Synonyms for zhenyi or Related words with zhenyi

zongxun              guowei              yanyu              guoping              yijun              yiqing              dezhi              fuzhi              chunhua              shaowen              guangmei              xiangdong              tingjian              wenli              yufen              xianbin              weixing              wenguang              xiuzhi              guofu              jianlin              guizhen              jiaxuan              zhihui              zhiyong              jingyu              hanqing              mingshu              daoming              youliang              qifeng              wenyi              bojun              wenying              daoling              nangong              zilin              shugui              guangya              yueqi              tianhua              shujing              tingyu              zongxi              zhengming              xueying              zhihong              wenzhong              mingcheng              feihu             

Examples of "zhenyi"
Wang Zhenyi believed in equality and equal opportunity for both men and women. She wrote in one of her poems:
Wang Zhenyi () is a Chinese pathophysiologist, hematologist, and a Professor Emeritus of Medicine and Pathophysiology at the Shanghai Jiao Tong University (SJTU) in Shanghai, China.
Sadly, Wang Zhenyi died at the age of twenty-nine. When she knew she was dying, she gave her works and manuscripts to her best friend, Madam Kuai (1763-1827 A.D.) who eventually passed them on to her nephew, Qian Yiji (1783-1850 A.D.), who was a famous scholar of the time. He compiled her work into "Shusuan jiancun" or Simple Principles of Calculation. He described Wang Zhenyi as the "number one female scholar after Ban Zhao."
Zhenyi’s ancestral home is in Anhui province, but her grandfather's family moved to Jiangning or present-day Nanjing. Wang Zhenyi was very fond of reading when she was a child and was very clever.
The Jin Dynasty scholar Ge Hong's (c. 320) "Baopuzi" "Master who Embraces Simplicity", which is an invaluable source for early Daoism, describes "shouyi" "guarding the One" meditation as a source for magical powers from the "zhenyi" 真一 "True One".
This translation adds a summarized "Shuowen jiezi" description. In the other context, Ge Hong quotes oral directions from his master Zheng Yin 鄭隱 (c. 215-c. 302) about preserving "zhenyi" 真一 "Truth-Unity".
Xu Shouhui () (died 1360) was a 14th-century Chinese rebel leader who proclaimed himself emperor during the late Mongol Yuan Dynasty period. He was also known as Xu Zhenyi (真一 or 真逸, in WG Hsü Chen-i).
She was a member of the aristocracy and the daughter of Chai Yunqian, sister of Chai Zhenyi, spouse of Shen Hajia, and mother of Shen Yongji and Shen Zazhi. She was the chairperson of the famous women's literary club "Jiaoyan qizi" (Banana Garden).
Wang Zhefu died in 1782 and the family traveled to Jiling (close to the Great Wall) for his funeral. They stayed in the region for five years, which is where Zhenyi gained extensive knowledge from reading her grandfather’s collection of books as well as learning equestrian skills, archery, and martial arts from the wife of a Mongolian general named Aa.
In the realm of mathematics, Zhenyi mastered trigonometry and knew the Pythagorean theorem. She wrote an article called "The Explanation of the Pythagorean Theorem and Trigonometry," where she described a triangle and the relationship between the shorter leg of a right triangle, the long leg, and the triangle's hypotenuse all correctly.
The hospital was founded in 1907, formerly known as St. Marie Hospital (). It has a land area of 120,000 sq. meters, among which, buildings cover 245,000 sq. meters and green field, 40,000 sq. meters. The hospital boasts a number of world-recognized medical scientists and experts, including Chen Zhu, Wang Zhenyi and Chen Saijuan.
At the age of sixteen, Wang Zhenyi traveled south of the Yangtze river with her father until she moved back to the capital. She was able to see places like Shaanxi, Hubei, and Guangdong, broadening her horizons and enriching her experiences. When she was eighteen, she made friends with female scholars in Jiangning through her poetry and began focusing on her studies in astronomy and mathematics, most of which were self-taught. At age twenty-five she married Zhan Mei from Xuancheng in Anhui province. After her marriage, she became better known for her poetry and knowledge in mathematics and astronomy that she once taught to some male students. Wang Zhenyi died at age twenty-nine and had no children.
Student Council served as a congress on campus. Representatives from all classes joined together to discuss all issues on campus, creating a democratic atmosphere. Co-founded by Weiyao Wang (汪维垚) and Yanzhe Guo (郭彦哲), it grew fast and now has great influence on campus. The current Secretary General is Zhenyi Li (李振医), with his deputy Yaoshi Li (李耀实).
Wang Zhenyi (simplified Chinese: 王贞仪; traditional Chinese: 王貞儀; pinyin: Wáng Zhēnyí) (1768–1797 A.D.) was a famous, female scientist from the Qing dynasty. She breached the feudal customs of the time, which hindered women's rights, by arduously working to educate herself in subjects such as astronomy, mathematics, geography, and medicine. She was a very strong and intelligent woman well known for her contributions in astronomy, mathematics, and poetry. She was an acclaimed scholar, "An extraordinary woman of 18th century China."
Chen Zhu's father Chen Jialun (陈家伦) and mother Xu Manyin (许曼音) are both prominent doctors and medical professors in Shanghai. He is the eldest of three children. His youngest brother, Chen Zhen (1955–2000), was a globally recognized artist based in France. He also has a sister named Chen Jian (陈简). Chen Zhu's wife Chen Saijuan is also a well-known hematologist and an academician of the Chinese Academy of Engineering. The couple have a son. Both Chen and his wife studied under Professor Wang Zhenyi.
