Oleg Ryschenkow

Oleg Wladimirowitsch Ryschenkow (weißrussisch Алег Уладзіміравіч Рыжанкоў, wissenschaftliche Transliteration Aleh Uladzimiravič Ryžankoŭ; russisch Олег Владимирович Рыженков, wiss. Transliteration Oleg Vladimirovič Ryženkov; * 15. Dezember 1967 in Karelien) ist ein ehemaliger weißrussischer Biathlet.

Ryschenkow startet für Dinamo Minsk, wo er von Anatoli Perepetschkin trainiert wird. Biathlon betreibt er seit 1985, dem weißrussischen Nationalteam gehört er seit 1993 an. Sein Debüt im Biathlon-Weltcup feierte er 1992 bei einem Einzel in Pokljuka (20.). Schon in seinem zweiten Rennen an selber Stelle, einem Sprint, konnte er sich erstmals auf das Podest laufen (3.). Den ersten Sieg feierte der in Mahiljou lebende Sportsoldat 1995 bei einem Sprint in Ruhpolding. Zwei weitere Siege folgten bis heute. In der Saison 1994/95 wurde er Fünfter im Gesamtweltcup, 2002/03 Achter. Ryschenkow ist derzeit einer der ältesten im Weltcup startenden Athleten.

1994 in Lillehammer, 1998 in Nagano, 2002 in Salt Lake City und 2006 in Turin nahm Ryschenkow an Olympischen Spielen teil. Dabei verpasste er mit der Staffel 1994 und 1998 eine Medaille als Viertplatzierter nur knapp. Bei Weltmeisterschaften startete er zwischen 1995 und 2006 immer. 1995 in Antholz gewann er Bronze im Einzel und im Sprint, 1996 in Ruhpolding Bronze mit der Staffel, 1997 Silber im Einzel und Bronze im Sprint, 1999 Gold mit der Staffel in Kontiolahti, 2001 Silber mit der Staffel in Pokljuka und 2003 Bronze in Chanty-Mansijsk wieder mit der Staffel. Hinzu kommen weitere vier vierte Staffelplätze.

Die Tabelle zeigt alle Platzierungen (je nach Austragungsjahr einschließlich Olympische Spiele und Weltmeisterschaften).

1958: Wiklund, Gunneriusson, Ohlin, Nilsson (SWE) | 1959: Melanin, Sokolow, Pschenizyn (URS) | 1961: Huuskonen, Repo, Tyrväinen (FIN) | 1962: Melanin, Pschenizyn, Pusanow (URS) | 1963: Melanin, Mescharjakow, Pschenizyn (URS) | 1965: Jordet, Wærhaug, Nordkild (NOR) | 1966: Istad, Tveiten, Nordkild, Jordet (NOR) | 1967: Istad, Tveiten, Wærhaug, Jordet (NOR) | 1969: Tichonow, Mamatow, Safin, Gundarzew (URS) | 1970: Tichonow, Mamatow, Safin, Uschakow (URS) | 1971: Tichonow, Mamatow, Safin, Muchitow (URS) | 1973: Tichonow, Safin, Kolmakow, Kowaljow (URS) | 1974: Tichonow, Uschakow, Kruglow, Kolmakow (URS) | 1975: Flöjt, Halonen, Suutarinen, Ikola (FIN) | 1977: Tichonow, Jelisarow, Uschakow, Kruglow (URS) | 1978: Beer, Ullrich, Siebert, Rösch (DDR) | 1979: Beer, Siebert, Ullrich, Rösch (DDR) | 1981: Jung, Jacob, Ullrich, Rösch (DDR) | 1982: Ullrich, Jung, Jacob, Hellmich (DDR) | 1983: Šalna, Kaschkarow, Miloradow, Bulygin (URS) | 1985: Kaschkarow, Šalna, Bulygin, Senkow (URS) | 1986: Kaschkarow, Wassiljew, Medwedzew, Bulygin (URS) | 1987: Roetsch, Jacob, Sehmisch, Wirth (DDR) | 1989: Luck, Sehmisch, Anders, Roetsch (DDR) | 1990: Carrara, Pallhuber, Passler, Zingerle (ITA) | 1991: Groß, Luck, Kirchner, Fritz Fischer (GER) | 1993: Pallhuber, Passler, Carrara, Zingerle (ITA) | 1995: Groß, Kirchner, Luck, Sven Fischer (GER) | 1996: Maigurow, Dratschow, Tarassow, Kobelew (RUS) | 1997: Groß, Sendel, Sven Fischer, Luck (GER) | 1999: Ajdarow, Iwaschka, Saschurin, Ryschenkow (BLR) | 2000: Maigurow, Roschkow, Dratschow, Rostowzew (RUS) | 2001: Marguet, Defrasne, Robert, Poirée (FRA) | 2003: Sendel, Sven Fischer, Groß, Luck (GER) | 2004: Luck, Groß, Sven Fischer, Greis (GER) | 2005: Hanevold, Eckhoff, Gjelland, Bjørndalen (NOR) | 2007: Tscheresow, Tschudow, Jaroschenko, Kruglow jr. (RUS) | 2008: Tscheresow, Kruglow jr., Jaroschenko, Tschudow (RUS) | 2009: Svendsen, Berger, Hanevold, Bjørndalen (NOR) | 2011: Bjørndalen, Os, Svendsen, Bø (NOR) | 2012: Bjørndalen, Brattsveen, Bø, Svendsen (NOR) | 2013: Bjørndalen, L’Abée-Lund, Bø, Svendsen (NOR) | 2015: Lesser, Böhm, Peiffer, Schempp (GER) | 2016: Bjørndalen, Bø, Bø, Svendsen (NOR)

