Paroute: Named for the daughter of the Himalayas and wife of Siva in the mythology of India. He was the initiator and organizer of fundamental, scientific and technical investigations of the main organic synthesis processes of new classes of chemical compounds. His final recording was a Monk tribute.

Awanranspoin: Norman Spinrad (b. 1940) is an American science-fiction writer. While working for a toy company as a designer of "Jenny", she was charmed by the lovely figures and started making teddy bears in 1987. He attends the Wagar High School, Cote St. Luc, Quebec, Canada.

Malerau: William Boroski (b. 1960) is an active participant in the American astronomical community and a contributor to the Sloan Digital Sky Survey, best known for his role as SDSS Project Manager during the period 1999 to 2008. 2530 B.C. Named in honor of Annalaura Calvani Tesi, wife of the first discoverer.

Ob: Named in honor of the Soviet poetess Yuliya Vladimirovna Drunina. In Apr. Among the works of German writer Arno Schmidt (1914-1979) are Leviathan (1949), Die Gelehrtenrepublik (1957), Kaff auch Mare Crisium (1960) and the monumental Zettels Traum (1970), novels full of wordplay, allusion and references to astronomical topics.

Woyinta: Tom Kaye (b. 1957) is a businessman and amateur astronomer. He invented the first Hungarian gas engine, several other engines and vehicles. Winters is a teacher at the International Montessori School, Venice, Florida.

Monesesocz: Nikolaus Lenau (N. F. Niembsch von Strehlenau, 1802-1850) was an Austrian poet. Since 1988 Levison has, in collaboration with Martin Duncan, virtually revolutionized our view of the dynamics of short-period comets. He documented the sun accurately and consistently in thousands of drawings over many decades and has played an important role in Austrian solar research.

Sechtwiguo: Jean-Louis Bougeret (b. 1945) is Director of the Laboratoire d´Etudes Spatiales et d´Instrumentation en Astrophysique at Paris Observatory. She also received the MILSET Expo-Science Europe award. in 1940.

Lyrahrdnaas: Lyra Creamer Haas (b. 1987) is a finalist in the 2005 Intel Science Talent Search, a science competition for high school seniors, for her behavioral and social sciences project. Cézanne was self-taught and influenced by the baroque and romantic styles. who was killed in the Great Patriotic War (1941-1945).

Raurilaoung: Iriso is the name of an area in Sayama-city, Saitama, Japan. His Les Fleurs du Mal (1857) is considered to rank with the finest of French poetry. He is a specialist in stellar modeling but astrometry and photometry of minor planets are among his interests, too. He captured for his readers the true spirit of the world's leading space exploration center. She attends the Villa Victoria Academy, Ewing, New Jersey, U.S.A.

Branbei: Melissa Bozeman mentored a finalist in the 2004 Discovery Channel Youth Science Challenge (DCYSC), a middle school science competition. Army and a lifetime caregiver to innumerable patients, Dr. Bray has been the healer and longtime friend of four generations of the families of the discoverer and her husband. His family worked as opticians in Osaka for four generations after him.

Hengaser: Melisa Hadinger mentored a finalist in the 2007 Discovery Channel Young Scientist Challenge (DCYSC), a middle school science competition. The city is an industrial, import and distribution center. Diane M. Sipiera (b. 1955) is the executive director of the Planetary Studies Foundation, co-author of children's books on space exploration and astronomy, and operator of the Star-Lab Planetarium.

Weiza: Named for the German mathematician and astronomer Erhard Weigel (1625-1699) on the occasion of the 300th anniversary of his death. 18-28. This strip of land contains some of Egypt's greatest antiquities: the step pyramid; the sphinx; Abu Sir pyramids; the great pyramids; and Memphis, the ancient capital of Egypt.

Dinnai: Nishiyama Sessai (1735-1798) was a Confucian scholar in the Edo period, born at Kamogata, Okayama prefecture. This was a kind of lightning rod consisting of some 400 iron peaks on plates on a high bar. Kannabe plateau in Toyooka city, Hyogo prefecture, is well-known for its ski slopes, facilities for sport training camps, and nature-based resorts including an astronomical observatory.

Auintabsi: Michael A. DiSanti (b. 1954) has advanced the understanding of molecular processing and chemistry in comets, in particular of carbon monoxide and oxygen-processing mechanisms, through his studies at the Goddard Space Flight Center. He was instrumental in generating the accurate satellite ephemerides used by the Voyager 2 spacecraft project during its encounters with Uranus and Neptune. Aurelia (b. 1989) and Nora (1991-1991) are daughters of the discoverer.

Kutesta: Lesley and Martin Goldsmith took care of the discoverer after he had an accident in Savernake Forest, Wiltshire, England. A shrewd, cunning little warrior, he is entrusted with all perilous missions. He was engaged in developing guidance, navigation and control for touchdown and asteroidal surface exploration by a rover in the Hayabusa sample return mission from (25143) Itokawa.

Lucudmecar: Lucas Edward Moller (b. 1988) is a finalist in the 2006 Intel Science Talent Search (STS), a science competition for high school seniors, for his earth and planetary science project. Cadmus cast a stone into their midst and, in the resulting confusion, all but five of the warriors slew each other. The Dutch phrase een kiekje maken is still widely used to mean "to take a snapshot".

Gegagano: Named in honor of Gennadij Nikolaevich Katterfeld (b. 1927), geologist and planetologist in St. Petersburg, author of investigations on the earth, the moon, Mercury and Mars, as well as a specialist in the history of science and culture. At Mersenne's request, he refuted Descartes' Meditations in his Disquisitio Metaphysica (1644). Named for gallinago gallinago, or snipe.

Rory: Named in honor of Carlo Blanco, professor of astronomy at Catania University. He joined the Palomar team in 1984. Calendars and ephemeris he calculated and published helped the sailors Columbus, da Gama and Vespucci.

Broch: Named for the German composer Max Bruch (1838-1920), particularly well known for his grandiose first violin concerto. One of America's top ten state parks, it is rich in wildlife, including the American alligator. Highlights of his work were with the Mercury program, Titan missiles, Fleetsatcom and the Tracking and Data Relay Satellite System.

Keronala: Solomon Lefschetz (1884-1972), professor at Princeton University, made important contributions in algebraic geometry and algebraic topology. Her main fields of work are in astrometry and photometry of minor planets. Etymologically, hippo-lochos means "an ambush with a horse"--such as the Trojan Horse.

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