Synonyms for hutterer or Related words with hutterer
Examples of "hutterer"
died in Tutzing, Bavaria on 21 July 1964.
MMC IC was a World War I flying ace credited with eight aerial victories.
Shortly after war's end, Michael
was honored with the Bavarian Military Merit Cross 2nd Class with Swords.
was born in Munich, the Kingdom of Bavaria, the German Empire on 17 November 1891. After schooling, he was a mechanic. As World War I began, he reported for duty in Bavaria's 2nd Machine Gun Company on 4 August 1914. He was later transferred to its 2nd Field Artillery Regiment. On 24 April 1916, he received his native Bavaria's Military Merit Cross Third Class.
was promoted to "Unteroffizier" on 25 September 1916. On 2 November 1916, he entered pilot's training at "Fliegerersatz-Abteilung" (Replacement Detachment) 5 at Gersthofen. On 20 December 1916, Michael
was awarded the Iron Cross Second Class.
On 30 October, Buchanan was shot down by Michael
of Jasta 23, and spent the rest of the war as a prisoner.
, Rainer (16 November 2005). Wilson, Don E., and Reeder, DeeAnn M.. ed. Mammal Species of the World (3rd ed.). Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2 vols. (2142 pp.). pp. 286. ISBN 978-0-8018-8221-0. OCLC 62265494.
The VEB Robotron Elektronik Riesa served as editor of the written by Hannes Gutzer and Gerd
brochure BASIC with the Z 1013, which had the programming using the BASIC interpreter of Z in 1013 on the topic.
MPX was created by Peter
in 2005-2008, as part of his PhD in the Wearable Computer Lab under the supervision of Prof. Bruce H. Thomas at the University of South Australia.
As of April 2013, the Board of Directors consisted of Alan Coopersmith, Alex Deucher, Martin Peres, Matt Dew, Matthias Hopf, Peter
(Secretary), Stuart Kreitman (Treasurer), and Keith Packard.
began over two years in ground units on 4 August 1914. He won his native Bavaria's 3rd Class Military Merit Cross on 24 April 1916. On 25 September 1916, he was promoted to "Unteroffizier".
The Pacific degu ("Octodon pacificus"), also known as the Mocha Island degu, is a species of rodent in the family Octodontidae. It is endemic to Chile. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests. It is threatened by habitat loss. It was classified in 1994 by Dr. Rainer
In his scientific description, the German zoologist R.
referred the subfossil remains from La Gomera to two subspecies of "Gallotia simonyi" with the differences being size related. He named these "Gallotia simonyi bravoana" and "Gallotia simonyi gomerana". Bischoff (1998) synonymized them to a single taxon.
Sigrid & Marina are a vocal duo from Austria, who perform in a range of popular music (schlager), traditional Volksmusik and Volkstümliche Musik. The sisters, Sigrid (born 9 April 1981) and Marina
(born 12 August 1984), come from Gmunden in Salzkammergut, Upper Austria.
The Linux Wacom Project produced drivers for Linux/X11. According to Peter
in his XDC2016 talk, Wacom has 3 Linux kernel developers (Ping Cheng, Jason Gerecke and Aaron Skomra) working full-time on Linux support. As for widget toolkits, the support of GTK+ 3.22 for graphics tablets is considered to be feature complete.
Formerly, Lombardic was classified as Ingaevonian (North Sea Germanic) or as Eastern Germanic, but these classifications are considered obsolete. The classification of Lombardic within the Germanic languages may be complicated by issues of orthography. According to
(1999) it is close to Old Saxon. Tacitus counts them among the Suebi. Paulus Diaconus (8th century) and the "Codex Gothanus" (9th century) wrote that the Lombards were ultimately of Scandinavian origin, having settled at the Elbe before entering Italy.
