Synonyms for landbouw or Related words with landbouw

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Examples of "landbouw"
Department of Agriculture was created at by Dutch East Indies Government as Departement van Landbouw (1905), Departement van Landbouw, Nijverheid en Handel (1911) and Departement van Ekonomische Zaken (1934).
In 1910 the Holland Dakota Landbouw Compagnie is established with Hendrikus Colijn and his brother as the primary share holders'"".
In 1918 the school became academic by law (Academic Education Act). The name changed to "Rijks Landbouw Hoogeschool" (National Agricultural College). The openings date and official Dies natalis is 9 March 1918.
LEI – originally the Landbouw Economisch Instituut (Agricultural Economics Institute) – was established in the late 1930s by agricultural organisations. In the 1970s it became part of the Dutch ministry of Agriculture and in the 1990s it was privatised.
In 1942, Vandersteen quit his job at L'Innovation and started working at the Landbouw- en Voedingscorporatie (a government organisation for the agricultural sector), where he illustrated some magazines. In those years, the family Vandersteen moved, this time to Wilrijk, another suburb of Antwerp.
The Ministry of Agriculture, Nature and Food Quality ("Ministerie van Landbouw, Natuurbeheer en Voedselkwaliteit"; LNV) was formerly the ministry of agriculture of the Netherlands. On 14 October 2010, when the Rutte cabinet took office, the department was merged with the Dutch Ministry of Economic Affairs to form the new Ministry of Economic Affairs, Agriculture and Innovation.
Educated at Leiden University, Van Scheepen has worked at the University of Reading as a research fellow (1982-1985) and the Ministerie van Landbouw en Visserij (1985-1988). Since 1989 he has been a taxonomist and registrar for the ICRA (International Cultivar Registration Authorities) at KAVB (Royal General Bulbgrowers Association) in the Netherlands.
Bogor Zoology Museum was founded by Dr. J.C. Koningsberger in August 1894, was originally just a small laboratory at the corner of the Bogor Botanical Garden (formerly known as "Lands Plantentuin"). The first laboratory was known as "Landbouw Zoologisch Laboratorium" (agriculture and zoological laboratory), it focus on insect pests on plants.
The Netherlands returned to Indonesia and retook control of the institution in 1947, thus Landbouwkundige Faculteit was reopened as the Faculteit Voor Landbouw-Wetenschappen, which had majors in Agriculture and Forestry. In 1948 the PTKH or College of Veterinary Medicine was changed to Faculteit voor Diergeneeskunde under Universiteit van Indonesië (later the University of Indonesia).
After Indonesia gained its independence in 1950, Landbouw-wetenschappen became the Faculty of Agriculture of the University of Indonesia, with three departments — Socio-Economics, Physical Sciences and Forestry. In 1957 the Department of Land Fishery was formed. Meanwhile, Faculteit voor Dieergeneeskunde became the Faculty of Veterinary Medicines and Animal Husbandry.
In 1940, the Dutch government founded an Institution of Agricultural Higher Education in Bogor with the name Landbouw Hogeschool, which later on 31 October 1941 was called Landbouwkundige Faculteit (Agronomy Faculty). However, the school was closed down during the Japanese occupation (1942-1945). The Nederlandsch Indische Veeartsenschool remained in operation, but its name was changed to Bogōru jūigakkō (ボゴール獣医学校) (Bogor Veterinary School).
In 1903 he established the "Buitenzorg Landbouw Hogeschool", a school that later evolved into the Bogor Agricultural Institute. In 1905 he became director of the newly established Department of Agriculture in the Dutch East Indies. In 1907 Treub was the recipient of the Linnean Medal for his outstanding achievements in sciences. The Dutch "Society for the Promotion of the Physical Exploration of the Dutch Colonies" is sometimes referred to as the "Treub Maatschappij".
Already during his time at university, Alta's aptitude for scholarly work outside of theology was recognized and resulted in his (unsuccessful) candidature for the chair of Philosophy at the University of Franeker. He made important contributions to veterinary medicine and published, among others, about the natural causes of cattle diseases (Leeuwarden, 1765). In 1780, the Society for the Avancement of Agriculture in Amsterdam (Maatschappij ter bevordering van den Landbouw) awarded him 30 golden guineas for his efforts in promoting vaccination against Rinderpest, about which he submitted an extensive treaty to the society.
The boktjasker was at first located near Blessum where it drained a meadow. It was replaced by a metal windpump in 1954 and donated to the "Friese Maatschappij voor de Landbouw" who restored it and erected it near Ryptsjerk though without making it functional. It was moved again in 1972 and now drains some plots of meadow north of Augustinusga. After 1972 it was also restored in 1988 and 2012. It is one of only three remaining "boktjaskers". The Common sails have a span of . The tjasker is owned by municipally Achtkarspelen and can be easily reached on foot from the public road.
He was a member of Hollandsche Maatschappij der Wetenschappen from 1776, a member of Maatschappij der Nederlandsche Letterkunde from 1780, a member of Zeeuwsch Genootschap der Wetenschappen from 1793, and a member of the Maatschappij ter bevordering van de Landbouw. In 1808 he was asked by Louis Bonaparte to be a member of the committee for the formation of the Koninklijk Instituut along with Martinus van Marum, Jean Henri van Swinden, and Martinus Stuart. He subsequently became member of the institution. His sister married the Haarlem minister and librarian Abraham de Vries.
