1. History of bronze casting in Zipser Neudorf (Spišská Nová Ves) on the basis of the baptismal fonts in comparison with bells. The main periods are: the second half of the 14th century – Master Matthias (about 1427 – after 1440), the mid 15th century – the late works under Johannes Wagner (end of 15th century – 1513). 2. Two sporadic works, the baptismal fonts of Durlsdorf and Altwalddorf. 3. The attribution of the Bartfeld baptismal font to the Cracow master Hannus Frewdental whose signed and dated (1420) baptismal font stands in the Church of the Holy Spirit in Cracow.
There was a method developed that generates the three-dimensional model of not axisymmetric produce, based on an arbitrary number of photos. The model can serve as a basis for calculating the surface area and the volume of produce. The efficiency of the reconstruction was tested on bell peppers and artificial shapes. In case of bell peppers 3-dimensional reconstruction was created from 4 images rotated in 45° angle intervals. The surface area and the volume were estimated on the basis of the reconstructed area. Furthermore, a new and simple reference method was devised to give precise results for the surface area of bell pepper. The results show that this 3D reconstruction-based surface area and volume calculation method is suitable to determine the surface area and volume of definite bell peppers with an acceptable error.
Authors:Andrzej Mianowski, Zbigniew Robak, Martyna Tomaszewicz, and Sławomir Stelmach
metallurgist Sir Isaac Lothian Bell [ 1 ]. As late as July 23rd, 1900, at a Paris conference, Octave Boudouard described and discussed his earlier published work [ 2 ] on the progress of the endothermic and reversible reaction:
which, in terminology of coal
In the present paper,
we called attention to a so far unknown religious idea of the Bell Beaker -
Csepel group after observations made at the excavation of Budapest-Albertfalva,
archaeo-astronomical analyses, two special shards with channelled knob ornaments
and their analogues. The schematic representation of the Sun symbol appears,
although rarely, in the accompanying material (“Begleitkeramik”) of the Csepel
group (on grave ceramics, the Albertfalva fragment was probably originally
intended to be placed in a grave). The custom of the building of round houses
in the western group of the Bell Beaker culture and the burials with round
ditches in the eastern group make us think. The orientation of the houses
according to the winter solstice at Albertfalva and the existence of a
territory enclosed by a round ditch between the houses render the role of the
Sun in the daily and religious life of the population of the Csepel group even
more emphatic. The representation of the Sun in various forms (gold discs, incised
Sun motives) can be observed on nearly the entire territory of the Bell Beaker
culture yet we do not want to interpret this phenomenon as a Sun cult. The
religious beliefs of the Bell Beaker culture are extremely complicated, complex
and colourful, and Sun, an environmental factor that defines daily life, could
only be an element in it.
In Sallust, bell. Cat. 52. 12, read illis instead of the lame illi and interpret it as standing by itself for the Catilinarians as in several other instances in the speeches made both by Caesar and by Cato. Furthermore, Sallust makes Cato disclose his referring to Caesar also in some anonymously phrased parts of his oration by vocabulary typical of his opponent.