Synonyms for vieler or Related words with vieler
Examples of "vieler"
Titled "Gartenflora - Allgemeine Monatschrift fur deutsche, russische und schweizerische Garten- und Blumenkunde. Unter Mitwerkung
Botaniker und Gartner Deutschlands, Russlands und der Schweiz", it translated as 'General Monthly Magazine for German, Russian and Swiss horticulture and botany. With contributions from many German, Russian and Swiss botanists and horticulturists'.
The Genealogia Sponhemica ("Oder Geschlecht Register der alten Graffen und Graffinnen zu Sponheim. Zusammengetragen, mit Anführung
merkwürdiger Geschichten 'illustriret', und dem Durchlauchtigsten Fürsten und Herren, Herren Georg Wilhelm Pfalzgraffen bey Rhein, Herzogen in Bayern, Graffen zu Veldenz und Sponheim u. unterthänigst 'presentiret', von Casp. Zillesio J. U. Lto. Consil. Palat. Sponheim. Die 21. Jun. Anno MDCLXIV.") is an official genealogical work of the House of Sponheim by Caspar Zillesius first presented in 1664 under Count Palatine George William of the Rhine, Count to Sponheim, and later reedited by the Archiv für rheinische Geschichte Coblenz in 1835 with revision of Johann Christian von Stramberg.
Corteggiani Carpinelli and coworkers (2013) report a complete analysis of the gene expression of "Nannochloropsis" cultures grown in normal conditions and nitrogen deprivation for 3 days and 6 days. Data on similar conditions were also collected by Radakovits et al. (2012) and
et al. (2012). The all of this data show that genes involved in fatty acid and triacylglycerol biosynthesis are always abundant in the cells and their expression is not correlated with the amount of oil accumulated. Also the expression of the genes involved in triacylglycerols degradation is not significantly down-regulated as triacylglycerols accumulate. The general conclusion suggested by the experimental data is that "Nannochloropsis" constitutively produces triacylglycerols and that the metabolic reorganisation that follows nitrogen deprivation increases the flux of substrates through this pathway, which is in turn capable to sustain the increased metabolic flux. Corteggiani Carpinelli and coworkers (2013) advance the hypothesis that, in their experimental conditions, photosynthesis is the main energy source and the down-regulation of the metabolic activity of the mitochondrion is determinant in increasing the amount of substrates that enter the fatty acid biosynthetic pathway. If more precursors are available, more fatty acids are synthesised and as a consequence more triacylglycerols are produced and accumulated into the cells as oil droplets.
The line up for the Young Generation often changed, but the original teams consisted of: Mike Bevan, Sue Avory, James Capehorn, Harvey Clark, Joanna Cram, Ray Cornell, Ray Davies, Pat Goh, Johnny Greenland, David Hepburn, Judy Monks, Bob Howe, Jenny Morgan, Terry Jones, Margie Rumney, Terry Roberts, Michael Tye-Walker, Pauline Wall, Gerry Wedge, Miranda Willis, Valerie Barrett, Bobby Bannerman, Ann Chapman, Brian Evans, Jackie Dalton, Danny Grover, Marlene Domanska, Harry Higham, Dee Eldridge, Roger Howlett, Roger Hannah, Sally Graham, Scott Mackee, Jane Herbert, Rhys Nelsen, Linda Herbert, John Parsons, Lesley Judd, Brian Rogers, Janie Kells, Joseph Saber, Linda Laurence, Frederick Share, Cheryl St. Claire, Barrie Stevens, Maggie
, Ricky Stratful, Rae Wallace, Donald Torr, Wei Wei Wong and Andy Wallace. The group continued working with Rolf Harris on "Show Of The Week" hosted by Harris on BBC2, 19 May 1968. Later that year, they became the resident dance/singing act on BBC2's "International Cabaret", appearing alongside such acts as Massiel, Georgia Brown, Gilbert Becaud and Tessie O'Shea. During this time, they also appeared with Rolf Harris on his own BBC1 TV series. During this TV run, new members joining the troupe included Heather Beckers, Marie Betts, Iain Burton, Chris Cooper, Roger Finch, Denise Fone, Danny Grover, Carolyn Heywood, Erik-Jack, Linda Joliff, Kay Korda, Patricia Lovet, Denis Morrissey, Peter Newton, Sandy Penson, Jeremy Robinson, Terry Robinson, Ricky Stratful and Trevor Willis. Nigel Lythgoe and Ken Warwick joined the group in 1969, before becoming two of television's most successful choreographers and producers later in their own right.
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