Aschersleben


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Aschersleben

(ä`shərslā'bən), city (1994 pop. 30,490), Saxony-Anhalt district, central Germany. An industrial city, it manufactures machine tools, chemicals, iron and steel, and woolen goods. There are lignite, salt, and potash mines nearby. Aschersleben was probably founded in the 11th cent. and passed to Prussia in 1813.
References in periodicals archive ?
transportation to swimming lessons special school for the learning disabled "pestalozzi, Valentina-tereschkowa-strae 34, 06449 aschersleben zum ballhaus, Seegraben 7-8, 06449 aschersleben"
The business operates from one site based in Aschersleben, Germany.
Some of the Eighth Air Force Big Week targets were Brunswick, Halberstadt, Bernberg, Aschersleben, Leipzig, Schweinfurt, Furth, Stuttgart and Augsburg, all well beyond the P-47's range.
Novo-Tech GmbH in Aschersleben, Germany, a two-year-old maker of wood-plastic composite (WPC) deck boards, uses an unusual planetary-roller extrusion process to get very high wood content.
More recently a similar effect was found for the shortest latencies in an imitation study with 9- to 15-month-old infants for children who saw a demonstration compared to those who did not see a demonstration (Elsner, Hauf, & Aschersleben, 2007).
The Italian company has recently added a large-scale spunbond/pulp/carding line at its Aschersleben, Germany facility, continuing its tradition of offering proprietary technology to the nonwovens market.
By early 1994 Brelner Vulkan had put together a new Dorries Scharmann with holdings that included all or parts of formerly autonomous companies including Skoka, Aschersleben, Union Chemnitz, Gera, Schiess, Droop + Rein, and Wohlenberg, as well as DOmes and Scharmann.
The forward displacement in memory for initial position is referred to as the Frohlich effect, and both the Frohlich effect (Musseler & Aschersleben, 1998; Musseler & Neumann, 1992) and representational momentum (Freyd & Finke, 1985; Hubbard & Bharucha, 1988) increase with increases in target velocity.
Neuhaus, British Library (Heilbronn: Aschersleben, 1886), 22-23.
Responding was faster when the stimulus movement and pre-instructed response movement were compatible than when they were incompatible, suggesting that finger movement observation automatically primed performance of the matching response (see also Brass, Bekkering, Wohlschlager, & Prinz, 2000; Craighero, Fadiga, Rizzolatti, & Umilta, 1998; Sturmer, Aschersleben, & Prinz, 2000).
Ordon, Institute of Epidemiology and Resistance, Federal Centre for Breeding Research on Cultivated Plants, Theodor-Roemer-Weg 4, D-06449 Aschersleben, Germany.
Halliday & Mingay, 1965; Hirsh & Sherrick, 1961; Muller, Aschersleben, Koch, Freund, & Prinz, 1999; Stone et al.