Meanwhile, Iraya Soledad Likdawan, a Mangyan woman and a resident of Sitio Sipit
Siburan in Barangay (village) Villaflor in Puerto Galera town was found dead by her tribesmen under the bark of a lanzones tree swept away by floods Tuesday afternoon in Sitio Ibuyi in Barangay Calsapa, San Teodoro, MDRRM officer Opher Atienza said.
North Andover, MA, October 04, 2010 --(PR.com)-- The SIP Forum has announced that its next SIP Interoperability Testing event, SIPit 27, will be held November 15-19, 2010 in Taipei, Taiwan.
At SIPit 27, participating companies will test a variety of SIP-based applications and implementations in assorted network environments and topologies.
"SIPit 27 will once again bring together the world's foremost equipment vendors and service providers across the IP communications industry to test and validate their SIP implementations in a live, real-world IP network setting in Taipei, Taiwan, a center of communications technology in Asia," said Marc Robins, SIP Forum President and Managing Director.
"Over the course of 26 SIPit events, we have seen this program grow considerably to become one of the most effective and important SIP testbeds for both implementations and specifications in the world," said Robert Sparks, chair of the SIP Forum's Test Event Working Group.
SIPit is organized by the SIP Forum's Test Event Working Group (TEWG) and serves as a "plugfest" for participating companies to perform SIP interoperability testing with other participants in a live network environment.
SIPit 27 registration is now open, and companies interested in attending the event can register at http://www.etsi.org/plugtests/SIPit27/SIPit27.htm.
Mallat describes in detail how the Indios eat with their hands and how the Chinese eat with chopsticks called "sipit." He also described our love for "sawsawan," describing "the principal dish surrounded by different sauces flavored with tuba [or coconut] vinegar, fruits pickled in Castile vinegar [achara] and Chinese soja of which they are very fond." Elsewhere Mallat mentions "quechat." [In the cookbook of Juliana Gorricho, ill-fated mother-in-law of Juan Luna, it is called "quechap," but it is not the sauce we know as banana or tomato ketchup today; rather it is a liquid seasoning made of pounded shrimp that is probably what we know as patis today.]
We have a choice to eat Pinoy-style kamayan, Chinese or Japanese-style with sipit chopsticks or Western-style spoon and fork, always adept in all three ways.