Dashi, Beishan and Nangang Villages.
The township comprises 10 villages: Baodou, Baoshan, Daqi, Sanfeng, Shanhu, Shenjing, Shuangxi, Shuangxin, Xincheng and Youtian.
Xiao Daqi was born in 524, to Xiao Gang (who was then the Prince of Jin'an) and his wife, Princess Wang Lingbin (王靈賓). Xiao Daqi's uncle Xiao Tong, the first crown prince of his grandfather Emperor Wu, died in 531, and Emperor Wu created Xiao Gang crown prince instead. In 532, as the crown prince's oldest son, Xiao Daqi was created the Prince of Xuancheng. In 548, when the general Hou Jing rebelled and sieged the capital Jiankang, Xiao Daqi was given a general title, but did not appear to actually command troops. In 549, during peace negotiations that Xiao Gang entered with Hou, Hou was demanding that Xiao Daqi be sent to him as a hostage, but that term was never agreed to before peace negotiations collapsed over other issues. Hou subsequently captured the city, taking Emperor Wu, Xiao Gang, and other members of the imperial household, including Xiao Daqi, as hostages. Later that year, when Emperor Wu died, Xiao Gang succeeded to the throne (as Emperor Jianwen), albeit under Hou's control, and Emperor Jianwen created Xiao Daqi crown prince. (Xiao Daqi's mother Princess Wang also died in 549, without having been created empress, so presumably she died before Emperor Wu did.)
Chen Daqi (1886–1983), or Ch'en Ta-ch'i, was a polymath, politician and pioneer of modern psychology in China. Chen was a former President of Zhejiang University, and acting President of Peking University.
In spring 551, when Hou advanced west on the Yangtze River to fight Xiao Daqi's uncle Xiao Yi the Prince of Xiangdong, then the strongest of the remaining Liang princes, he carried Xiao Daqi with him as hostage. In summer 551, when Hou was defeated by Xiao Yi's general Wang Sengbian, Hou fled back to Jiankang, and his fleet was in such a disarray at the time that Xiao Daqi had an opportunity to escape to Northern Qi, and Xiao Daqi's attendants largely encouraged him to do so. Xiao Daqi, however, responded, "Since the empire plunged into warfare, I have decided not to live in a humiliating manner. His Imperial Majesty is held by the bandit, and how would I dare to leave him? If I flee, I am rebelling against my father, not the bandit." He therefore continued back to Jiankang.
Songhuajiang Road Station is an elevated metro station in Ningbo, Zhejiang, China. Songhuajiang Road Station situates in Daqi Subdistrict near Taishan Road. Construction of the station starts in December 2012 and started service in March 19, 2016.
In 1975, Wu Ta-ch'i (Wu Daqi) started the first western hemisphere Wu family school in Toronto, Canada. Shortly afterwards, he invited his thirty-year-old nephew Eddie Wu to take over the Toronto school's instruction.
Tungrong, Zhongle, Xian, Liaoding, Fuquan, Tunghu, Dinglun, Jingpu, Zhonghe, Pinghe, Xichang, Lishou, Sanxing, Tungxing, Zengbei, Beidou, Shuangfu, Fule, Daqi, Xiulin, Songshan, Xingzhong, Xingnan, Jinxing, Fuxing, Wenlong, Shanzhong and Zhongyang Village.
Xiao Daqi (蕭大器) (524–551), courtesy name Renzong (仁宗), formally Crown Prince Ai (哀太子, literally "the lamentable crown prince"), was a crown prince of the Chinese dynasty Liang Dynasty. He was the oldest son of Emperor Jianwen (Xiao Gang).
Chow Yun-fat starred the lead character Hui Man-keung (Xu Wenqiang) in the 1980 Hong Kong gangster drama series "The Bund", set in 1920s Shanghai. Huang Xiaoming starred as Xu Wenqiang in the 2007 mainland Chinese remake of "The Bund". Chow and Huang portrayed the older and younger Cheng Daqi respectively in this film.
Wuga Station is an elevated metro station in Ningbo, Zhejiang, China. Wuga Station situates in Daqi Subdistrict, on the north of planned Ningbo Container Hub Station. Construction of the station starts in December 2012 and started service in March 19, 2016.
Sun Zhigang (; 1976–2003) was from Huanggang, Hubei Province. He was a graduate of Wuhan University of Science and Technology (now Wuhan Textile University). After the Chinese New Year of 2003, he left Hubei for the coastal Guangdong Province, an area of south China that depends on migrant labor. He first found a job in Shenzhen, but later went to Guangzhou to work for Daqi Garment Company.
