Synonyms for guoping or Related words with guoping

guowei              yijun              guofu              mingjie              renliang              jianhua              yajun              daoming              weiguo              jianan              jiasheng              jiali              weiying              xufeng              jianlin              hongwei              yufen              qiwei              jingui              jingyao              zhixian              yiqing              dezhi              jiafu              zhiyong              xiaohong              yasheng              qifeng              yitang              zhihong              xiaoyang              wenguang              jingyu              weixing              leilei              xiaoyan              zhixing              yanpeng              jiaxuan              zhimin              haiping              guizhen              yanfei              wenyi              gongquan              xianying              shengping              guohui              wenli              zhenyi             

Examples of "guoping"
Xu Guoping (Simplified Chinese: 徐郭平; born in January 1962) is a Chinese politician who served as the mayor of Taizhou of the Jiangsu Province.
Liu Dao, Chen Qingqing, Chen Yufei, Han Qing, Jiang Weitao, Li Gang. Liu Qinghe, Lu Peng, Shi Zhongying, Su Xinping, Tan Ping, Wang Lifeng, Wang Yuping, Xie Guoping, Zheng Xuewu, Zhou Jirong, Zhou Jun.
Zhou Guoping (周国平) (born July 25, 1945) is a Chinese essay writer and scholar of philosophy from Shanghai, known for his studies and translated works of Friedrich Nietzsche.
Yuan Guoping (; 1906 – March 14, 1941) was a Communist army officer who participated in the Northern Expedition, the first phase of the Chinese Civil War (1927–37) and the Second Sino-Japanese War.
The hospital is currently under construction. It's located in the Binjiang District, Hangzhou City, Zhejiang Province, People's Republic of China. The construction opened on 28 January, 2008; Mr. Zhang Xi (General Secretary of ZJU), Prof. Yang Wei (President of ZJU), and Mr. Wang Guoping (General Secretary of Hangzhou) also participated in the opening ceremony.
He is not only a scholar, but also an author. Most of his books are collection of prose or casual literary essay, which contains his profound thought, reflection and insights about life, including living and dying, love and loneliness, happiness and sufferings. Setting in philosophy and literature, a combination of rational and emotional, is a significant characteristic in Zhou Guoping works.
Guoping Feng is the Poitras Professor of Neuroscience at the McGovern Institute for Brain Research in the Department of Brain and Cognitive Sciences at MIT and member of the Stanley Center for Psychiatric Research at Broad Institute most notable for studying the synaptic mechanisms underlying psychiatric disease. In addition to developing many genetic-based imaging tools for the study of molecular mechanisms in the brain, he has generated and characterized rodent models of obsessive-compulsive disorder, autism spectrum disorders, and schizophrenia. Feng has also shown that some autism-like behaviors can be corrected in adult mice by manipulating the expression of the Shank3 gene.
Counter-Japanese Military and Political University was founded in 1931 in Ruijin, Jiangxi, it was initially called China Red Army School () and then extended to a college named China Red Army College () in 1933. During the fifth counter-campaign against "encirclement and suppression" in 1934, the college relocated to Wayaobao Town of Anding County in northwest China's Shaanxi province, formed China Workers' and Peasants' Red Army School () by the merger of Shanbei Red Army School () and later changed the name to Xibei Counter-Japanese University of the Red Army () in 1936. Zhou Kun was its president and Yuan Guoping was political commissar. On January 20, 1937, it was renamed "Counter-Japanese University of the Red Army" (). Lin Biao was its president, Liu Bocheng was vice-president, and Mao Zedong was its chairman of the Board of Education. In March 1943, Xu Xiangqian succeed Lin Biao as the president. After the establishment of the Communist State, the university merged into PLA National Defence University.
Zhenhai Middle School (simplified Chinese: 镇海中学, Hanyu Pinyin: zhèn hǎi zhōng xué), or, in Western terms, Zhenhai High School, is a secondary school in Zhenhai, Ningbo, China. The campus is located in Zhenhai, Ningbo. The history of the school in its contemporary form can be traced back to 1911. It was converted to a business school for a short period during the Republic of China era. The school was forced to relocate several times during the Second World War, moving back to its original location in 1944. In 1956, it merged with Xincheng High School. In 1981, it was made one of the 18 "key high schools" in Zhejiang Province by the government. Its current principal is Wu Guoping. In a 2016 ranking of Chinese high schools that send students to study in American universities, Zhenhai Middle School ranked number 27 in mainland China in terms of the number of students entering top American universities.
Rules for the admission of further member states were expected to be issued. Turkey was considered for admission as a "dialogue partner" and Afghanistan joined as an "observer." China did not object to either states citing their status as "NATO-friendly countries." Afghanistan is already currently involved as part of the SCO-Afghanistan Contact Group, which is working on reconstruction projects in the country. However, Vice Foreign Minister Cheng Guoping said the observers were unlikely to become full members as yet due to expectations for more "preparatory work," though the current members would maintain an "open attitude" towards future relations:The relevant countries should work hard towards political, legal and technical preparations for [membership]. The relevant work is going on about expansion of membership. The decision should be made through consensus and consultation, and no timetable should be set. That is to say, when the conditions are ripe, the decision should be made through consensus. The founding ethos for the SCO, counter-terrorism, was also expected to be high on the agenda.
The leaf headdresses were very characteristic of Xianbei culture, and they are found especially in Murong Xianbei tombs. Their corresponding ornamental style also links the Xianbei to Bactria. These gold hat ornaments represented trees and antlers and, in Chinese, they are referred to as buyao (“step sway”) since the thin metal leaves move when the wearer moves. Sun Guoping first uncovered this type of artifact, and defined three main styles: “Blossoming Tree” (huashu), which is mounted on the front of a cap near the forehead and has one or more branches with hanging leaves that are circle or droplet shaped, “Blossoming Top” (dinghua), which is worn on top of the head and resembles a tree or animal with many leaf pendants, and the rare “Blossoming Vine” (huaman), which consists of “gold strips interwoven with wires with leaves.” Leaf headdresses were made with hammered gold and decorated by punching out designs and hanging the leaf pendants with wire. The exact origin, use, and wear of these headdresses is still being investigated and determined. However, headdresses similar to those later also existed and were worn by women in the courts.
Robert Desimone is the director of the McGovern Institute for Brain Research and the Doris and Don Berkey Professor of Neuroscience at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The McGovern Institute was founded at MIT by Patrick Joseph McGovern and Lore Harp McGovern with a dual mission of conducting basic research on the mind and brain and applying that knowledge to help the many people suffering from brain disorders. Prior to joining the McGovern Institute in 2004, Robert Desimone was the director of intramural research at the National Institute of Mental Health. He is a member of the US National Academy of Sciences and American Academy of Arts and Sciences and is recognized for his research on the brain mechanisms that underlie visual perception, attention, and executive control. At the McGovern Institute, he is promoting the development of systems neuroscience, novel neuroscience technologies, and the translation of basic research findings into new treatments that improve human health, including new approaches to brain disorders such as autism and schizophrenia. He sits on the boards of directors of the three McGovern Institutes in China, at Peking University, Tsinghua University, and Beijing Normal University. At the Shenzhen Institute of Advanced Technology (SIAT), he and his colleague Guoping Feng, are collaborating with a new center to create animal genetic models for brain disorders. From 2014-2017, Desimone has been featured as an international guest judge on "The Brain", a televised competition of unique mental skills in China, where it is now one of the most popular TV series.