Synonyms for fery or Related words with fery
Examples of "fery"
His grandson, John B.
, was chief executive officer of Boise Cascade Corporation.
He made his first appearance for the club on 5 November, coming on as substitute for
Ariawan against Bontang FC.
Give Me Life (German: Schenk mir das Leben) is a 1928 German silent drama film directed by Klaus
and starring Grete Reinwald, Henry Stuart, Elizza La Porta.
" Ferraguzzi (born 20 February 1959) is an Italian football coach and former midfielder, who is currently the technical director of BeNe League club Standard Fémina de Liège.
Sometimes referred to as the Ealing Blues Club, the venue is now a nightclub called The Red Room, formerly known as Club Azur. A one-time manager of the Ealing Club was
Fery's paintings were hung in train stations and other places, promoting travel, particularly to Glacier National Park. "Painting the Wilderness: John
and Contemporaries", exhibit through Sept. 15, 2014 at the Wildling Art Museum, 1511-B Mission Dr., Solvang, California. www.wildlingmuseum.org
(1859–1934) (born Johann Nepomuk Levy) was an Austrian-born painter, known for his works of the Western United States. He was a painter of outdoor scenes, whose largest customer was the Great Northern Railway. His works were large format, often over .
In addition to Commander
, six Spanish officers, and 115 sailors were taken as prisoners. The Chileans also captured the correspondence of Spanish Admiral Juan Manuel Pareja. This action, together with the general failure of Spanish operations during the Chincha Islands War, led to Pareja committing suicide on board his flagship a few days later.
The Chileans hoisted a British flag on their ship and maneuvered themselves close to the Spanish ship "Virgen de Covadonga", under the command of Luis
(or Ferry), who thought that the ship may have been one of the similarly built British vessels "Shearwater", "Colombina", or "Mutine". The "Esmeralda" opened fire on the "Covadonga", which returned fire, but the Chilean gunners proved more skillful. After the "Covadonga" received severe hits that incapacitated its crew, the Spaniards attempted to escape, but it was too late. The Esmeralda followed her, continuing to fire.
called out his surrender to Williams Rebolledo, who ordered Manuel Thomson to take possession of the Spanish ship. Chilean engineers then worked to save the captured vessel. All in all, the battle lasted only half an hour.
, CEO of The Grand America Hotel and Resorts and also a proponent of alcohol “normalization” in Utah, said, “From a guest service perspective, Utah’s liquor laws are really awkward and make us look like we are still in covered wagons. Utah’s liquor laws make us appear to be inhospitable.” He also cites many instances where out-of-towners were befuddled, put off, or downright angry at the policies that are in place to keep in accordance of the law.
Stop by the Rising Sun Motor Inn and Cabins to view some of the historic paintings donated by Glacier Park, Inc. The pieces were originally owned and/or commissioned by the Great Northern Railway, and many depict iconic scenes from in and around Glacier National Park. All are estimated to have originated between 1909 and 1915 and created by John
, Frank Stick, R.H. Palenske and Charles Defeo.
Monsters Are Waiting is an American indie rock band, from Echo Park, California. The members of the band are: Annalee
(vocals, keyboard), Andrew Clark (bass, guitar), Jonathan Siebels (bass, guitar), and Eric Gardner (drums). They began in Los Angeles in 2005, playing at local parties and clubs. In October 2005, they released a self-titled EP through their official website. The band then followed up with their full-length debut album, "Fascination", on Retone Records, in July 2006.
Other notable features of the décor are the paintings. Canvases were moved from the Old Saloon in the Fitger building and had been painted in 1893 by. F. W. Luertzer. John
also worked on the paintings and later became the artist for the Great Northern Railway and Northern Pacific Railway. Hidden in these artworks are a five-fingered monk, a grasshopper commemorating the insect plague and beer-brewing gnomes.
The Model B prototype should be distinguished from a later production model of spectrophotometer that was also referred to as the Model "B". The production Model "B" was introduced in 1949 as a less-expensive, simple-to-use alternative to the Beckman DU. It used a glass
prism as a chromator and operated in a narrower range, roughly from 320 millimicrons to 950 millimicrons, and 5 to 20 Å.
Throughout its production, WET continued to draw from a variety of artists and contributors. Contributing photographers included Eric Blum, Moshe Brakha, Guy
, Jim Ganzer, Brian Hagiwara, Brian Leatart, Jacques-Henri Latrigue, Dana Levy, Claude Mougin, Beverly Parker, Lisa Powers, Herb Ritts, Matthew Rolston, Raul Vega, Guy Webster, and Penny Wolin. WET also included artwork by Rip Georges, April Greiman, Matt Groening, Jim Heimann, Thomas Ingalls, Kim Jones, Jayme Odgers, Taki Ono, Futzie Nutzle, Gary Panter, Peter Shire, John Van Hamersveld, David Jordan Williams, Teruhiko Yumura, and Bob Zoell . The 1980s January/February edition of WET featured a photo Richard Gere by Larry Williams on its cover.
The Model D spectrophotometer, using the experimental RCA phototube, was shown at MIT's Summer Conference on Spectroscopy in July 1941. The paper that Cary and Beckman presented there was published in the "Journal of the Optical Society of America". In it, Cary and Beckman compared designs for a modified self-collimating quartz
prism, a mirror-collimated quartz Littrow prism, and various gratings. The Littrow prism was a half-prism, which had a mirrored face. Use of a tungsten light source with the quartz Littrow prism as a monochromator was reported to minimize light scattering within the instrument.
The chemistry department at Mount Holyoke was organized as a research group, in which faculty, master's students and undergraduates worked together. Sherrill advocated the combination of teaching and active research investigation for its benefits to both teachers and students. The Mount Holyoke group investigated the ultraviolet spectroscopy of organic molecules. Mary Sherrill's contribution to the group was the synthesis and purification of organic compounds, in preparation for spectroscopic examination. This was essential work if the results of the analysis were to be meaningful. Sherrill worked initially with a
spectrograph, after 1926 with a Hilger quartz spectrograph, and after 1930 with a fluorite prism spectrograph. Later the lab obtained two Beckman spectrophotometers.
Servatius, whose baptismal name was Otto, was born in Bous (Saar), Germany on June 15, 1907. His parents were the railway official Peter Ludwig and his wife Angela, née
. He attended secondary school in Saarlouis, where he obtained his degree in March 1927. Following his desire to become a missionary, he joined the Benedictine Order in the Abbey of St. Ottilien in Bavaria, where he professed on May 12, 1927. He studied theology and philosophy in St. Ottilien and Munich. On March 23, 1933 he was ordained to priesthood.
Inside, the main room is a conference room on the main floor that includes a large projection system that can be used for remote feeds, such as from the state capitol across the street. A painting by John
is displayed over the fireplace, which the fireplace was part of the original structure in the conference room. The remainder of the interior of the building has a modern look with glass-enclosed offices surrounding an open common area. Artwork owned by the university's Hallie Ford Museum of Art is displayed in this area. The main floor of the three-story building is the second floor, which rests atop the look-out basement. A small meeting room is located above a small portion of the main floor.
The first prototype Beckman spectrophotometer, the Model A, was created at National Technologies Laboratories in 1940. It used a tungsten light source with a glass
prism as a monochromator. Tungsten was used for incandescent light filaments because it was strong, withstood heat, and emitted a steady light. Types of light sources differed in the range of wavelengths of light that they emitted. Tungsten lamps were useful in the visible light range but gave poor coverage in the ultraviolet range. However, they had the advantage of being readily available because they were used as automobile headlamps. An external amplifier from the Beckman pH meter and a vacuum tube photocell were used to detect wavelengths.
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