In fall 551, with Hou believing that he might be nearing defeat, he wanted to take the throne. In order to first show off his power, he deposed Emperor Jianwen and replaced him with Xiao Tong's grandson Xiao Dong the Prince of Yuzhang. Hou executed all of Emperor Jianwen's sons under his control, including Xiao Daqi. When the executioners arrived at Xiao Daqi's residence, he was giving a lecture on the "Tao Te Ching". He stated, "I knew long ago that this would happen. Alas, it is happening too late." The executioners initially wanted him to strangle him with his belt, but he responded, "That does not kill," and instead told them to use a rope, which they used to strangle him. In 552, after Xiao Yi declared himself emperor (as Emperor Yuan), he awarded Xiao Daqi his posthumous name.
Wu Ta-ch'i or Wu Daqi (1926–1993) was the descendant of the famous Wu-style t'ai chi ch'uan founders Wu Ch'uan-yu (1834–1902) and Wu Chien-ch'uan (1870–1942). He directed Wu-style t'ai chi ch'uan instruction outside of Mainland China after the death of his father Wu Kung-i (1900–1970) and brother Wu Ta-kuei (1923–1972) from the Wu-style t'ai chi ch'uan headquarters in Hong Kong internationally.
Chu is a martial arts expert whose prowess in "qinggong" is unmatched. He wields a fan as his weapon and uses it only for self-defence. He relies on his wit, experience and calm to solve several mysteries and overcome several enemies who are more powerful than him. The identity of Chu's martial arts teacher is unknown, and even the well-informed Shuimu Yinji could only deduce that he is a student of Ye Di (), a character from "Daqi Yingxiong Zhuan" ().
Several of Motora's students became prominent psychologists or academics. In 1906, Matsumoto established the psychological laboratory at Kyoto University, which was the second formal psychology lab in Japan. He later succeeded Motora as psychology faculty at the Imperial University and became the founding president of the Japanese Psychological Association. Chen Daqi came from China to study under Motora, and he was later responsible for the first Chinese psychology laboratory as well as the nation's first psychology textbook.
In summer 551, Hou was again aiding Ren, taking Xiao Daqi with him as hostage. Initially, with Hou backing him, Ren took the important city of Jiangxia (江夏, in modern Wuhan, Hubei), and Hou next approached Xiao Yi's headquarters at Jiangling (江陵, in modern Jingzhou, Hubei). However, Hou's forces then became bogged down while trying to siege Baling (巴陵, in modern Yueyang, Hunan), with Xiao Yi's general Wang Sengbian successfully defending Baling. Soon, Hou's food supplies ran out, and his forces collapsed. Ren was captured, and two other key generals, Song Zixian (宋子仙) and Ding He (丁和) were killed. Hou fled back to Jiankang.
With Hou's forces tired, however, Hou sued for peace, stating that he was willing to return to Shouyang if Emperor Wu was willing to cede four provinces west of the Yangtze River to him and willing to send Xiao Gang's oldest son Xiao Daqi the Prince of Xuancheng as a hostage. Emperor Wu agreed—except for sending Xiao Daqi's younger brother Xiao Dakuan (蕭大款) the Duke of Shicheng instead of Xiao Daqi. Once the relief forces withdrew slightly (under Hou's demand) and Hou's forces had rested about 15 days and obtained some additional food supplies, however, Hou changed his mind and decided not to withdraw after all. He resumed sieging the palace, and yet Liu took no actions. In late spring 549, the palace fell to Hou's toops, and Hou met Emperor Wu, initially acting as if he were willing to remain a faithful subject. Hou remained formally deferential to Emperor Wu and Xiao Gang the Crown Prince, but meanwhile effectively put them under house arrest. He issued an edict in Emperor Wu's name, disbanding Liu's forces, and Liu did so. Hou also deposed Xiao Zhengde.
Despite Hou's control over the political scene, Xiao Daqi was said to have never humiliated himself before Hou or Hou's associates. When his attendants asked him how he was able to keep his composure, he explained, "If the bandit [Hou] wanted to maintain the leadership, then he would surely not kill me. Even if I were arrogant and yelling at him, he would not rebuke me. If he decided to act, even if I bowed to him 100 times a day, I would not be able to save myself." He further explained, "I expect to die before the bandit dies. If my uncles [Emperor Jianwen's brothers, several of whom were key provincial governors] can destroy the bandit, the bandit will surely kill us before dying himself. If the uncles fail, he will kill me so that he can receive the ultimate glory [i.e., become emperor]. How can I spend a life that will surely die on unproductive worries?"