Perga


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Perga

(pûr`gə), ancient city of Pamphylia, S Asia Minor, 10 mi (16 km) NE of the modern Antalya, Turkey. It was the seat of an Asian nature goddess. St. Paul came here on his first journey (Acts 14.25). The ruins of Perga include a theater and a stadium.
References in periodicals archive ?
They preached the word in Perga and went down to Attalia.
Here, not only the huge varietal variety of honey and various food and cosmetic products produced on its basis was presented, but also other beekeeping products: propolis, scallop, zabrus, perga, wax and products from it, as well as beekeeping equipment and literature on organization and conducting work in the apiary.
When Paul and Barnabas returned to Jerusalem from their missionary trip to Lystra, Iconium, Antioch, Pisidia, Pamphylia, Perga and Attalia, "they called the church together and reported what God had done with them and how he had opened the door of faith to the Gentiles" (Acts 14:27).
In our study the clinical isolates also predominantly produce the combination of gelatinase and biofilm formation, which correlate with a study of Hancock & Perga (19).
Generally, the copepods are considered efficient predators of ciliated microbes and the cladocerans efficient predators of bacteria (Perga et al.
Ford Sr (1886-1967), is related to ideas about mutually tangent circles that were studied by, among others, Apollonius of Perga in the third century BC and by Rene Descartes in the 17th century (Wikipedia, 2015).
Mansfeld, Prolegomena mathematical from Apollonius of Perga to late Neoplatonism: with an appendix on Pappus and the history of Platonism (Brill, Leiden, 1998), 9-10.
Nevertheless, Egypt was considered the fount of science, so much so that it was in Alexandria that the Greeks went to develop their aptitudes for mathematics, producing such famous figures as Euclid, Archimedes, Appollonius of Perga, and so many other bright stars in the Alexandria Pleiades.
(eds) International Encyclopedia of the Social and Behavioral Sciences, Perga mon, Oxford, pp.
(Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae: Galerucinae) and spitfire grubs Perga dorsalis Leach, 1817 (Hymenoptera: Tenthredinoidea: Pergidae) [1].