Synonyms for zhensheng or Related words with zhensheng

guowei              weiqing              fanwen              dezhi              weixing              leilei              jinguang              jingyu              yijun              zhixing              meifang              guofu              tianhui              zhaoxing              yujun              wentian              fengying              xiangfei              yanfeng              gongquan              chengliang              guoxiang              zhihao              weiying              jiafu              jinglin              zhiyong              jinzhe              jinyu              qiming              yongqing              qianli              xiangdong              sizhong              youliang              xueying              shouxin              rongxiang              yucheng              zongxun              yajun              yiqing              minwei              chengwu              yufen              wenguang              gonglin              zhipeng              qingzhao              yunpeng             



Examples of "zhensheng"
Zhensheng Expressway () connects Zhenning County and tourist attraction Shengjingguan in the Chinese province of Guizhou. It is part of Hukun Expressway.
Li Zhensheng (; born 22 September 1940) is a Chinese photojournalist who captured some of the most telling images from the Great Proletarian Cultural Revolution, better known as the Chinese Cultural Revolution.
Li Zhensheng (; Pinyin: Lǐ Zhènshēng; born February 25, 1931) is a Chinese geneticist. He mainly focuses on genetics of wheat. He is also an academician of the Chinese Academy of Sciences.
SDAU covers an area of more than 5,300 mu (about 353 ha). SDAU has set up 19 institutes. The Chinese geneticist Li Zhensheng was a graduate in this university.
Hangyina UAVs are Chinese UAVs developed by Jinan Hangyina Science & Technology Co. Ltd. (Hangyina, 济南航医纳科技有限公司), a firm founded by a disabled scientist Mr. Liu Zhensheng (刘振升). Hangyina UAVs include several models, some of which have been deployed by various Chinese governmental and civilian establishments for survey and patrol applications.
Li's book, "Red-Color News Soldier", was published in 2003. The title is a literal translation of the Chinese characters written on the armband Li Zhensheng wore during the Chinese Cultural Revolution. Although, he says he never gave his alliance to Chairman Mao, wearing the arm band gave him unprecedented access to historic events, which have since shaped Chinese culture.
Yang Zhensheng (Chinese: 杨振声; Pinyin: Yáng Zhènshēng; 1890–1956) is a Chinese educator. He was the president of the National University of Qingdao (now a part of Shandong University) from June 1930 to 1932. He was the third president of the university.
In the Haibei People's Hospital, Qinghai province, China, the present day on the night of a full moon, a patient is murdered by a syringe through her chest. This adds stress to the hospital's heart surgeon Gu Zhensheng who had recently lost his wife Xia Xue (Liu Yuxin) to an illness. Since his wife's death, Gu has been suffering from nightmares that has affected his work, and Xia Xue's younger sister, Nurse Xia Xiaoyu (Yang Yuyu) also is emotionally disturbed.
Li Zhensheng then captured some of the most horrific acts of the Cultural Revolution. His collection includes photos depicting dehumanizing tactics used by the Red Guards to humiliate or degrade alleged counterrevolutionaries. Some of the images depict public displays of "denunciations," where the hair of prominent individuals is shaved. Other images show people bearing "dunce" hats; people with black paint spread over their faces; others wearing signs around their necks with writings that criticize their profession or names. Li also captured scenes of public executions of counterrevolutionaries who were never given a trial for their alleged crimes.
Huo suffered from jaundice and tuberculosis and started seeing a Japanese physician for medication and treatment. The physician, who was a member of the Japanese Judo Association in Shanghai, invited Huo to a competition upon hearing of the latter's fame. Huo's student, Liu Zhensheng, competed with a judo practitioner. Although there were disputes over who won the match, both sides generally agreed that the disagreement culminated in a brawl and that members of the judo team were injured, some with broken fingers and hands, including the head instructor.
