Top 10 similar words or synonyms for zhixing

guowei    0.901717

qifeng    0.900450

jingyu    0.892255

yijun    0.889686

yuanhao    0.889086

jiafu    0.884536

jianfeng    0.883659

yanling    0.883445

baohua    0.882715

yifu    0.881747

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for zhixing

Article Example
Wang Zhixing Li Zhengji died in 781, and his son Li Na, without approval from then-reigning Emperor Dezong (Emperor Suzong's grandson), took over Pinglu. In response, Li Na aligned himself with several other warlords in similar situations — Tian Yue, who controlled Weibo Circuit (魏博, headquartered in modern Handan, Hebei), Wang Wujun, who controlled Chengde Circuit (成德, headquartered in modern Shijiazhuang, Hebei), and Zhu Tao, who controlled Lulong Circuit (盧龍, headquartered in modern Beijing). Li Wei's subordinate, Bai Jigeng (白季庚), then persuaded Li Wei to submit to the imperial government instead, and Li Wei did so. Li Na then went his officer Wang Wen (王溫), along with the Weibo officer Xindu Chongqing (信都崇慶), to attack Xu Prefecture. Li Wei sent Wang Zhixing to seek aid from the imperial government, and Wang Zhixing was said to be so fast in his ability to walk that he got to the imperial capital Chang'an within five days. Imperial forces were launched, and they defeated the combined Pinglu and Weibo forces, saving Xu Prefecture. After this battle, Wang Zhixing was often given commands to resist Li Na, and he served at Xu Prefecture over 20 years.
Wang Zhixing After Wang Zhixing took over Wuning Circuit, however, he participated in the imperial government's campaigns against other rebellious generals. For example, later in 822, when soldiers of neighboring Xuanwu Circuit (宣武, headquartered in modern Kaifeng, Henan) expelled Li Yuan (who was then Xuanwu's military governor) under the leadership of Li Jie (李㝏), Wang Zhixing aided Gao Chengjian (高承簡) the prefect of Song Prefecture (宋州, in modern Shangqiu, Henan), who was resisting Li Jie's attacks. With Wang's help, Gao was able to repel Li Jie's attacks, and subsequently, with other imperial troops converging on Xuanwu, Li Jie was killed by his own subordinates.
Wang Zhixing In winter 829, Wang went to Chang'an to pay homage to Emperor Wenzong. He was subsequently made the military governor of Zhongwu Circuit as well as the prefect of its capital prefecture Xu Prefecture (許州). In 833, he was made the military governor of Hezhong Circuit (河中, headquartered in modern Yuncheng, Shanxi), as well as the mayor of its capital Hezhong Municipality. In 835, he was made the military governor of Xuanwu and the prefect of its capital Bian Prefecture (汴州). He died in 836 and was given posthumous honors. He was buried near the eastern capital Luoyang, and it was said that some 1,000 officers from the four circuits he served attended the funeral. His son Wang Zai later became a well-known general as well.
Duan Zhixing In his early life as the emperor of Dali, Duan Zhixing was extremely obsessed with martial arts and neglected his concubine, Liu Ying. Liu Ying had an extramarital affair with Zhou Botong and bore him a son. However, the infant was critically wounded by a masked attacker (later revealed to be Qiu Qianren). Liu Ying pleaded with Duan Zhixing to save her child's life but he refused and the infant died. She swore vengeance on him and left to lead a reclusive life in the Black Swamp. Duan Zhixing felt remorseful later so he abdicated and became a Buddhist monk known as "Reverend Yideng" (一燈大師). His top four aides – Chu Dongshan, Zhang Shaoshou, Wu Santong and Zhu Ziliu – follow him to practise Buddhism and disguise themselves as a fisherman, a woodcutter, a farmer and a scholar respectively .
Rong Zhixing Rong Zhixing was born in a ship on the journey from China to India, his family comed from Taishan, Guangdong. Rong Zhixing and his family lived in India until 1953. In 1953 Rong Zhixing and his family comed back to China and settled in Guangzhou. Rong Zhixing started his career playing for the Guangzhou youth football team, after that he was elected to the Guangzhou worker football team. In 1966 Rong Zhixing join Guangzhou football team. In 1969, Rong Zhixing was elected to the Guangdong football team, he was called up to the Chinese national team and played in the 1976 Asian Cup, with China earning third place. Rong Zhixing was still called up to represent China as he played within the 1980 Asian Cup and qualifying for the 1982 FIFA World Cup. After China lost to New Zealand in qualifying for the 1982 FIFA World Cup, Rong Zhixing retired.
Wang Zhixing Wang Zhixing (王智興) (758 – August 21, 836), courtesy name Kuangjian (匡諫), formally the Prince of Yanmen (雁門王), was a general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty. He had long served as an officer at Wuning Circuit (武寧, headquartered in modern Xuzhou, Jiangsu) before seizing control of the circuit from the imperially-commissioned military governor ("Jiedushi") Cui Qun, but subsequently often contributed to imperial campaigns against other generals.
Wang Zhixing In 821, by which time Emperor Xianzong's son Emperor Muzong was emperor, Chengde and Lulong Circuits, which had briefly submitted to the imperial government, had again rebelled under the leadership of Wang Tingcou and Zhu Kerong, respectively. While preparing for the campaign against Chengde and Lulong rebels, Emperor Muzong, who had heard of Wang Zhixing's prowess on the battlefield, made him the deputy military governor of Wuning, serving under the military governor Cui Qun (a former chancellor).
Duan Zhixing In 1173, Duan sent a party of 23 envoys, led by Li Guanyinde (李觀音得), to trade with the Song dynasty in Hengshan Fort (橫山砦; in present-day Nanning, Guangxi). Li later removed Gao Shouchang (高壽昌), the Duke of Zhong (中國公), from power and replaced him with Gao Zhenming (高貞明; Gao Shouchang's nephew). Aji (阿機) rebelled and ousted Gao Zhenming, restoring Gao Shouchang back in his duke position. Gao Zhenming then occupied Heqing (鶴慶) and proclaimed himself the Duke of Ming (明國公) and gave himself a temple name, effectively declaring independence from the Kingdom of Dali. Another member of the Gao clan, Gao Miaoyin (高妙音), also rebelled in Baiya (白崖) and occupied Shanchan (鄯闡). He made a pact with his nephews, Gao Chengxian (高成賢) and Gao Chengzheng (高成正), to prevent them from taking over Shanchan. However, Gao's nephews betrayed him later and started a war with their uncle. It is unknown if these developments had any long term consequences.
Rong Zhixing In 1982, Rong Zhixing retired and studied in university, he had ever worked as the coach of Guangdong youth football team for a short time. After that Rong Zhixing worked as the vice secretary of party committee of Guangdong province sports technical college.
Wang Zhixing It was said that Wang Zhixing was a ferocious warrior while young, and he served as a soldier under Li Wei (李洧) the prefect of Xu Prefecture (徐州, in modern Xuzhou, Jiangsu). (Li Wei was the cousin of Li Zhengji, a warlord that then ruled Pinglu Circuit (平盧, headquartered in modern Tai'an, Shandong) "de facto" independently from the imperial government, and Xu Prefecture was a part of Pinglu.)