Top 10 similar words or synonyms for dzhugdzhur

hazaran    0.701147

stanovoy    0.700116

dangrek    0.694364

tumuk    0.678750

itombwe    0.674510

chuska    0.673333

nyenchen    0.672779

sobaek    0.671772

alatau    0.670543

yandang    0.668088

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for dzhugdzhur

Article Example
Ayano-Maysky District The impact of the Sea of Okhotsk on the coastal region is constant and as it moves west inland toward the Dzhugdzhur mountain range and becomes weaker the impact creates a climatic subzone, transforming the maritime climate into a sharply continental one. The ridge of the Dzhugdzhur Mountains demarcates the border between two climates.
Geology of Russia The Dzhugdzhur range has a basement formed out of a block which is from the early Proterozoic. It is sometimes considered part of the Aldan Shield. It contains a late Archean granulite basement. This basement can be broken into two sequences, the lower is primarily a plagiogneiss-enderbite, and the upper is made up of biotite and gneisses and garnets mixed with biotite.
Chumikan Chumikan lies on the southern side of the Uda River delta, at the westernmost extremity of Uda Gulf in the Sea of Okhotsk, which contains a number of small islands. The terrain surrounding the town is almost entirely mountainous except for the narrow river valley extending to the west. On the southern side the Dzhugdzhur Mountains rise to .
MacGruber (film) In eastern Siberia's Dzhugdzhur Mountains, Dieter Von Cunth and his men take control of the X-5 missile, which has a nuclear warhead. In Ecuador, Col. Jim Faith and Lt. Dixon Piper are searching for former Green Beret, Navy SEAL and Army Ranger MacGruber. The two men find him meditating in a chapel, and try to convince him to retrieve the warhead. MacGruber refuses; later that night, MacGruber explodes into a fit of rage after a flashback where Cunth killed his fiancée, Casey Fitzpatrick, at their wedding; he then accepts offer.
Dzhugdzur Nature Reserve Geographically, Dzhugdzur is in the region known as the "Priokhot'e" ("Against the Okhotsk"), the area on the immediate west and northwest coast of the Okhotsk Sea. The Dzhugdzursky Mountains run from the southwest to the northeast, up the northern coast of the Okhotsk Sea and continuing for some 1,500 km to the northeast. The area is remote, with few settlements or town; the reserve is 1,447 km from the capital city of Khabarovsk. The reserve itself is broken into three sections - the "Dzhugdzhur", the "Coastal", and the "Islands of Malmo".
Ulya River Ulya River () is a river in northern Khabarovsk Krai in Russia. The length of the river is , the area of its drainage basin is . The Ulya originates in the Dzhugdzhur Mountains, flows northeast parallel to the coast and turns east to reach the Sea of Okhotsk about southwest of Okhotsk. It freezes up in late October through early November and remains icebound until May. The first Russian to reach the Pacific Ocean was Ivan Moskvitin who sailed down the Ulya and wintered near its mouth in 1639. Vasili Poyarkov reused his huts in 1646. The Ulya was one of the water routes to and from Okhotsk. From its tributaries either the Lama Portage or the Alachak Portage led to the Mati River which flows north to the Maya River, which leads to the Aldan River and then Lena River to Yakutsk.
Maya River The Maya was part of the river route from Yakutsk to the Okhotsk Coast. Its course is approximately "V"-shaped. The upper Maya runs about southwest parallel to the coast between the Dzhugdzhur Mountains and the Yudoma Plateau. About from its source the Mati River comes in from the south. From the Mati either the Lama Portage or the Alanchak Portage led to the Ulya River and the coast. Near the southernmost point was the settlement of Nelkan from which a track led over the mountains to Ayan. The Maya flows west for perhaps and receives the Maimakan River from the southwest. From here the river flows basically north about , receives the Yudoma River from the east and joins the Aldan River at Ust-Maya. From Ust-Maya there was a horse-track to Yakutsk. Eastbound boats that reached Ust-Maya from the Lena River were replaced by smaller boats to continue up the Maya.
Tourism in Khabarovsk Krai Summer hiking trails in the mountain-taiga areas of cross-country, the taiga with windbreaks and thickets of cedar, high humidity and abundant rainfall, difficult terrain, the presence of elements of mountaineering, frequent remelting through mountain rivers also complicated. Huge potential for development of this area on the ridges Aesop Dzhugdzhur, Suntar-Hayata, Taykansky. In addition, extreme routes can take place not only in the mountains but also on the left bank of the Sredneamurskaya plains. Extreme water tourism is possible in Verkhnebureinsky area (rivers Niman and Akishma) Tuguro-Chumikansky (river Assyni and Munikan), Okhotsk (Kukhtui origins of rivers, Hunting, Hive, Yin). Almost all mountain rivers, especially on Badzhale and Yam-Alin, during floods turn into rabid flows.
Ayan, Russia The Yakutsk-Ayan Track supplied Ayan from Yakutsk from 1844 to 1867. It had three sections, first a 235-255 mile road southeast from Yakutsk, crossing the Amga River at Amginsk to Ust-Maya where the Maya River joins the Aldan, then about south up the Maya to near its southernmost point at Nelkan, and then a horse trail over the Dzhugdzhur Mountains to Ayan. Because the Maya flows north, it took thirteen to twenty-three days to go north and thirty to forty days to go south. In 1845, the Russian-American Company established ferries and 23 families of settlers, and in 1852, the government spent 20,000 rubles rebuilding the route and settled 211 persons.
Ivan Moskvitin Moskvitin is first attested in 1626 as residing among the Cossacks in Tomsk. In 1636 or 1637 Dmitry Kopylov with 54 men including Moskvitin were sent west toward Yakutsk. He went down the Lena River and up the Aldan River and on 28 June 1638 founded the fort of Butalsk about 100 km above the mouth of the Maya River and about 250 km southeast of Yakutsk. From a local Shaman Kopylov learned of a south-flowing "River Shirkol" (Zeya River?) where sedentary people grew grain and had cattle and, according to some sources, a silver deposit. In May 1639 he sent Moskvitin with 20 Tomsk Cossacks and 19 Krasnoyarsk Cossacks and an Evenk guide eastward. They went down the Aldan River and up the Maya River and from the upper Maya crossed the Dzhugdzhur Mountains and went down the Ulya River and in August 1639 reached the Sea of Okhotsk.