Wels


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Wels

(vĕls), city (1991 pop. 52,594), Upper Austria province, W Austria, on the Traun River. It is an industrial and rail center and an agricultural market. Manufactures include agricultural machinery, building materials, food products, pharmaceuticals, and textiles. Nearby are natural gas wells. A town in Roman times, Wels later became a stronghold against the Avars and the Magyars. Noteworthy buildings include the parish church and the castle where Emperor Maximilian I died in 1519.

Wels

an industrial city in N central Austria, in Upper Austria. Pop.: 56 478 (2002)
References in periodicals archive ?
2C shows the effect of WELS in the heart rate of SHR at weeks 8-16 of continuous-dose administration.
Elsewhere, Grafton Mere at Boroughbridge in North Yorks has wels, with fish of 29lb and 30lb falling to halibut pellets.
The New Delhi WELS provides an opportunity for representatives of the Government of India to exchange views with energy leaders across the world.
To test their catchability as well as growth, British researchers examined recaptures of tagged wels in a small catch-and-release lake in England *.
The deal is only awaiting the green light by the country's financial market watchdog FMA, representatives of Volksbank Wels, Volksbank Linz-Muehlviertel and OeVAG told a news conference.
In addition, to aid the design process Winsted has launched the new look WELS design software.
Digital communication technology provider DRI Corporation (DRI) (Nasdaq:TBUS) announced on Wednesday that it has appointed Oliver Wels as president of DRI Corporation, effective 25 March 2010.
Wels' deputy mayor Hermann Wimmer revealed that bomb defusing and de-mining experts would check the site and present their reports before the gig gets the nod.
WELS catfish are huge, ugly, armed with hundreds of razor-sharp teeth and grow so big that 202lb is needed to equal the world's largest.
Wels (author and editor) explores the transformation of the California Academy of Sciences from the original designs of architect Renzo Piano to the construction of the building and its elaborate exhibits.
Ian Winfield, a fish ecologist for the Centre for Ecology and Hydrology at Lancaster University, believes Mr Burnip may have seen a Wels catfish.