Dietician Lydia ionov reviews

🎉Коллектив клиники доктора Лидии Ионовой от всей души поздравляет вас с наступающими праздниками!!!🎉

Вот и подходит к концу это год. Каждый год приносит много хорошего, а о плохом мы не будем вспоминать. Пусть наступающий год будет для Вас удачным, всё сложится как надо. В новом году желаем исполнения задуманных планов, чудесного решения сложных ситуаций. Желаем океан любви, здоровья всем, легкости в жизни и отсутствия проблем.

Мы все верим в чудеса, а они нас окружают. Про…сто надо немного присмотреться и понять, что случилось чудо. Удачного начала и успешного продолжения Вам в новом году!

🎊С Новым годом! Пусть он принесет только хорошие события, яркие моменты в жизни, счастье, исполнение всех надежд и поставленных целей!!🎊

#снижениевеса #здоровоепитание #похудениевмоскве #новыйгод #поздравляем

Показати більше…

www.facebook.com

77.221.130.30 (41)

As a result of the technical analysis made, many technical information of lidia-ionova.ru domain has been transferred to your own data base. We share some of these technical data with you. We found that the domain name you wanted to find did Not Using google analytics. The server hosted by lidia-ionova.ru domain has an IP address of 77.221.130.30 . This ip address gives you information about which country and locale your domain name is called. Another one of the technical analyzes we have done for the domain you are looking for is the speed of page passing through the site. 801 Ms. of page breaks for lidia-ionova.ru domain .

Out For lidia-ionova.ru

Where we have the records of the script libraries used by the website you are looking for. These libraries fulfill the JavaScript tasks of lidia-ionova.ru domain name. /* */ var $jquery = jQuery.noConflict(); $jquery(document).ready(function() { $jquery('#wpcontent_slider').innerfade({ speed: 2000, timeout: 6000, type: 'sequence', containerheight: '168px' }); }); (function(d, s, id) { var js, fjs = d.getElementsByTagName(s); if (d.getElementById(id)) return; js = d.createElement(s); js.id = id; js.src = "//connect.facebook.net/ru_RU/all.js#xfbml=1"; fjs.parentNode.insertBefore(js, fjs); }(document, 'script', 'facebook-jssdk')); (function (d, w, c) { (w = w || []).push(function() { try { w.yaCounter17737969 = new Ya.Metrika({id:17737969, webvisor:true, clickmap:true, trackLinks:true, accurateTrackBounce:true}); } catch(e) { } }); var n = d.getElementsByTagName("script"), s = d.createElement("script"), f = function () { n.parentNode.insertBefore(s, n); }; s.type = "text/javascript"; s.async = true; s.src = (d.location.protocol == "https:" ? "https:" : "http:") + "//mc.yandex.ru/metrika/watch.js"; if (w.opera == "") { d.addEventListener("DOMContentLoaded", f, false); } else { f(); } })(document, window, "yandex_metrika_callbacks"); /* */ /* */ /* */ /* */

Out For lidia-ionova.ru

A meta tag is a line that contains a large number of information lines from the top of a site to the description field. It contains many fields, such as the keywords that a website is associated with.

Out For lidia-ionova.ru

Links are lines that contain all libraries or other references to a website (for example, a name tag). These lines vary for each website.

Dig Query For lidia-ionova.ru

Version: 1.0.0.0,Dns Server: 62.210.16.6,Qtype: A,Name: lidia-ionova.ru,OPCODE: Query,RCODE: NoError,ID: 19412,QR: True,AA: False,RD: True,RA: True,QDCOUNT: 1,ANCOUNT: 1,NSCOUNT: 4,ARCOUNT: 0,QUESTION SECTION: lidia-ionova.ru. IN A,ANSWER SECTION:lidia-ionova.ru. 598 IN A 77.221.130.30,lidia-ionova.ru. 598 IN NS ns1.infobox.org.lidia-ionova.ru. 598 IN NS ns3.infobox.org.lidia-ionova.ru. 598 IN NS ns2.infobox.org.lidia-ionova.ru. 598 IN NS ns4.infobox.org.,Query time: 0,SERVER: 62.210.16.6,PORT: 53,WHEN: Wed Mar 08 22:02:07 2017,MSG SIZE rcvd: 132

Out For lidia-ionova.ru

Script Count 24
Meta Count 4
Link Count 48
Ul Count 9
Table Count 0
Count 97
div Count 79
H1 Count 1
H2 Count 23