One day, Zhao Qiannan's cousin, Long Haisheng, comes to Jinghai on a business trip. Long is actually plotting to dominate Jinghai's market by running an opium industry but Huo Yuanjia foils his plan and destroys the opium in public. In revenge, Long frames Huo for murder, forcing Huo to flee from Jinghai. Huo travels to Tianjin with Chen Zhen and Liu Zhensheng, where he gradually becomes involved in the affairs of the martial artists' community in Tianjin. Huo makes his name by defeating an aggressive Japanese fighter in a fight and emerges victorious in subsequent matches with foreign challengers. Huo moves to Shanghai, where he founds the Jingwu School to train martial artists to defend China from foreign aggressors. Huo is targeted by a Japanese secret agent called Wang Xiwen, who plots his downfall. In the meantime, Chen Zhen strikes up a romantic relationship with Wang Xiwen's subordinate, Wang Xiuzhi, without knowing that the Wangs' true identities.
Li Zhensheng was born to a poor family in Dalian, Liaoning. At the time of his birth the city was located in Kwantung Leased Territory, where Japan maintained the puppet regime, Manchukuo. His mother died when he was three, and his older brother, who was a member of the People's Liberation Army was killed during the Chinese Civil War. Li helped his father, who was a cook on a steamship and later as a farmer, until Li was 10 years old. Li quickly rose to the top of his class despite starting school late. He later earned a spot at the Changchun Film School, where he acquired much of his photographic knowledge. In 1963, he briefly achieved a job at the Heilongjiang Daily, however the Socialist Education Movement soon intervened and he ended up back in the countryside for nearly two years, living with peasants and studying the works of Chairman Mao.
Chen Zhen () is a fictional character created by Hong Kong writer Ni Kuang. The character first appeared in the 1972 film "Fist of Fury" and was portrayed by Bruce Lee. Since 1972, Chen Zhen has been the subject of films and television series, including remakes and adaptations of "Fist of Fury". Many notable actors have portrayed Chen Zhen on screen after Bruce Lee, including Jet Li and Donnie Yen. Chen Zhen's story varies in the different remakes and adaptations, but almost each has an ending similar to the original "Fist of Fury". Chen Zhen is believed to be based on Liu Zhensheng (劉振聲), a real-life student of Huo Yuanjia, a martial artist who lived in the late Qing dynasty.
In 1928, the Kuomintang Government in Nanjing regained control of northern China and Shandong through the Northern Expedition. Soon afterwards, preparations commenced for a National University in the province. In August 1928, the government ordered the replacement of the provincial Shandong University with a National University in Shandong. The National University of Qingdao was formally established with an opening ceremony on September 21, 1930. In 1932, it was renamed "National Shandong University". Like Qingdao University, Shandong National University was housed in the buildings of the former Bismarck barracks. The University's chancellor, Yang Zhensheng (), followed the model set by Peking University in establishing an "inclusive" (), "scientific and democratic" () academic environment. During this period, Shandong National University hired distinguished scientists, scholars and literary figures such as Lao She, Wen Yiduo, Shen Congwen, Liang Shiqiu, the nuclear physicist Wang Ganchang (faculty member from 1934 to 1936), and the embryologist Tong Dizhou. Poet Zang Kejia, who later co-edited the "Selected Poems of Chairman Mao" (, 1957), was a student of Wen Yiduo from 1930-1934 in Qingdao.
The history of Northwest A&F University can be dated back to 1934 when National Northwest Senior College of Agriculture and Forestry (simplified Chinese: 国立西北农林专科学校; traditional Chinese: 國立西北農林專科學校) was established by Ministry of Education, Republic of China based on an act drafted by Tai Chi-Tao, General Yang Hucheng and Yu Youren in 1932. This was the first national senior college with speciality on agriculture field in the north-west of China and was also the only independent senior college of its kind. Yangling, where the university is located, is believed as the birthplace of Houji, God of Abundant Harvests, and is the area where he taught people how to grow and harvest cereals. Since 1934, 7 academic institutions or universities resided here gradually and it is reputable as Town of Agriculture Sciences. Many achievements have been made by university, such as wheat cultivars Biman 1 (by ) and Xiaoyan 6 (by Li, Zhensheng) which were dominant wheat cultivars in Yellow River-Huai River Wheat Growth Area and significantly increased wheat quality and yield. The Ministry of Education and Shaanxi Province Government proposed to merge the 7 scientific organizations to 1 new University and finally get approved by State Council in 1999, thus establishing Northwest A&F University.