Solheim continued with his work as an archaeologist and professor. He advised many graduate students at UHM, worked in a Quonset hut from 1961 to 1970, and then moved to Dean Hall. Solheim’s students worked in the Pacific and Asia. Some of his Pacific archaeology PhD’s include Paul Rosendahl, Paul Cleghorn. His Southeast Asian archaeology students included Chester Gorman, Karl
, Donn Bayard, Jean Kennedy, S. Jane Allen, David Welch, and Judy McNeill, all of whom have made significant contributions to the region. He also worked closely with Southeast and South Asian colleagues, and welcome interaction from students and faculty throughout the region.
On 28 June 1917, he was promoted to "Vizefeldwebel". He was awarded the First Class Iron Cross on 10 July 1917. On 23 July 1917, he received his Bavarian Flying Badge. There is no record of his activities for the next few months, though German policy customarily called for rookie pilots to fly two-seaters while they gained flight and combat experience; this service also served as a sort of audition for single-seat fighters. Michael
is known to have graduated from "Jastaschule I" (Fighter school 1) and to have been posted to a fighter squadron, Royal Bavarian "Jagdstaffel 23", on 23 May 1918. He staked an unsuccessful claim to destroying a British plane on 31 May 1918, but did not have his first real success until 22 July. From then through 1 November 1918, he shot down seven more enemy planes. His penultimate victory on 30 October was over Archibald Buchanan, an American ace flying in an old Royal Naval Air Service squadron, the former Ten Naval.
would not score any more victories during the last ten days of World War I.
Western Yiddish included three dialects: Northwestern (spoken in Northern Germany and the Netherlands), Midwestern (spoken in central Germany), and Southwestern (spoken in southern Germany, France, and neighboring regions extending into Northern Italy). These have a number of clearly distinguished regional varieties, such as Judeo-Alsatian, plus many local subvarieties. The language traditionally spoken by the Jews of Alsace is "Yédisch-Daïtsch" or Judeo-Alsatian, originally a mixture of German, Hebrew and Aramaic idioms and virtually indistinguishable from mainstream Yiddish. From the 12th century onwards, due among other things to the influence of the nearby Rashi school, French linguistic elements aggregated as well, and from the 18th century onwards, some Polish elements due to immigrants blended into Yédisch-Daïtsch too. According to C. J.
(1969), "In western and central Europe the WY dialects must have died out within a short time during the period of reforms following the Enlightenment." Western Yiddish is no longer spoken natively.
The Anderson's shrew ("Suncus stoliczkanus") is a medium-sized species of shrew. It is light gray in color with yellow fur around the throat and pectoral region, comparatively large ears and a tail that measures about 50 – 70% of body length. This shrew species is widespread, found in Bangladesh, India, Nepal, and Pakistan, in gardens and grassy embankments near watercourses (Sindh and Punjab regions, India), under piles of brushwood in forest plantations (Punjab) as well as the bases of stone walls in Kathiawar (Roberts, 1977), and also in desert and arid country (
, 1993). As far as is known, the habits of the Anderson's shrew are largely nocturnal and solitary. Breeding may extend throughout the year.
Robert Ross Ferguson was born May 13, 1917 in Winnipeg, Manitoba. Two months later his parents moved to Fort Qu'Appelle, Saskatchewan, where his father, Dr. R.G. Ferguson, had been appointed General Superintendent and Medical Director of the recently established Saskatchewan Anti-Tuberculosis League. This was a difficult time for the young family. Dr. Ferguson was treating his own brother, Vernon, who had returned from service in Ypres, Belgium with tuberculosis. Tragedy struck when another of Dr. Ferguson's younger brothers, Frank, a member of RFC 87 Squadron, was killed when the Sopwith Dolphin he was flying in a dogfight near the Canadian-German line in France was shot down by German Ace Michael
. Frank Ferguson was shot down September 3, 1918 near Marcoyne. Matters at home were not helped by another legacy of the war: Spanish influenza (aka H1N1). George became ill and was quarantined in the TB Sanatorium.
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