n armenia

Eurovision 2017 running order
  • Israel: he is always dangerously close to fire
  • Poland: i love the wedding dresses of 2017
  • Belarus: I really like this song! And they’re on a boat!
  • Austria: G I A N T M O O N
  • The Netherlands: they have some daaaang sweet harmonies
  • Moldova: so fun! Triumphant return of epic sax guy!
  • Hungary: every song should feature some Hungarian rap
  • Italy: Harambe tribute act aka the winners of this competition
  • Denmark: this is a good song and honestly it’s refreshing for someone to not be in bridal wear
  • Portugal: such a beautiful song, we don’t deserve him
  • Azerbaijan: She has an odd horse/man fantasy, but who are we to judge? The coolest person you will ever see wearing a flasher’s coat, who may or may not also be a school teacher.
  • Croatia: Sing all the parts!! I love inspirational speeches at Eurovision. This entry is truly special
  • Australia: STRONG EYEBROWS
  • Greece: u think it’s a ballad. u are wrong. Look down, look back up, ur on fire. Look again. Ur now under water. Anything is possible when ur from Greece
  • Spain: very cute. The song feels like a beach holiday
  • Norway: am I the only person who is even slightly concerned by some of this? I hope ur ok Norway. Put your nerves in that coffin.
  • United Kingdom: i will never give up on EU
  • Cyprus: all the safety of walking on the floor but all the intensity of tight-rope walking
  • Romania: wonderful. There can never be enough live yodelling on tv. Who’d have known that rap and yodelling were made for each other? Strong stomp, strong contender
  • Germany: perfect barefoot giraffe
  • Ukraine: I don’t really understand the giant head but this is really cool and eurovision is no place for understanding things
  • Belgium: she looks quite worried about something. I hope everything is fine x
  • Sweden: honestly I’m just so impressed with how slick this is. The whole thing is just so polished. Best gym workout ever
  • Bulgaria: tHIS IS A TINY TALENTED CHILD i don’t know how he got on stage but he is very good
  • France: france is super cute and i love it

Սպիրու Կոստաքեի Հարեթ
Spiru C. Haret

Romanian Armenian mathematician, astronomer and politician. He made a fundamental contribution to the n-body problem in celestial mechanics by proving that using a third degree approximation for the disturbing forces implies instability of the major axes of the orbits, and by introducing the concept of secular perturbations in relation to this. (Proved that planetary motion is not absolutely stable) 

As a politician, during his three terms as Minister of Education, Haret ran deep reforms, building the modern Romanian education system. He was made a full member of the Romanian Academy in 1892.

He also founded the Astronomical observatory in Bucharest, The crater Haret on the Moon is named after him. The Spiru Haret University, a private university in Bucharest, Romania, bears the name of a scientist and reformer of the Romanian education.

Born 15 February 1851 in Iaşi, Moldavia to an Armenian family, He showed talent for mathematics at a very young age, publishing two textbooks, one in algebra and one in trigonometry when he was still in high school. Whilst in his second year studying physics and mathematics the in the University of Bucharest, he became a teacher of mathematics in Nifon Seminary.

After graduation, Haret won a scholarship competition organized by Titu Maiorescu and went to Paris in order to study mathematics at the Sorbonne. There he earned a mathematics diploma in 1875 and a physics diploma in 1876. Two years later he earned his Ph.D. by defending his thesis, Sur l’invariabilité des grandes axes des orbites planétaires (On the invariability of the major axis of planetary orbits), in front of examiners led by Victor Puiseux. In this work he proved a result fundamental for the n-body problem in astronomy, the thesis being published in Vol. XVIII of the Annales de l'Observatoire de Paris. Haret was the first Romanian to obtain a Ph.D. degree in Paris, (though he was of full Armenian descent)

After his return to Romania in 1878, Haret abandoned scientific research and dedicated the rest of his life to improving Romanian education, which was heavily underdeveloped at the time, both as professor and as politician. He only published an article on the secular acceleration of the Moon in 1880 and one on Jupiter’s Great Red Spot (1912). And in In 1910 he published Social mechanics, which used mathematics to explain social behaviour (somehow anticipating the fictional “psychohistory” branch of mathematics developed by Hari Seldon, the fictional character of Isaac Asimov‘s Foundation, published 40 years later).

He was appointed professor of rational mechanics at the Science Faculty in Bucharest. The next year Haret became a correspondent member of the Romanian Academy. He kept the professorship at the Science Faculty until his retirement in 1910.  As Minister of Education he ran a complete reform, basically building the modern Romanian education system

anonymous asked:

who do you think your self? you can not take Turkish Flag and write near it criminal who the hell you are? you man should learn the history first in 1915 there werent even millions of armenians in Ottoman Empire as you claimed! my grandfather lived with many armenians in the past even they used to say the same thing that armenian genocide is a huge lie so do not blame my country for a stupid non existed event!

oh your grandfather lived with many Armenians that used to say the Armenian Genocide is a huge lie? well had I known this I never would have believed all those credible historians and eye witness accounts! 


no but really you’re a piece of shit. fuck off.

Turkish rule … meant unutterable contempt … the Armenians (and the Greek) were dogs and pigs … to be spat upon, if their shadow darkened a Turk, to be outraged, to be the mats on which he wiped the mud from his feet. Conceive the inevitable results of centuries of slavery, of subjection to insult and scorn, centuries in which nothing belonged to the Armenian, neither his property, his house, his life, his person, nor his family was safe from violence—capricious, unprovoked violence—to resist which by violence meant death!
—  British ethnographer, William M. Ramsay, who “spent more than a decade intermittently conducting research in Turkey in a period covering the last two decades of the 19th century” and who was “sufficiently fluent in Turkish” to “mingle with Turks and interact with them” (“The History of the Armenian Genocide” by Vahakn N. Dadrian).