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China Railways SY
The SY (Chinese: 上游; pinyin: Shàng Yóu; literally: "Upstream") class 2-8-2
2-8-2
Mikado is one of the main industrial locomotives used by China Railways built mostly by Tangshan Railway Vehicle
Tangshan Railway Vehicle
between 1960 and 1999.Contents1 Histor
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New York, New Haven And Hartford Railroad
The New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad
New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad
(reporting mark NH), commonly known as the New Haven, was a railroad that operated in northeastern United States from 1872 to 1968, dominating the region's rail traffic for the first half of the 20th century. Beginning in the 1890s and accelerating in 1903, New York banker J. P. Morgan sought to monopolize New England
New England
transportation by arranging the NH's acquisition of 50 companies, including other railroads and steamship lines, and building a network of electrified trolley lines that provided interurban transportation for all of southern New England
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Dashanzi Art District
798 Art Zone (Chinese: 798艺术区; pinyin: 798 Yìshùqū), or Dashanzi Art District, comprise a complex of 50-year-old decommissioned military factory buildings boasting a unique architectural style, located in Dashanzi, Chaoyang District of Beijing, that houses a thriving artistic community. The area is often called the 798 Art District or Factory 798 although technically, Factory #798 is only one of several structures inside a complex formerly known as 718 Joint Factory. The buildings are within alleys number 2 and 4 on Jiǔxiānqiáo Lù (酒仙桥路), south of the Dàshānziqiáo flyover (大山子桥). In recent years, it has been the main venue for the annual Beijing Queer Film Festival and Beijing Design Week.[1]Contents1 Construction 2 Operation 3 Artistic rebirth 4 Notable exhibitions 5 Gentrification 6 Closure averted 7 Book references 8 References 9 External linksConstruction[edit]798 Space gallery, January 2009
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Kinzua Bridge
The Kinzua Bridge
Kinzua Bridge
or the Kinzua Viaduct (/ˈkɪnzuː/,[4] /-zuːə/) was a railroad trestle that spanned Kinzua Creek
Kinzua Creek
in McKean County in the U.S. state of Pennsylvania. The bridge was 301 feet (92 m) tall and 2,052 feet (625 m) long. Most of its structure collapsed during a tornado in 2003. The bridge was originally built from wrought iron in 1882 and was billed as the "Eighth Wonder of the World", holding the record as the tallest railroad bridge in the world for two years. In 1900, the bridge was dismantled and simultaneously rebuilt out of steel to allow it to accommodate heavier trains. It stayed in commercial service until 1959 and was sold to the Government of Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania
in 1963, becoming the centerpiece of a state park
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Kane, Pennsylvania
Kane is a borough in McKean County in the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Pennsylvania, 94 miles (151 km) east by south of Erie. It was founded in 1863 by Civil War general Thomas L. Kane
Thomas L. Kane
at an elevated site 2210 feet (674 m) above sea level. In the early part of the 20th century, Kane had large glass works, bottle works, lumber mills, and manufactures of brush handles, saws, cutlery, screen doors and windows
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Weifang
Weifang
Weifang
(simplified Chinese: 潍坊; traditional Chinese: 濰坊; pinyin: Wéifāng) is a prefecture-level city in central Shandong province, People's Republic of China. The city borders Dongying
Dongying
to the northwest, Zibo
Zibo
to the west, Linyi
Linyi
to the southwest, Rizhao
Rizhao
to the south, Qingdao
Qingdao
to the east, and looks out to the Laizhou Bay
Laizhou Bay
to the north
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Dalian Software Park
Dalian Software Park (simplified Chinese: 大连软件园; traditional Chinese: 大連軟件園; pinyin: Dàlián ruǎnjiàn yuán), also called DLSP, is an industrial zone, created in 1998 in the western suburbs of Dalian City, Liaoning Province, China, where many of the world's large and medium-sized IT-related companies have set up shop to do software development and information services. It is part of Dalian Hi-Tech Zone in the broader sense. While American and European companies typically have gone to Bangalore and other cities in India because of the English language capability, Japanese companies have gone to Dalian and other cities in China due to the Japanese language capability. DLSP is owned by Dalian Software Park Co., Ltd., which was invested and established by Yida Group and is a professional service provider in business park development, management and operation
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Guizhou-Guangxi Railway
The Guizhou– Guangxi
Guangxi
railway or Qiangui railway (simplified Chinese: 黔桂铁路; traditional Chinese: 黔桂鐵路; pinyin: qiánguì tiělù), is a single-track electrified railroad in Southwest China between Guiyang
Guiyang
in Guizhou Province
Guizhou Province
and Liuzhou
Liuzhou
in Guangxi
Guangxi
Zhuang Autonomous Region. The shorthand name for the line, Qiangui, is derived from the shorthand names of Guizhou (Qian 黔) and Guangxi (Gui 桂). The railway was originally built from 1939 to 1958 and had a total length of 607 km (377 mi). From 2004 to 2009, the line was rebuilt to add tunnels and bridges in place of switchbacks over mountainous terrain and reduced in length to 489 km (304 mi)
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Duyun
Duyun
Duyun
