CEPHA

(redirected from Hasankeyf)
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CEPHA

[′sef·ə]
(organic chemistry)
References in periodicals archive ?
Photographer Mathias Depardon was detained on 8 May while working on a report in Hasankeyf in the Southeastern Batman province for National Geographic magazine.
The 15th-century, domed Zeynel Bey Tomb, weighing 1,100 tons, was moved in one piece, travelling two kilometres from the ancient settlement of Hasankeyf, where the majority of villages and historic sites are at risk of being submerged when the Ilisu Dam is completed | The interior of Victoria Baths in Manchester, which is having an open swim day this Sunday May 14 to raise funds for restoration work.
Thousands of caves are used as depot and called as Turkeys second Hasankeyf known as the Old Tigris Bridge, is a ruined four-arch bridge spanning the Tigris River in the town of Hasankeyf in Batman Province in southeastern Turkey.
Implementing agency : Hasankeyf Ilce Milli Egitim ME-dE-rlE-gE-- MILLI EGITIM BAKANLIGI ME[pounds sterling]STESARLIK,
The recent information from Turkey reveals that Hasankeyf is one of the most ancient cities of Northern Kurdistan- Turkey.
The tarada from the marshlands of southern Iraq, the guffa from central Iraq, and the kelek from Hasankeyf made up the flotilla.
Daha cok halk arasinda "Deli tutun" olarak bilmen ve ulkemizin bazi bolgelerinde Hasankeyf tutunu, Turk tutunu, Aztek tutunu ya da Dogu Hindistan tutunu olarak da adlandirilan Maras otu, Nicotiana Rustica Linn adli bitkinin yapraklanndan elde edilen bir dumansiz tutun cesididir.
Particularly notable is the Ilisu Dam, planned to drown the ancient city of Hasankeyf and its surroundings.
The number of tourists visiting the geography from Hatay to Hasankeyf and Midyat has increased five-folds, thanks to the interest of Syrian and Jordanese people and the decision to lift visa procedures with several countries," Salih Efiloglu, the director of culture and tourism office in Gaziantep, told AA correspondent on Thursday.
But at stake is the town of Hasankeyf, carved into the limestone cliffs above the Tigris River, which is reputed to be one of the oldest continuous settlements on earth, at least 10,000 years old.
Carved into the hills in the southeastern section of Anatolia near the Iraqi and Syrian borders, Hasankeyf may be the oldest continuous settlement on earth, according to archaeologists, who date it back at least ten thousand years.