Jean Ulveling

Jean Ulveling (born 3 April 1796 in Nidderwolz – died 7 December 1878 in Luxembourg City) was a Luxembourgian statesman, politician, and historian. He served as a member of the Council of State of Luxembourg for some years, and was a member of the Constituent Assembly which framed a new constitution in 1848. From 1854 to 1856 he represented the canton of Wiltz in the Chamber of Deputies.

In 1817 he joined the civil service, in which he was to spend his career. In 1820 he joined the cabinet of governor Jean-Jacques Willmar. In the Belgian Revolution he was on the side of the Orangists. In a pamphlet published in 1832, he praised the policies of William I of the Netherlands. In 1840 he became a member of the provisional government, which was called the Régence.

In 1842 he became a tax Conseiller. In 1848 he was a member of the Constituent Assembly and helped write the new Constitution. On 1 August he became Administrateur général (Minister) for Finance in the Fontaine Ministry and in December, after its resignation, he became Administrateur général for Communal Affairs in the Willmar Ministry. When this was succeeded in 1853 by the Simons Ministry, Ulveling became a member of the executive board of the Hospices Civils and became a director of the Caisse de crédit foncier. In 1855 he became director of the tax administration and in 1857 became director of the cadaster.

In 1854 he became a local concillor for Luxembourg City, and was deputy mayor in 1856 and 1858.

He was a member of the Chamber of Deputies from 1854 to 1856 for Canton Wiltz. In 1858 he became Director-General (Minister) again, this time in the Simons Ministry. He was initially responsible for the Interior, then for Finance. He filled the same role in the Tornaco Ministry. In 1866 he resigned. From 1857 to 1858 and from 1866 almost until his death he was a member of the Council of State.

Ulveling left many publications: some were overviews of the political situation of the periods which he had lived through, but most were concerned with historical issues. The history of the construction of the Fortress of Luxembourg particularly fascinated him, and he wrote many articles on this in the Publications de l’Institut Grand-Ducal, Section Historique. He also wrote on the history of guilds in the city, and the history of Altmünster Abbey.

He had two sons, Martin Ulveling and Georges Ulveling.

Ekebergtunnelen

Ekebergtunnelen er den nest østligste delen av Operatunnelen, en motorvei-tunnel på / under Ekebergåsen i Oslo. Den binder sammen deltunnelene Bjørvikatunnelen i vest med Svartdalstunnelen i øst, og har i tillegg utkjøring mot nord via Lodalsbruene og Vålerengtunnelen på . Denne strekningen hadde tidligere betegnelsen Rv190, men er siden 2010 del av E6. Tunnelen ble åpnet i 1995.

Tunnelen er svært viktig for trafikkavviklingen i Oslo og den avlaster særlig Gamlebyen for gjennomgangstrafikk. Tunnelanlegget består av en 100 m lang betongtunnel med to løp, mens det resterende er to fjelltunneler, hver med to gjennomgående kjørefelt.

Fra 20. september 2010 er Ekebergtunnelen en del av Operatunnelen etter at Bjørvikatunnelen åpnet. Operatunnelen består av Festningstunnelen, Bjørvikatunnelen, Ekebergtunnelen og Svartdalstunnelen.


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