She admired the mathematician Mei Wending (1633-1721 A.D.). He was famous in the early Qing dynasty and wrote the book, "Principles of Calculation." Wang Zhenyi became a master of this book, even rewriting it with simpler language, and made it available to others under the title, "The Musts of Calculation." She was even able to simplify multiplication and division to make learning mathematics easier for beginners. She was very dedicated in her study of mathematics and wrote a book called "The Simple Principles of Calculation" when she was twenty-four. Her studies were difficult and she once said, "There were times that I had to put down my pen and sigh. But I love the subject, I do not give up."
Above the precelestial and postcelestial domains, Liu Yiming places the Precelestial Breath of True Unity ("xiantian zhenyi zhi qi" 先天真一之氣). This state is beyond definition or description: “It cannot be compared to the postcelestial breath of inspiration and expiration, the thinking spirit, and the essence of the intercourse; and it also cannot be equated to the Original Essence, the Original Breath, and the Original Spirit” (Liu Yiming 2013:32). In alchemical terms, according to Liu Yiming, the Precelestial Breath of True Unity is the Golden Elixir (id.). The Elixir, therefore, consists in the conjunction of the precelestial and the postcelestial, and grants access to the higher state of non-duality, or True Unity.
Although she only lived to be twenty-nine, Wang Zhenyi was very accomplished in the academic world. She excelled in astronomy and mathematics. One of her contributions was being able to describe her views of celestial phenomena in her article, "Dispute of the Procession of the Equinoxes." She was able to explain and simply prove how equinoxes move and then how to calculate their movement. She wrote many other articles such as "Dispute of Longitude and Stars" as well as "The Explanation of a Lunar Eclipse." She commented on the number of stars; the revolving direction of the sun, the moon, and the planets Venus, Jupiter, Mars, Mercury, and Saturn; as well as describing the relationship between lunar and solar eclipses. Not only did she study the research of other astronomers, but she was also able to do her own original research.
In 781, there was an incident where it was thought that Empress Dowager Shen was in fact located. The lady in waiting Li Zhenyi (李真一) had interviewed an adoptive daughter of the once-powerful eunuch Gao Lishi, who had previously served inside the palace and was familiar with the events inside the palace. Li Zhenyi thought she might have been Empress Dowager Shen, and reported this to Emperor Dezong. At that time, no elders of the Shen family remained to tell whether Lady Gao was in fact Empress Dowager Shen, and the eunuchs and ladies in waiting who met her all thought she was Empress Dowager Shen. She initially denied that she was Empress Dowager Shen, but the eunuchs forcibly escorted her to Shangyang Palace (上陽宮), a palace that Emperor Dezong had set aside for Empress Dowager Shen, and supplied her with goods intended for the empress dowager. Lady Gao was enticed and induced into claiming that she was in fact Empress Dowager Shen. Emperor Dezong was very pleased and prepared for a ceremony to formally welcome her. Lady Gao's adoptive brother Gao Chengyue (高承悅) found out and feared that, if she were discovered, disaster would descend on the Gao household, and therefore submitted a letter to Emperor Dezong detailing her history. Emperor Dezong thus sent an adoptive grandson of Gao Lishi's, Fan Jingchao (樊景超), to meet her. When Fan saw her, he cried out, "Aunt, why are you putting yourself on the cutting board?" Her attendants, surprised at this disrespect for the "empress dowager", ordered him to leave. Instead, Fan yelled, "The Emperor has issued an edict: the Empress Dowager is not real. Leave now!" After the attendants left, Lady Gao protested to Fan that she was forced to claim herself to be Empress Dowager Shen. However, Emperor Dezong, fearing that punishing her would cause others to be unwilling to continue searching for Empress Dowager Shen, did not punish her and escorted her back to her home in a wagon. He stated, "I would rather be defrauded 100 times, as long as I can find my mother." It was said that after the Lady Gao incident, there were four other incidents in which women pretended to be Empress Dowager Shen but were proven to be not real. The real Empress Dowager Shen was never found.
The Daozang "Daoist Canon" includes three "Wenzi" redactions under the "Yujue" 玉訣 "Commentaries" subsection of the "Dongshen" 洞神 "Spirit Grotto" section. The oldest extant edition is the "Tongxuan zhenjing zhu" 通玄真經注 "Commentary on the Authentic Scripture of Pervading Mystery" by Xu Lingfu 徐灵府 (ca. 760-841) of the Tang Dynasty. The "Tongxuan zhenjing zhenyi zhu" 通玄真經正儀注 "Commentary on the Correct Meaning of the Authentic Scripture of Pervading Mystery" is by Zhu Bian 朱弁 (ca. 1085-1144) of the Song Dynasty. Third is the 1310 CE "Tongxuan zhenjing zuanyi" 通玄真經纘義 "Collected Explanations to the Authentic Scripture of Pervading Mystery" by Du Daojian 杜道坚 (1237–1318) of the Yuan Dynasty. Judith M. Boltz (1987:219) cites the opinion of Siku Quanshu bibliographers that Du's version was the most reliable "Wenzi" redaction. She notes that Du Daojian became the rightful literary heir to Wenzi when he discovered a copy of the classic at the Tongxuan Guan 通玄觀 "Abbey of Pervading Mystery" of Mount Jizhou 計籌 in Zhejiang, where hagiographic legend says Wenzi took refuge and wrote down his teachings.