Synonyms for tukangbesi or Related words with tukangbesi
Examples of "tukangbesi"
Tukang Besi is an Austronesian language spoken in the
Islands in southeast Sulawesi in Indonesia by a quarter million speakers.
The Wangi Wangi white-eye ("Zosterops sp. nov.") is a recently discovered endangered bird of the white-eye family. It was discovered in 2003 near the village of Wanci on Wangiwangi Island; its only known home has given the bird its provisional common name. The island is part of the
Islands to the south-east of Sulawesi in Indonesia.
Wangi-wangi Island is in the north-west cluster of the
Islands, and is the seat of the Wakatobi Regency, part of the province of Southeast Sulawesi. To the west is the Gulf of Kolowana Watabo ("Teluk Kolowana Watabo"). The Wangi Wangi white-eye ("Zosterops" sp. "nov.") is a recently discovered endangered bird on the island.
Wakatobi National Park is a marine national park in Southeast Sulawesi, Indonesia. The name of Wakatobi is a portmanteau of the four main
Islands: Wangi-wangi, Kaledupa, Tomia, and Binongko. Since 2005 the park is listed as a tentative World Heritage Site.
Islands, is a group of islands off the coast of Sulawesi immediately east of Buton island in the Banda Sea region, and part of Sulawesi Tenggara. "Tukang Besi" literally means "iron worker" or "blacksmith" in Bahasa Indonesia. There is a Tukang Besi language. Separating Buton and the group is the Gulf of Kolowana Watabo.
Much of Opwall's early work was concentrated in the
archipelago, conducting volunteer-led rapid assessments of large areas. This baseline data allowed the identification of key areas in need of urgent protection, and resulted in the establishment of the Wakatobi Marine National Park in 1996, the second largest marine park in Indonesia, and protection of the Lambusango rainforests on the island of Buton.
Its largest town is Bau-Bau, where the Wolio and Cia-Cia languages are spoken. Major nearby islands include Wawonii (to the north), Muna and Kabaena (to the west) and Siumpu (to the southwest). The
Islands lie just to the east where Tukang Besi is spoken, and is separated by the Gulf of Kolowana Watabo ("Teluk Kolowana Watabo").
"T. helena" is widely distributed and locally common in forest areas. Globally it is found in Nepal, India, Bangladesh, Myanmar, peninsular and eastern Malaysia, Singapore, Indonesia, Laos, Kampuchea, Thailand, Vietnam, southern China including Hainan, and Hong Kong. In the Indonesian archipelago, "T. helena" is found in Sumatra, Nias, Enggano, Java, Bawean, Kangean Islands, Bali, Lombok, Sumbawa, Great Natuna (Bunguran), Sulawesi, Butung,
, Kalimantan, and Brunei.
This is a list of butterflies of Sulawesi. This list includes the species found on the main island of Sulawesi, but also the species found in the Sulawesi Region, which also includes the Sangihe and Talaud archipelagoes, the Banggai and Sula archipelagoes, Buton and nearby islands, the
archipelago and islands to the south including Selayar Island and Kalao Island. Sulawesi is in Wallacea sharing fauna between the Australasian ecozone and the Indomalayan ecozone. Sulawesi shows signs of both. About 560 species are known from Sulawesi. Of these, 239 are endemic to the region.
It is the third largest marine park in Indonesia. Jacques Cousteau is said to have called the Wakatobi islands – then known as the
islands: an “Underwater Nirwana”. Now a national marine park covering the entire Waktobi District, it comprises 1.4 million hectares, of which 900,000 host tropical coral reefs. Wakatobi has the highest number of reef and fish species in the world. The islands are form the largest barrier reef in Indonesia, second only to the Great Barrier Reef in Australia. It is the habitat of large and small fish species, dolphins, turtles and whales. The island group comprises 143 islands of which 7 are inhabited, counting a total population of around 100,000. Most notable are the Bajo communities, seafaring nomads who inhabit many of Indonesia’s remote islands.
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