(simplified Chinese: 都匀; traditional Chinese: 都勻; pinyin: Dūyún) is the capital of Qiannan Buyei and Miao Autonomous Prefecture in Guizhou
Guizhou
province in the People's Republic of China. The area surrounding the city was affected by the Miao rebellion of 1735-36. The city participated in the uprising from the early stages until it was forcefully repressed the following year.Contents1 History 2 Administration 3 Climate 4 Education4.1 Colleges 4.2 Technical school 4.3 Senior school 4.4 Middle school 4.5 Primary school5 Transportation5.1 Road 5.2 Expressway 5.3 Railway 5.4 Airport6 Relative location 7 References 8 External linksHistory[edit]This section is empty. You can help by adding to it. (August 2015)Administration[edit] Duyun
Duyun
City is divided into 5 subdistricts and 4 towns and 1 Ethnic township
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Beijing
Beijing
Beijing
(/beɪˈdʒɪŋ/;[9] Mandarin: [pèi.tɕíŋ] ( listen)), formerly romanized as Peking,[10] is the capital of the People's Republic of China, the world's second most populous city proper, and most populous capital city
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International Standard Serial Number
An International Standard Serial Number
International Standard Serial Number
(ISSN) is an eight-digit serial number used to uniquely identify a serial publication.[1] The ISSN is especially helpful in distinguishing between serials with the same title. ISSN are used in ordering, cataloging, interlibrary loans, and other practices in connection with serial literature.[2] The ISSN system was first drafted as an International Organization for Standardization (ISO) international standard in 1971 and published as ISO 3297 in 1975.[3] ISO subcommittee TC 46/SC 9 is responsible for maintaining the standard. When a serial with the same content is published in more than one media type, a different ISSN is assigned to each media type. For example, many serials are published both in print and electronic media
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Panzhihua
Panzhihua
Panzhihua
(Chinese: 攀枝花; pinyin: Pānzhīhuā) is a prefecture-level city located in the far south of Sichuan
Sichuan
province, People's Republic of China, at the confluence of the Jinsha and Yalong Rivers. It has an administrative area of 74,423.42 square kilometres (28,735.04 sq mi),[1] and a population at the 2010 census of 1,214,121. 662,814 lived in the metropolitan area made of 3 urban districts.[2] It is the only city in China named for a flower.[3][4] Its economy relies almost entirely on its giant mine, one of the country's largest. The economy in Panzhihua
Panzhihua
is mainly centered on natural resource development, exploitation and industry. The city houses many migrants. It is a mountain city
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Hengyang
Hengyang
Hengyang
(simplified Chinese: 衡阳; traditional Chinese: 衡陽; pinyin: Héngyáng; Mandarin pronunciation: [xə̌ŋ.jǎŋ]) is the second largest city of Hunan
Hunan
Province, China. It straddles the Xiang River about 160 km (99 mi) south of the provincial capital of Changsha. Its built-up (or metro) area made of 4 out of 5 urban districts was home to 1,075,516 inhabitants at the 2010 census.Contents1 History 2 Economy 3 Tourism 4 Climate 5 Administrative divisions 6 Transport 7 References 8 External linksHistory[edit] Its former name was Hengzhou (衡州, p Héngzhōu[1]). This was the capital of a prefecture in the Tang Dynasty's Jiangnan and West Jiangnan circuits. Li Jingxuan was banished to superintendence of Hengzhou after feigning an illness and attempting to usurp control of the legislative bureau at Chang'an
Chang'an
against the Gaozong Emperor's wishes in AD 680
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Yunnan Railway Museum
Kunming
Kunming
North railway station (昆明北站, Kunming
Kunming
Bei Zhan) is an old railway station in Kunming, the capital of China's Yunnan Province. It was the terminal of the metre gauge Kunming–Hai Phong Railway, but now only sees very limited service.Contents1 French Construction 2 Present State 3 See also 4 ReferencesFrench Construction[edit] Built by the French in the early 20th century, the Kunming–Hai Phong Railway runs from Kunming
Kunming
to Hekou on Vietnamese border, and then continues to Vietnam. As late as the last years of the 20th century, every Friday and Sunday, a train would depart from Kunming
Kunming
North railway station to Hanoi, the capital of Vietnam. It took about 16 hours to reach Hekou, and 32 hours to Hanoi. Present State[edit] Kunming
Kunming
North railway station and Yunnan
Yunnan
Railway Museum in 2010
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Liupanshui
Liupanshui
Liupanshui
(simplified Chinese: 六盘水; traditional Chinese: 六盤水; pinyin: Liùpánshuǐ) is a city in western Guizhou province, People's Republic of China. The name Liupanshui
Liupanshui
combines the first character from the names of each of the city's three constituent counties: Liuzhi, Pan, Shuicheng. As a prefecture-level city with an area of 9,926 square kilometres (3,832 sq mi), Liupanshui had a total population of over 2,830,000 in 2006, making it the second largest in the province, though only 251,900 inhabitants were urban residents
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Lintong
Lintong District
Lintong District
(simplified Chinese: 临潼区; traditional Chinese: 臨潼區; pinyin: Líntóng Qū) is one of nine districts of Xi'an, the capital of Shaanxi
Shaanxi
province, China. The Terracotta Army
Terracotta Army
and the Mausoleum of the First Qin Emperor
Mausoleum of the First Qin Emperor
was discovered in March 1974 near this district
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