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8 121 129 sribar, L. 1967: About the sediments in the Cretaceous-Tertiary Boundary in Southern Slovenia. - Geologija, 10, pp. 161-166, Ljubljana

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Slovenian-Hungarian border, drawn onto the political map in the wake of the First World War and the dissolution of the Austro-Hungarian Monarchy, was officially confirmed by the Treaty of Trianon on 4 June 1920. The delineation of that border as a dividing

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Majcen, B. — Verbič, M. — Bayar, A. — Čok, M. (2009): The Income Tax Reformin Slovenia: Should the Flat Tax Have Prevailed? Eastern European Economics, 47(5): 5–24. Čok M. The Income

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(humboldt-schriften zur kunst- und bildgeschichte 1), Berlin 2004, pp. 9 – 30 . 2. As a rule, Slovenia does not appear in the literature among the East Central European Countries., cf. e. g. Born–Janatková–Labuda 2004

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national borders (sometimes even regions and municipal ones), fortifying previously deserted checkpoints. This was also the case for the border between Slovenia and Hungary. Once part of the Iron Curtain, this border was closed on 13 March of this year

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The aim of this paper is to report the results about Slovenian consumer’s, professional’s (oenologist’s) and retailer’s attitudes regarding genetically modified organisms (GMOs) in winemaking. In the paper, results of novel analysis in viticulture and winemaking are presented in which data from public opinion survey for GMO wine has been evaluated. The opinion of Slovenian consumers, retail chain representatives and professionals (oenologists) about GMO is refusal. The majority of the participants believe that GMO will be on the market within five years.

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Market: Theory, Empirical Research and the Case of Slovenia . Master Thesis. Ljubljana: University of Ljubljana, Faculty of Economics. Johnson, A. R. and Wichern, W. D. (1992): Applied Multivariate Statistical

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The paper presents all stages of the development and processing of the fundamental gravimetric network of Slovenia, which consists of a zero order network, which has six absolute gravity stations, and twenty nine first order gravimetric stations. Descriptions are given of the design of the network, the geological assessment of the gravimetric stations, the gravity survey of the first order network, and the post-processing and adjustment of the gravimetric observations, which was performed in two stages. First the observations in the zero order network were adjusted as a free network, and then a standard adjustment of the first order network was performed. Finally, the adjusted gravity values at the stations were analysed against the Potsdam system, which was the basis of all previous gravimetric calculations in Slovenia. In the analyses an equation for the transformation of gravity values between the Potsdam system and the IGSN71 system (International Gravity Standardization Network 1971) has been derived.

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Acta Veterinaria Hungarica
Authors:
Aleksandra Vergles Rataj
,
Janez Posedi
,
Diana Žele
, and
Gorazd Vengušt

In the present study, 428 foxes were collected and examined for intestinal helminths using the washing-out method. Parasites were found in 93.2% of the examined animals. The most frequently identified nematodes were Uncinaria stenocephala (58.9%), Toxocara canis (38.3%) and Molineus patens (30.6%). Other nematodes found were Pterygodermatites affinis (4.2%), Capillaria sp. (2.8%), Crenosoma vulpis (2.8%), Toxascaris leonina (2.5%), Trichuris vulpis (0.7%) and Physaloptera sp. (0.2%). Mesocestoides sp. (27.6%) and Taenia crassiceps (22.2%) were the most prevalent cestodes, followed by T. polyacantha (6.5%), Hymenolepis nana (2.1%), T. pisiformis (2.1%) and Dipylidium caninum (1.4%). The study also revealed four trematode species: Rossicotrema donicum (1.6%), Heterophyes heterophyes (1.1%), Metagonimus yokogawai (1.1%), Prohemistomum appendiculatum (0.4%) and two protozoan species: oocysts of Sarcocystis (2.8%) and Isospora (0.4%). This is the first extensive study on the intestinal parasites of the red fox (Vulpes vulpes) in Slovenia. The 2.6% prevalence of Echinococcus multilocularis in the same sample population as investigated herein has been reported previously (Vergles Rataj et al., 2010).

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Food represents a significant segment of human culture. It is not only a component of the material world and a means to satisfy basic biological needs, but also plays an important role in the economic and social life of the individual and community. Until the middle of the 20th century, the food culture of the Slovene population strongly depended on regional origin. Pumpkin seed oil has a special dietary role and a long tradition among the inhabitants of North- East Slovenia and the cultivation of oil seed pumpkins and production of pumpkin seed oil in the region was already mentioned in 18th century. Slovene pumpkin seed oil is of high-quality and is processed according to the traditional procedure. Since 2005, Styrian-Prekmurje pumpkin seed oil has been protected in the European Union with the Geographical Indication-PGI.

Nowadays, the pumpkin seed oil is also becoming an important expression of regional affiliation and a notable factor of economic development in Prekmurje, Porabje and Štajerska, especially significant for tourism, catering and the production of traditional rural products.

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