Synonyms for krasang or Related words with krasang
Examples of "krasang"
Originally part of "tambon" Song Chan of Mueang Buriram District,
was made a "tambon" in 1937. On 26 April 1952 the three "tambon"
, Song Chang, and Lamduan were placed together to the minor district ("king amphoe")
. It was upgraded to a full district on 23 July 1958.
The district is divided into 11 sub-districts ("tambon"), which are further subdivided into 167 villages ("muban").
is a township ("thesaban tambon") which covers parts of "tambon"
. There are a further 11 tambon administrative organizations (TAO).
(, ) is a district ("amphoe") in the eastern part of Buriram Province, northeastern Thailand.
Neighbouring districts are (from the south clockwise) Prakhon Chai, Mueang Buriram,
of Buriram Province and Prasat of Surin Province.
Neighboring districts are (from the east clockwise)
, Mueang Buriram, Ban Dan and Satuek of Buriram Province.
Neighboring districts are (from the south clockwise) Prakhon Chai, Nang Rong, Chamni, Lam Plai Mat, Khu Mueang, Ban Dan, Huai Rat, and
of Buriram Province.
In the cuisine of Cambodia, the leaf is known as "chi
tomhom" (ជីរក្រសាំងទំហំ) and is used in soups, stews, salads, and the Cambodian summer rolls, "naem" (ណែម).
Neighboring districts are (from the north clockwise) Chom Phra, Khwao Sinarin, Sikhoraphum, Lamduan and Prasat of Surin Province,
and Satuek of Buriram Province.
Neighboring districts are (from the north clockwise) Mueang Surin, Lamduan, Sangkha, Kap Choeng, and Phanom Dong Rak of Surin Province, Ban Kruat, Prakhon Chai, Phlapphla Chai, and
of Buriram Province.
Neighboring sub-districts are (from the north clockwise) Na Di, Kae Yai, Nok Mueang and Kho Kho of Amphoe Mueang Surin, Surin Province and Nong Teng, Chumsaeng, and Lamduan of
District, Buriram Province.
Neighboring districts are (from the south clockwise)
, Huai Rat, Ban Dan, Khu Mueang, Khaen Dong of Buriram Province, Chumphon Buri, Tha Tum, Chom Phra, and Amphoe Mueang Surin of Surin Province.
In Oceania, it is called "rtertiil" (Belauan); "podpod-lahe" or "potpopot" (Chamorro). In the different dialects of the Philippines, it is called "pansit-pansitan" or "ulasimang-bato" (Tagalog), "olasiman ihalas" (Bisaya), "sinaw-sinaw" or "tangon-tangon" (Bikol), "lin-linnaaw" (Ilocano) and "clavo-clavo" (Chavacano). In other parts of Asia, it is known as "càng cua" (Vietnam); "pak
" ผักกระสัง (Thailand); "
teap" ក្រសាំងទាប (Cambodia); "suna kosho" (Japan); "rangu-rangu, ketumpangan" or "tumpang angin" (Bahasa/Malay); "rinrin" (Nigeria), "shining bush" (Trinidad and Tobago), and "mashithandu"മഷിത്തണ്ട്, "vellipachila" and "vella-paccha" (Malayalam).
The district is subdivided into 12 subdistricts ("tambon"), which are further subdivided into 145 villages ("muban"). Khun Han itself is a subdistrict municipality ("thesaban tambon") and covers parts of the "tambon" Si and Non Sung. Further subdistrict municipalities are Si, Krawan, Non Sung, Kanthrom and Pho
, each covering the full same-named subdistrict except those areas belonging to Khun Han municipality. The remaining 7 subdistrict each have a Tambon administrative organization (TAO).
Operation 'Chenla II' was launched on 20 August 1971, again catching the enemy by surprise. Initially, the ANK task-force commanded by Brigadier-General Hou Hang Sin achieved their objective, as the Cambodians were able to retake Barai on August 26 and Kompong Thmar on September 1. But as ANK formations were advancing towards enemy-held territory along Route 6, they were heavily exposed to enemy attacks without adequate protection from the flank. There was heavy fighting as the ANK 5th Brigade Group advanced towards Phnom Santuk while Tang
was retaken on September 20. On October 5, three ANK brigades were committed to capture the areas around Phnom Santuk. The fighting there grew in intensity as the Cambodians and the NVA engaged in heavy hand-to-hand combat. Phnom Santuk was eventually retaken, and the first phase of Chenla II was declared officially concluded on October 25, although real military success had not yet been secured.
Persicaria odorata, the Vietnamese coriander, is an herb whose leaves are used in Southeast Asian cooking. Other English names for the herb include Vietnamese mint, Vietnamese cilantro, Cambodian mint, hot mint, laksa leaf, and praew leaf. Its Vietnamese name is "rau răm", while in Indonesia, Malaysia, and Singapore it is called "daun kesum", "daun kesom", or "daun laksa". In Thailand, it is called "phak phai" (ผักไผ่) and the Hmong word for it is "luam laws". In Laos, it is called "phak phaew" (ຜັກແພວ), and in Cambodia "chi
tomhom" (ជីរក្រសាំងទំហំ) or "chi pong tea koun" (ជីរពងទាកូន). In North-East India, Manipur state uses this as garnishing herb over various cuisines such as Eromba and Singju. Meiteis called it as "phak-phai".
Copyright © 2017