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Flight to Romance

Studio album by Aldemaro Romero





Aldemaro Romero

Aldemaro Romero chronology

Dinner in Colombia
Flight to Romance
Venezuelan fiesta

Flight to Romance is the name of a 33-RPM LP album by Venezuelan composer/arranger/conductor Aldemaro Romero, released in 1956, under contract with RCA Victor.
After a very successful series of records, whose names began with “Dinner in …”, featuring popular Latin American pieces, starting in 1955 with Dinner in Caracas, Romero released Flight to Romance with folk music of the Andes.
Track listing[edit]

Song Title

Estrellita del Sur
Felipe Coronel Rueda

Carlos Brito

Raúl Barragán

El Plebeyo
Felipe Pinglas

Raúl Barragán

La Coqueta
Luis Moreno

Nube Gris
Eduardo Márquez

Raúl Barragán

Ay Pobrecito


La Pampa y la Puna
Carlos Valderrama – Ricardo Walter Stubbs
Indigenous music

Rafael Rossi

El Pilahuin
Gerardo Arias
Aire Típico

See also[edit]

Aldemaro Romero


For individuals with the same or similar name, see Abd-ar-Rahman.

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Abd ar-Rahman II

Silver dirham coined during the reign of Abd ar-Rahman II.

4th Emir of Córdoba

21 May 822–852

al-Hakam I

Muhammad I


852 (aged 62)

Abd ar-Rahman II (Arabic: عبد الرحمن الثاني‎‎) (792–852) was the fourth Umayyad Emir of Córdoba in the Al-Andalus (Moorish Iberia) from 822 until his death.[1]
Abd ar-Rahman II was born in Toledo, the son of Emir Al-Hakam I. In his youth he took part in the so-called “massacre of the ditch”, when from 700 to 5,000 people come to pay homage to the princes who were killed by order of Al-Hakam.
He succeeded his father as Emir of Córdoba in 822 and engaged in nearly continuous warfare against Alfonso II of Asturias, whose southward advance he halted (822–842). In 837, he suppressed a revolt of Christians and Jews in Toledo. He issued a decree by which the Christians were forbidden to seek martyrdom, and he had a Christian synod held to forbid martyrdom.
In 844, Abd ar-Rahman repulsed an assault by Vikings who had disembarked in Cádiz, conquered Seville (with the exception of its citadel) and attacked Córdoba itself. Thereafter he constructed a fleet and naval arsenal at Seville to repel future raids.
He responded to William of Septimania’s requests of assistance in his struggle against Charles the Bald’s nominations.
Abd ar-Rahman was famous for his public building program in Córdoba where he died in 852. He made additions to the Mosque–Cathedral of Córdoba.[1] A vigorous and effective frontier warrior, he was also well known as a patron of the arts.[2] He was also involved in the execution of the “Martyrs of Córdoba”.[3]

^ a b “‘Abd ar-Rahman II”. Encyclopædia Britannica. I: A-Ak – Bayes (15th ed.). Chicago, IL: Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc. 2010. p. 17. ISBN 978-1-59339-837-8. 
^ Thorne, John (1984). Chambers biographical dictionary. Edinburgh: Chambers. ISBN 0-550-18022-2. 
^  Chisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). “Abd-ar-Rahman s.v. Abd-ar-Rahman II”. Encyclopædia Britannica. 1 (11th ed.). Cambridge University Press. p.&#1


