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An Bunachar Náisiúnta Téarmaíochta don Ghaeilge
The National Terminology Database for Irish
Roghanna Options
Torthaí beachta Exact matches
(scholarship)
GAmionscoláireacht bain3
gu mionscoláireachta, iol mionscoláireachtaí
Torthaí gaolmhara Related matches
GAgrúpthaispeántas fir1
gu grúpthaispeántais, ai grúpthaispeántais, gi grúpthaispeántas
use of specialised vehicles at local markets, for door-to-door selling, for mobile banking, exchange or saving transactions, for purposes of worship, for the lending of books, records or cassettes, for cultural events or mobile exhibitions
sainfheithiclí a úsáid ag margaí áitiúla, le haghaidh díol ó dhoras go doras, le haghaidh idirbheart baincéireachta soghluaiste, malartaithe nó coigilte, chun críocha adhartha, le haghaidh leabhair, ceirníní nó caisíní a thabhairt ar iasacht, le haghaidh imeachtaí cultúir nó taispeántas soghluaiste
Expo (short for "exposition", and also known as World Fair and World's Fair) is the name given to various large public exhibitions held since the mid-19th century. They are the third largest event in the world in terms of economic and cultural impact, after the FIFA World Cup and the Olympic Games.[citation needed] They have been organized for more than one and a half centuries — longer than both the (modern) Olympic Games and the World Cup. The first Expo was held in The Crystal Palace in Hyde Park, London, in 1851 under the title “Great Exhibition of the Works of Industry of All Nations”. The “Great Exhibition” as it is often called was an idea of Prince Albert, Queen Victoria’s husband, and was the first international exhibition of manufactured products. As such, it influenced the development of several aspects of society including art and design education, international trade and relations, and even tourism. Also, it was the precedent for the many international exhibitions, later called “World’s Fairs”, which were subsequently held to the present day.