The TT [a] is an out-of-production Soviet semi-automatic pistol. It was developed in the early s by Fedor Tokarev as a service pistol for the Soviet military to replace the Nagant M revolver that had been in use since Tsarist times , though it ended up being used in conjunction with rather than replacing the M It served until , when it was replaced by the Makarov pistol.
They enable security, mobility, application performance, video, and energy savings over an infrastructure that supports resiliency, virtualization, and automation. Cisco Catalyst Series Switches provide borderless performance, scalability, and services with reduced total cost of ownership TCO and superior investment protection.
Charcot-Leyden crystals are microscopic crystals composed of eosinophil protein galectin found in people who have allergic diseases such as asthma or parasitic infections such as parasitic pneumonia or ascariasis. Charcot-Leyden crystals are composed of an eosinophilic lysophospholipase binding protein called Galectin They are indicative of a disease involving eosinophilic inflammation or proliferation, such as is found in allergic reactions asthma, bronchitis, allergic rhinitis and rhinosinusitis and parasitic infections such as Entamoeba histolytica , Necator americanus , and Ancylostoma duodenale.
Two of them were most probably ganatantras republics and others had forms of monarchy. Ancient Buddhist texts like the Anguttara Nikaya  make frequent reference to sixteen great kingdoms and republics which had evolved and flourished in a belt stretching from Gandhara in the northwest to Anga in the eastern part of the Indian subcontinent and included parts of the trans- Vindhyan region,  prior to the rise of Buddhism in India. The 6th-5th century BCE is often regarded as a major turning point in early Indian history; it saw the emergence of India's first large cities after the demise of the Indus Valley Civilization , as well as the rise of sramana movements including Buddhism and Jainism which challenged the religious orthodoxy of the Vedic Period.