Three-quarter view of the second Il-54 prototype


National origin
Soviet Union


First flight
3 April 1955

Number built

The Il-54 was a transonic bomber developed in the USSR in the 1950s. Only two examples were built before the project was abandoned.
The Council of Ministers issued a directive to OKB-115, for a transonic bomber prototype to be submitted for State Acceptance Trials in July 1954. The design of this bomber went through several stages before settling on the final configuration.
The Il-54, as built, had a very thin 45 degree swept wing with anhedral, which was shoulder-mounted on the fuselage. The Lyulka AL-7 engines were housed in slim, pylon mounted, pods at approximately 1/3 span. Because the wings and engine nacelles were too small to house a conventional undercarriage, the Il-54 used a bicycle undercarriage arrangement, with nose and main gear units on the centreline of the aircraft, at each end of the bomb bay. This arrangement meant a conventional rotating takeoff would be impossible. To enable the Il-54 to take off, in a reasonable runway length, the main gear knelt and the nose gear extended to give the ideal angle of incidence for takeoff (10 degrees).
Flight trials of the Il-54 commenced in April 1955 with test pilot Vladimir Kokkinaki at the helm. Difficult handling during the landing run was rectified by modifying the undercarriage.
Production of the Il-54 was not proceeded with, due to competition from Yak-25 derivatives, and the belief that manned aircraft would soon be replaced by missiles.
Booked to fly in the flypast at Tushino in 1956, the Il-54 was dropped from the flying programme. The aircraft was then shown to a US Military Delegation at Kubinka. The delegation was told that the Il-54 was the Il-149, as part of a deception programme. As a result, the Il-54 was assigned far more importance than it actually warranted, and was assigned the NATO reporting name (“Blowlamp”) after it had ceased flying.


Il-54T – Torpedo Bomber (project)
Il-54U – Trainer (project)
Il-54R – Photo-Reconnaissance (project)

Specifications (Il-54)[edit]
Data from Gordon, OKB Ilyushin: A History of the Design Bureau and its Aircraft
General characteristics

Crew: three
Length: 28.963 m (95 ft 1/4 in)
Wingspan: 17.65 m (57 ft 11 in)
Wing area: 84.6 m2 (910.7 ft2)
Empty weight: 26,505 kg (58.443 lb)
Gross weight: 41,600 kg (91,728 lb)
Powerplant: 2 × Lyulka AL-7 with water inje

Prince Ludwig

Prince Ludwig of Hesse and by Rhine

Prince Ludwig of Hesse and by Rhine with his mother, Princess Cecilie of Greece and Denmark, hereditary grand duchess of Hesse, his younger brother Prince Alexander and baby sister Princess Johanna.

(1931-10-25)25 October 1931
Darmstadt, Hesse, Germany

16 November 1937(1937-11-16) (aged 6)
Ostend, Belgium

Rosenhöhe, Darmstadt


Georg Donatus, Hereditary Grand Duke of Hesse

Princess Cecilie of Greece and Denmark

Grand Ducal Family of
Hesse and by Rhine

Ernest Louis

Princess Elisabeth
Hereditary Grand Duke Georg Donatus
Prince Louis
Prince Ludwig
Prince Alexander
Princess Johanna


Prince Ludwig of Hesse and by Rhine (Ludwig Ernst Andreas), (25 October 1931 – 16 November 1937), was the eldest son of Georg Donatus, Hereditary Grand Duke of Hesse and Princess Cecilie of Greece and Denmark, an older sister of Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh. He was the first great-great-great-grandchild of Queen Victoria.
He was killed at age six in an airplane crash in 1937. He, his parents, younger brother Alexander, and grandmother Grand Duchess Eleonore were flying to London to attend the wedding of his uncle Prince Ludwig to Margaret Geddes. The plane crashed into a factory chimney near Ostend, Belgium.


1 “Family curse”
2 Ancestry
3 Notes
4 References

“Family curse”[edit]
Some have considered the Hessian family victims of a family curse because of the number of premature deaths in the family. Following the airplane crash, Ludwig’s orphaned sister Johanna was adopted by her uncle Ludwig and his new wife Margaret, but died at age two and a half in June 1939 of meningitis. Ludwig was a great-nephew of Tsarina Alexandra and Grand Duchess Elizabeth Fyodorovna, both of whom were killed with family members during the Russian Revolution of 1917. His paternal great-grandmother Princess Alice of the United Kingdom and a great aunt, Princess Marie of Hesse and by Rhine, both died of diphtheria. An aunt, Princess Elisabeth, died of virulent typhoid at age eight, though she was rumored to have eaten from a poisoned dish meant for Nicholas II of Russia.[1]



















16. Prince Karl of Hesse and by Rhine



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Promite /ˈproʊmaɪt/ is the registered brand name for a dark brown, salty food paste mainly used as a spread on sandwiches and toast similar to the better-known Vegemite and Marmite. Promite was invented in the 1950s by Henry Lewis & Company and marketed under the Masterfoods brand. Henry Lewis & Company later became MasterFoods Australia and New Zealand, before being bought out by the privately owned Mars family’s group of companies in 1967. As Mars, Incorporated is a privately owned U.S. company, Promite is no longer an Australian-owned food. However, Promite is still manufactured and sold in Australia.
Promite is made from vegetables and yeast extract, and is naturally high in various B vitamins. Promite has a sweeter taste, a darker colour and a softer, more spreadable texture than Vegemite.


1 Ingredients – Post 2013
2 Ingredients – Prior to 2013

2.1 Vitamins Removed

3 See also
4 References
5 External links

Ingredients – Post 2013[edit]
Promite contains: Vegetable Protein Extract, Sugar, Yeast Extract, Water, Colour (Caramel 150C), Salt, Cornflour, (from Wheat), Glucose Syrup (From Wheat), Onion, Emulsifier (Glycerol Monostearate), Thickener (Modified Cornstarch), Food Acid (Citric), Vegetable Gum (Carrageenan), Spice extract.[1]
Ingredients – Prior to 2013[edit]
Promite contained: vegetable protein extract, sugar, yeast extract, water, colour (caramel 150C), salt, cornflour (from wheat), glucose syrup (from wheat), onion, emulsifier (glycerol monostearate), thickener (modified cornstarch), food acid (citric), vitamins (niacin, thiamin, riboflavin), vegetable gum (carrageenan), flavour enhancers (627, 631), spice extract.[2]
Vitamins Removed[edit]
According to Mars Customer care:
“In 2013, we removed vitamins Thiamin (B1), Riboflavin (B2) and Niacin (B3), as well as two flavour enhancers, and found this to benefit some consumers sensitive to those vitamins, without impacting taste or texture”.
However, some natural vitamins remain from the raw ingredients, approximately:


4mg / 100g

1mg / 100g

50mg / 100g

Pantothenic Acid
12mg / 100g

Vitamin B6
3mg / 100g

See also[edit]

Australia portal
Food port

The CAST Application Intelligence Platform (AIP) is an automated system for measuring the quality and size of business software applications.[1] It is made by CAST, based in Meudon in France.
The AIP inspects the source code, identifies and tracks quality issues, and provides the data to monitor development performance. The focus of the solution is to analyze multiple tiers and multiple technologies of a business application and measure quality and adherence to architectural and coding standards, while providing visual specification models. Managers get real-time access to this information via a web interface, the Application Governance Dashboard. Managers and developers can identify application issues before the application is put into production. CAST is a member of The Consortium for IT Software Quality (CISQ).[2]
See also[edit]

Software metric
Software quality
List of tools for static code analysis


^ “Cast Enhances Application Performance Analysis”. InformationWeek. June 1, 2010. 
^ “CAST”. 

External links[edit]

Official website
“CIOs Need To Stop Their Teams From Writing Bad Code”. August 7, 2013. 
“A Matter of Integrity: Tools That Deliver Software Assurance Go Mainstream”. TMCnet. October 2009. 
“The Importance of Static Code Analysis”. October 14, 2010. Archived from the original on August 11, 2014. 


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Doreen Montgomery (12 April 1913, Glasgow – 24 February 1992, London) was a British screenwriter. Working for Gainsborough Pictures, her early credits include Just William (1940), The Man in Grey (1943), Fanny by Gaslight (1944) and While I Live (1947). Television credits include Dr. Finlay’s Casebook and The Avengers (for which she created the character of Emma Peel).
Date of Death 24 February 1992, London, England, UK
Selected filmography[edit]

Lassie from Lancashire (1938)
Meet Mr. Penny (1938)
Dead Men Tell No Tales (1938)
The Second Mr. Bush (1940)
The House of the Arrow (1940)
The Flying Squad (1940)
This Man Is Mine (1946)
Shadow of the Eagle (1950)
The Scarlet Web (1954)
Murder Reported (1958) (Writer)

External links[edit]

Doreen Montgomery at the Internet Movie Database

Authority control

WorldCat Identities
VIAF: 61378311

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