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DUATDirect User Access Terminal
DUATDirect User Access Terminal (online FAA weather service)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Carmen Nino Taravilla, [1] Isabel Perez-Sebastian, [1] Alberto Garcia Salido, Claudia Varela Serrano, Veronica Cantarfn Extremera, Anna Duat Rodriguez, Laura Lopez Marin, Mercedes Alonso Sanz, Olga Maria Suarez Traba, Ana Serrano Gonzalez
Notably, while in [??] Kmt 'Nation of Black People' walking while physically inverted in the Duat 'netherworld' was often seen as something to be avoided by means of special formulae, in Angola it was thought that when they invert themselves physically they are channeling the Ancestors and thus derive ancestral power.
The public was warned not to approach Duat, who is 5ft 8in, black and slim.
Dayic (also called Kelabit-Lun Dayeh or Apo Duat) includes Kelabit dialects in and around the Kelabit Highlands in Sarawak and adjacent highlands in North Kalimantan as well as Lun Dayeh or Lun Bawang dialects, spoken farther north in Sarawak, Kalimantan, and Sabah (Blust 1974a, 2006, 2010, Hudson 1978).
No entanto, face ao aumento da dinamica do mercado fundiario e imobiliario, este sentimento de seguranca de ocupacao tende a diminuir e, em contrapartida, a aumentar a importancia do titulo de DUAT, associado a uma maior garantia e protecao dos direitos adquiridos por ocupacao.
Jabhat al Nusra also runs numerous shari'a institutes and other institutions under a structure called Markaz Duat al Jihad that provide Islamic dress for women and conduct religious classes for Syrian women and children.
"Book" is the closest term to describe the loose collection of texts consisting of a number of magic spells intended to assist a dead person's journey through the Duat, or underworld, and into the afterlife and written by many priests over a period of about 1000 years.
3) Maati as the first field in the Tuat (or Duat); the place where the dead buried the "flame of fire" and the "crystal sceptre" (Budge 1978i: 272);
I love Pham Tien Duat's Lighting the Lamps poems, even in translation, which is some of the finest war poetry ever written.
Egyptians also worshipped a number of lion-headed goddesses including Aker, guardian of the gateway to Duat; Bastet, the goddess of fertility; and Sekhmet, goddess of war and destruction.