Ik

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Ik

 

(also called the Bol’shoi Ik), a river in the Bashkir and Tatar ASSR’s; left tributary of the Kama. Length, 571 km; basin area, 18,000 sq km. It flows primarily within the Bugul’ma-Belebei Elevation and is fed mainly by snow. The average water discharge at the village of Nagaibakovo is 45.5 m3/sec. The Ik freezes in late November and thaws in mid-April. The main tributaries are the Dymka, Mellia, and Menzelia on the left and the Usen’ on the right. The river is navigable for 100 km from the mouth. The city of Oktiabr’skii is located on the river. There is petroleum extraction in the river basin. [10–349 -1]

References in periodicals archive ?
Many of the world's leading academics, scholars and personalities were quick to applaud Turnbull for The Mountain People, including Sir Julian S.
However, The Forest People, Turnbull's earlier and endearing chronicle of his experience among the Ituri pygmies of what is now the DRCongo, and The Mountain People are often seen as complementary accounts of humankind's potentiality for good or evil.
In writing her mountain fiction, Murfree struggled to understand her position as narrator and as "reader" of the mountain people in a way that would create a model for her own readers, including ourselves.
In her pervasive use of dialect, Murfree allows the mountain people to talk back to the outsider perspective that looks at the world of the mountaineers through the lenses of science, medicine, politics, industry, and law.
Yet, if the media's portrait was not entirely accurate, Best leaves the reader wondering exactly who the mountain people were.
The mountain people say, 'Great, it's another challenge and I'll soon get back on the tracks and take another small step forward again'.
With limited vocabulary, they are comfortable telling their stories, which most often relate to the daily struggles of the mountain people.
Its title is "Songs of the Mountain People," which comes from the song "One Tin Soldier.
The mountain people say 'Great, it's another challenge and I'll soon get back on the tracks and take another small step forward again.
I fully support Rosie and the Nepal Trust's initiative to help the mountain people of Nepal.
The Japanese occupation of Taiwan (1895-1945) was both a blessing and a curse: it brought order out of chaos, allowing the mission work to go forward in peace, but it also isolated the mountain peoples inside a 300-mile-long fence.
Again the cameras were there, and the event was chronicled as part of the Mountain Peoples Workshop, a workshop that began 22 years ago at Western Kentucky University and continues each year.