By the turn of the 19th century, VOC was declared bankrupt and nationalized by the Dutch as Dutch East Indies. This event officially marked the Dutch colonial period in the archipelago. Regarding the lucrative cash crop exploitation as a source of their fund, in the mid-19th century, the Dutch East Indies government implemented "cultuurstelsel" which required a portion of agricultural production lands to be devoted to export crops. The cultivation system was enforced in Java and other parts of Indonesia by the Dutch colonial government between 1830 and 1870. Indonesian historians refer to it as "Tanam Paksa" ("Enforcement Planting"). The Dutch introduced numbers of cash crops and commodities to generate economic engine in its colony; subsequently sugarcane, coffee, tea, tobacco, quinine, rubber and palm oil plantations began to expand in the colony. During Dutch East Indies era, the agriculture sector of the colony was regulated by "Departement van Landbouw" (1905), "Departement van Landbouw, Nijverheid en Handel" (1911) and "Departement van Ekonomische Zaken" (1934).
The legitimate expectation doctrine holds that "those who act in good faith on the basis of law as it is, or seems to be, should not be frustrated in their expectations". This means that a European Union institution, once it has induced a party to take a particular course of action, must not renege on its earlier position if doing so would cause that party to suffer loss. The European Court of Justice has considered the legitimate expectation doctrine in cases where violation of the general principle of legal certainty was alleged in numerous cases involving agricultural policy and European Council regulations, with the leading case being "Mulder v Minister van Landbouw en Visserij".
Under the impetus of Professor Victor Van Straelen the "Comité voor de Opname van de Bodem- en Vegetatiekaart van België" (Committee for the Recording of the Soil and Vegetation Map of Belgium) was founded in 1946. The project, which started in 1947, was funded by the "Instituut tot Aanmoediging van het Wetenschappelijk Onderzoek in Nijverheid en Landbouw (IWONL)" (Institute for the Promotion of Scientific Research into Industry and Agriculture). In order to realize the soil map, three different centers collaborated in the recording of data: Leuven, Gembloux and Ghent. Being the person responsible for the center in Ghent, René Tavernier saw the need for coordination from the start. He aspired to build one national center. From 1950 onwards, René Tavernier was the director of the Center of Soil Cartography – "Centrum voor Bodemkartering (C.V.B.)" with the main task of recording the soil maps, creating a national legend, and coordinating the activities at national level. This work was awarded the decennial prize for Geological Sciences in 1968. The C.V.B. remained active until its dissolution in 1976.
Kops next turned his attention to agriculture, and looked into the possibility of turning the dune region into productive farmland. He assembled a panel of agricultural experts and approached the Provincial Administration of Holland, setting out his ideas. His proposals met with a favourable reception and in September 1796 a study group was put together with Kops as secretary, and a report soon followed. His reputation as agronomist firmly established by the report, he was appointed in June 1800 as director of agriculture in the Netherlands, causing him to leave the ministry in Leiden and take up an office at The Hague, a post he was to fill until 1815. In this new capacity Kops undertook a tour of five months through the Netherlands, enabling him to personally judge the state of the nation's agriculture. On his initiative the first Dutch agricultural magazine "Magazijn van Vaderlandschen Landbouw" appeared between 1803 and 1814. He also initiated the formation of 10 regional agricultural commissions to advise the government. In 1808 he established the first "Agricultural Cabinet" to provide farmers with assistance and advice on farming equipment and implements.
In European Union law the general principle of legal certainty prohibits retroactive laws, i.e. laws should not take effect before they are published. The general principle also requires that sufficient information must be made public to enable parties to know what the law is and comply with it. For example, in "Opel Austria v Council" [1997] ECR II-39 Case T-115/94 The European Court of Justice held that European Council Regulation did not come into effect until it had been published. Opel had brought the action on the basis that the Regulation in question violated the principle of legal certainty, because it legally came into effect before it had been notified and the regulation published. The doctrine of legitimate expectation, which has its roots in the principles of legal certainty and good faith, is also a central element of the general principle of legal certainty in European Union law. The legitimate expectation doctrine holds that and that "those who act in good faith on the basis of law as it is or seems to be should not be frustrated in their expectations". This means that a European Union institution, once it has induced a party to take a particular course of action, must not renege on its earlier position if doing so would cause the party to suffer loss. The European Court of Justice has considered the legitimate expectation doctrine in cases where violation of the general principle of legal certainty was alleged in numerous cases involving agricultural policy and European Council regulations, with the leading case being "Mulder v Minister van Landbouw en Visserij" [1988] ECR 2321 Case 120/86. The misuse of powers test is another significant element of the general principle of legal certainty in European Union law. It holds that a lawful power must not be exercised for any other purpose than that for which it was conferred. According to the misuse of power test a decision by a European Union institution is only a misuse of power if "it appears, on the basis of objective, relevant and consistent evidence, to have been adopted with the exclusive or main purpose of achieving end other than those stated." A rare instance where the European Court of Justice has held that a European Union institution has misused its powers, and therefore violated the general principle of legal uncertainty, is "Giuffrida v Commission" [1976] ECR 1395 Case 105/75. The general principle of legal certainty is particularly stringently applied when European Union law imposes financial burdens on private parties.