Out For lidia-ionova.ru

Title

Блог диетолога Лидии Ионовой

Desc

Блог диетолога Лидии Ионовой

Keywords

диетолог Лидия Ионова, Блог диетолога Ионовой, книга Ионовой, метод Ионовой, Ионова Лидия

Inf. Out For lidia-ionova.ru

Title Count 29
Description Count 29
Keywords Count 89

Domain Test

Name lidia-ionova
Length 12 Characters.
Extension .ru

Mistakes Out For lidia-ionova.ru

It contains the most common mistakes made in search engines. The algorithm was developed to produce results in a way similar to a fault made in the real sense. You can see options for domains similar to your domain’s domain by reviewing the list in this area. Or you can buy the domain name created by our algorithm which we think will be useful. 1- Other Series Out For lidia-ionova.ru

  • 12
  • Technology

Comments

    IP List

    • 1.226.84.104 15
    • 100.42.60.24 11
    • 101.178.88.147 20
    • 103.12.211.150 16
    • 103.14.120.112 28
    • 100.43.138.34 9
    • 103.211.216.141 36
    • 103.224.182.225 35
    • 103.241.230.139 258
    • 103.246.16.134 37

    Domain List

    • heye.de
    • hidaya.org
    • hormiga.org
    • ifyouwas.com
    • imvuoutfits.com
    • imw.ca
    • intracto.be
    • intradayfun.com
    • iworkdigital.com
    • jcimures.ro

    Blog List

    • A Review Of The Future Technology
    • Latest Technology
    • Internet Promotion – Advantages
    • Benefits on Internet Marketing
    • How Has Technology Changed Art?

    www.scriptcountx.com

    Lydia circa 50 AD, with the main settlements and Greek colonies.

    The Lydians were an Anatolian people living in Lydia, a region in western Anatolia, who spoke the distinctive Lydian language, an Indo-European language of the Anatolian group.

    Questions raised regarding their origins, as defined by the language and reaching well into the 2nd millennium BC, continue to be debated by language historians and archeologists . A distinct Lydian culture lasted, in all probability, until at least shortly before the Common Era, having been attested the last time among extant records by Strabo in Kibyra in south-west Anatolia around his time (1st century BC).

    The Lydian capital was at Sfard or Sardis. Their recorded history of statehood, which covers three dynasties traceable to the Late Bronze Age, reached the height of its power and achievements during the 7th and 6th centuries BC, a time which coincided with the demise of the power of neighboring Phrygia which lay to the north-east of Lydia.

    Lydian power came to an abrupt end with the fall of their capital in events subsequent to the Battle of Halys in 585 BC and defeat by Cyrus the Great in 546 BC.

    Map of the Lydian Empire in its final period of sovereignty under

    Croesus

    , 6th century BC.

    (7th century BC boundary in red)

    Sources

    Material in the way of historical accounts of themselves found to date is scarce; the knowledge on Lydians largely rely on the impressed but mixed accounts of ancient Greek writers.

    The Homeric name for the Lydians was Μαίονες, cited among the allies of the Trojans during the Trojan War, and from this name “Maeonia” and “Maeonians” derive and while these Bronze Age terms have sometimes been used as alternatives for Lydia and the Lydians, nuances have also been brought between them. The first attestation of Lydians under such a name occurs in Neo-Assyrian sources. The annals of Assurbanipal (mid-7th century BC)refer to the embassy of Gu(g)gu, king of Luddi, to be identified with Gyges, king of the Lydians. It seems likely that the term Lydians came to be used with reference to the inhabitants of Sardis and its vicinity only with the rise of the Mermnad dynasty.

    Early 6th century BC coin minted by a King of Lydia

    Herodotus states that the Lydians “were the first men whom we know who coined and used gold and silver currency”. While this specifically refers to coinage in electrum, some numismatists think that coinage per se arose in Lydia.

    Customs

    According to Herodotus, once a Lydian girl reached maturity, she would ply the trade of prostitute until she had earned a sufficient dowry, upon which she would publicize her availability for marriage. This was the general practice for girls not born into nobility.

    He also attributes the Lydians with inventing a variety of ancient games, notably knucklebones, claiming the games’ rise in popularity to be during a particularly severe drought, where the games afforded the Lydians a psychological reprieve from their troubles.

