American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of southern Russia near Lake Baikal and the Mongolian border. Founded as a Cossack fortress in 1649, it is a transportation hub and a processing and manufacturing center. Population: 353,000.
“The Russian daily Izvestia quoted an official in the country's presidential office as saying the North Korean leader plans to meet with the Russian president at a military facility in the city of Ulan-Ude in east Siberia next week.”
“South Korea's Yonhap news agency said Mr. Kim's train Sunday left Amur in Russia's Far East after he visited the power plant, and it is heading to Ulan-Ude for his summit with Mr. Medvedev, which will take place Tuesday at an army base.”
“The Kremlin has released few details about the trip, but Russian state news channel Rossiya 24 reported that Mr. Medvedev will meet Mr. Kim later this week in Ulan-Ude, the capital of Buryatia, a Buddhist province near Lake Baikal.”
“A few people managed to take photos of Kim at his previous stop on Sunday, but heavy police cordons kept the press in Ulan-Ude out of the train station.”
“The North Korean leader arrived in Ulan-Ude, the capital of Buryatia, a Buddhist province near Lake Baikal, Russian news agencies reported.”
“Within the past two weeks, thousands have taken to the streets in Moscow, Vladivostok, Novosibirsk, Volgograd and Ulan-Ude.”
“We have half of the medicine we need," says Ludmilla Neshumae, medical director at the holding center in Ulan-Ude, in Buryatia, along the eastern coast of Lake Baikal.”
“Giss has raw station data on Ulan-Ude for 1886 to 1989.”
“Update: Here are a couple of graphics showing gridded and station data for Ulan-Ude and its gridcell.”
“Their Figure 2 is for the Ulan-Ude, Buryatia region, southern Siberia: 51.8N, 107.6E; 510 m elevation.”
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