Synonyms for kalaotoa or Related words with kalaotoa

tanahjampea              kangean              bawean              batanta              waigeo              banggai              misool              anambas              wetar              sangihe              sumbawa              siberut              halmahera              celebes              kabaena              seram              balabac              yapen              salawati              tanimbar              lomblen              kasiruta              manillae              selayar              talaud              bacan              togian              maratua              saparua              kalao              natuna              minahassa              mentawi              bunguran              sangir              taravai              taliabu              mentawai              iomys              batjan              yamdena              manokwari              pagai              unaaha              tondano              sumba              tawitawi              andamans              lembeh              sulaensis             



Examples of "kalaotoa"
Kalao, or "Kalaotoa," is an Austronesian language of Kalao Island, South Sulawesi, Indonesia.
In addition to the nominate subspecies from Sumbawa, it includes the subspecies "mitchellii" ("Mitchell's lorikeet") from Bali and Lombok, "djampeanus" ("Djampea lorikeet") from the small island Tanahjampea, and "stresemanni" ("Stresemann's lorikeet") from the small island Kalaotoa.
"On the East." The Western limit of the Banda Sea between Flores and Celebes [a line from Flores' Northern point () to Kalaotoa Island () and through the chain of islands lying between it and the South point of Pulo Salayar, through this island and across the Strait to Tanjong Lassa, Celebes ()].
The sunset lorikeet ("Trichoglossus forsteni"), also known as the scarlet-breasted lorikeet or Forsten's lorikeet, is a species of parrot that is endemic to the Indonesian islands of Bali, Lombok, Sumbawa, Tanahjampea (between Sulawesi and Flores), and Kalaotoa (between Sulawesi and Flores). It was previously considered a subspecies of the rainbow lorikeet, but following a review in 1997, it is increasingly treated as a separate species.
The Bonerate people are an ethnic group in South Sulawesi, Indonesia. They inhabit around the Selayar island group such as Bonerate, Madu, Kalaotoa, and Karompa islands. Sexually provocative behaviour occurs in possession-trance ritual practiced by women only and were carried out in a way by which they smother glowing embers with their bare feet at the climax of the ritual. The Bonerate language shares many similarities with the Butonese language.
"On the West." From a point on the North coast of Timor in 125° East up this meridian to Alor Island, thence round the East point and along the North coasts of the Alor, Pantar, Lomblen and Adoenara Islands and thence across the Northern end of Flores Strait to Tanjong Serbete the Eastern extreme of Flores, thence a line from its Northern point () to Kalaotoa Island () and through the chain of islands lying between it and the South point of Pulo Salayar, through this island and across the Strait to Tanjong Lassa, Celebes (), thence along the Southern limit of the Gulf of Boni and up the East coast of Celebes to Tanjong Botok ().
Selayar or Saleyer (Indonesian: "Kabupaten Selayar", Dutch: "Saleijer"), is an archipelago of South Sulawesi province, Indonesia. It lies in the Flores Sea, between Sulawesi and Flores, around 150km southeast of the major city of Makassar. "Kabupaten Selayar" is the Regency, covering 903.35 km² with a population of about 120,000 (2012). There are 73 islands, the main one being Selayar Island. To the east lies "Pulau" (Island) Kalaotoa and "Pulau" Karompa Lompo (in Sulawesi Tenggara province), and to the west lies "Kepulauan Sabalana" (the Sabalana Islands). It is a biodiverse diving site.
The quake hit at 05.29 UTC and was followed by several serious aftershocks. At least 2,500 people were killed or missing near Flores, including 1,490 at Maumere and 700 on Babi. More than 500 people were injured and 90,000 were left homeless. Nineteen people were killed and 130 houses were destroyed on Kalaotoa. Damage was assessed at exceeding US$100 million. Approximately 90 percent of the buildings were destroyed at Maumere, the hardest hit town, by the earthquake and ensuing tsunami while 50 to 80 percent of the structures on Flores were damaged or destroyed. Electricity in the general area and the port of Maumere was shut down. Maumere's hospital was completely destroyed, and patients were treated in tents. Damage also occurred on Sumba and Alor.
Lennox turned the convoy westwards, bringing his ships safely into the Indian Ocean. One exception was the East Indiaman "Ocean", which a storm drove onto a reef at Pulau Kalaotoa in the Lesser Sunda Islands the day after the incident, wrecking her. Three men drowned during the evacuation, and the local Makassar inhabitants killed another seven on 15 February in an attack. The survivors departed on hired proas three days later, reaching Amboyna safely on 28 February. "Taunton Castle" was damaged in the same storm and forced to make repairs at Amboyna, where she also took on board survivors from "Ocean". "Taunton Castle" eventually reached Yarmouth in a disabled state some months later. The British commander was given the thanks of the East India Company and awarded 500 guineas.