    Language and script

    Lydian texts discovered to date are not numerous and usually short, but close liaisons maintained between leading scholars of Anatolian linguistics enables constant impetus and progress in the field, new epigraphical findings, evidence being added and new words being recorded continuously. Nevertheless, a real breakthrough for the understanding of the Lydian language has not occurred yet.

    Presently available texts begin around the mid-7th century and extend until the 2nd century BC, which leads one scholar to conclude, “Lydians wrote early, but they did not write much.”

    Religion

    A number of Lydian religious concepts may well go back to the Early Bronze Age and even Late Stone Age, such as the vegetation goddess Kore, the snake and bull cult, the thunder and rain god and the double-axe (Labrys) as a sign of thunder, the mountain mother goddess (Mother of Gods) assisted by lions, associable or not to the more debated Kuvava (Cybele). A difficulty in compounding Lydian religion and mythology remains as reciprocal contacts and transfer with ancient Greek concepts occurred for over a millennium from the Bronze Age to classical (Persian) times. As pointed out by archaeological explorers of Lydia, Artimu (Artemis) and Pldans (Apollo) have strong Anatolian components and Cybele-Rhea, the Mother of Gods, and Baki (Bacchus, Dionysos) went from Anatolia to Greece, while both in Lydia and Caria, Levs (Zeus) preserved strong local characteristics all at the same sharing the name of its Greek equivalent.

    Among other divine figures of the Lydian pantheon which still remain relatively obcsure, Santai, Kuvava’s escort and sometimes a hero burned on a pyre, and Marivda(s), associated with darkness, may be cited.

    Lydians in literature and arts

    Niobe, daughter of Tantalus and Dione and sister of Pelops and Broteas, had known Arachne, a Lydian woman, when she was still in Lydia/Maeonia in her father’s lands near to Mount Sipylus, according to Ovid’s account. These eponymous figures may have corresponded to the obscure ages associated with the semi-legendary dynasty of the Atyads and/or Tantalids, and situated around the time of the emergence of a Lydian nation from their predecessors and/or previous identities as Maeonians and Luvians.

    Several accounts on the dynasty of Tylonids succeeding the Atyads and/or Tantalids are available and once into the last Lydian dynasty of Mermnads, the legendary accounts surrounding Ring of Gyges, and Gyges’s later enthronement to the Lydian throne and foundation of the new dynasty, by replacing the King Kandaules, the last of the Taylanids, this in alliance with Kandaules’s wife who then became his queen, are Lydian stories in the full sense of the term, as recounted by Herodotus, who himself may have borrowed his passages from Xanthus of Lydia, a Lydian who had reportedly written a history of his country slightly earlier in the same century.

    Several expressions on Lydians were in common use in ancient Greek and in Latin languages, and a collection and detailed treatment of these were done by Erasmus in his Adagia.

    There are also several works of visual arts depicting Lydians and/or using as theme subject matters of Lydian history.

    See also

    • Lydia
    • Lydia (satrapy)
    • Lydian Treasure (Karun Treasure)
    • Luvian language

    References

    1. ^ Ivo Hajnal. “Lydian: Late Hittite or Neo-Luwian?” (PDF). Institut für Sprachen und Literaturen, Universität Innsbruck. ; M. Giorgieri; M. Salvini; M.C. Tremouille; P. Vannicelli (1999). Licia e Lidia prima dell’Ellenizzazione. Consiglio Nazionale delle Ricerche, Rome. 
    2. ^ Pedley, John G., Ancient Literary Sources on Sardis, Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1972, № 292-293, 295
    3. ^ Ilya Yakubovich, Sociolinguistics of the Luvian Language, Leiden: Brill, 2010, p. 114
    4. ^ Herodotus. The Histories, Book I, 94.
    5. ^ M. Kroll, review of G. Le Rider’s La naissance de la monnaie, Schweizerische Numismatische Rundschau (2001), p. 526.
    6. ^ a b Herodotus (1830). The Histories. Book 1. Translated by Beloe, William. L. Hansard & Sons. p. 31. Retrieved 19 February 2017. 
    7. ^ George M.A. Hanfmann; William E. Mierse, eds. (1983). Sard from prehistoric to Roman times: results of the Archaeological Exploration of Sard, 1958-1975; p. 89; ISBN 978-0-674-78925-8. Harvard University Press. 

    Sources

    en.wikipedia.org

    Leave a Reply

    Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *