Yahoo Web Search

Search results

  1. › wiki › DjongDjong - Wikipedia

    Djong. The djong, jong, or jung is a type of sailing ship originating from Java that was widely used by Javanese, Sundanese, and later, also by Peguan ( Mon people ), Malay, and East Asian sailors. The word was and is spelled jong in its languages of origin, [1] [2] the "djong" spelling being the colonial Dutch romanization.

  2. DJONG🌊 Mechanical puzzleThis is a traditional Asian ship. The main difference between djong and other ships is that the stern of this vessel is quite wide a...

    • 54 sec
    • 1489
    • EWA Eco-Wood-Art
  3. Apr 22, 2024 · 22 Apr 24. Tests carried out on Monday have confirmed that first team player Frenkie de Jong has a right ankle sprain. He is unavailable and his recovery will determine his availability. In Sunday ...

  4. Frenkie de Jong was born in Arkel (Netherlands) on May 12, 1997. The Barça player started his career at Willem II in the Eredivise, the Dutch first division. In 2016 he signed for Ajax, where he ...

    • 5'11" (1.81 m)
    • Centre Central Midfielder
    • Dutch
    • 163 (74 kg)
    • Djong1
    • Djong2
    • Djong3
    • Djong4
    • Djong5
    • Etymology
    • Sailor and Navigation
    • Description
    • History
    • Decline
    • In Popular Culture
    • See Also

    Views diverge on whether the origin of the word is from a dialect of Chinese, or a Malay Word. The word jong, jung, or junk may derive from the Chinese word chuán (船, "boat; ship"). However, Paul Pelliot and Waruno Mahdi reject the Chinese origin of the name.: 38 Instead, it may be derived from "jong" (transliterated as joṅ) in Old Javanese which m...

    The Nusantara archipelago was known for the production of large junks. When Portuguese sailors reached the waters of Southeast Asia in the early 1500s they found this area dominated by Javanese junk ships, operating on the vital spice route, between Moluccas, Java, and Malacca. The port city of Malacca at that time practically became a Javanese cit...

    Duarte Barbosa reported that the great ships from Java, called junco, which have four masts, are very different from Portuguese ships. A Javanese ship is made of very thick wood, and as it gets old, the Javanese fix it with new planks, this way they have 3–4 planks, one above the other. The rope and the sail are made with woven rattan.: 191–192 : 3...

    Early eras

    In the first millennium AD, the ship called kolandiaphonta was recorded in Claudius Ptolemaeus' Geography (ca. 150 AD). It is referred to by the Chinese as K'un-lun po. The characteristics of this ship are that it is large (more than 50–60 m long), the hull is made of multiple plankings, has no outrigger, mounted with many masts and sails, the sail is in the form of a tanja sail, and has a plank fastening technique in the form of stitching with plant fibers.: 27–28 : 41 : 275 : 262 : 347 Faxi...

    Majapahit era

    1. A portion of Catalan atlas depicting Indonesian archipelago. At the left a five-masted inchi (copying error of jũchi, or junk, from Javanese jong). At the center is illa iana (error of illa iaua, the island of Java), which is ruled by a queen (probably Tribhuwana, reigning from 1328 to 1350). To the right are other Indonesian islands. 2. A portion of Catalan atlas depicting a five-masted Javanese jong in the Arabian sea, 1375. In 1322 friar Odoric of Pordenone recorded that during his voya...

    European age of discovery

    Florentine merchant Giovanni da Empoli (1483–1517), one of the first Italian agents to join a Portuguese armada to India in 1503–1504, said that in the land of Java, a junk is no different in its strength than a castle, because it had three and four boards, one above the other, which cannot be harmed with artillery. They sail with their women, children, and family, and everyone has room for themselves.: 58 Passing by Pacem (Samudera Pasai Sultanate) the Portuguese came across two junks, one w...

    Anthony Reid argues that the failure of the jong in battles against smaller and more agile Western ships may have convinced the Javanese shipbuilders that the large but less agile jong faced too much risk against the European style of naval battle, so the ships they built later were smaller and faster.: 201 Since the mid-16th century the maritime f...

    Jong is an Indonesian unique unit in Sid Meier's Civilization VI video game. However, the model used in-game more closely resembles a Borobudur shipthan an actual jong.

  5. May 12, 1997 · Frenkie de Jong, 27, from Netherlands FC Barcelona, since 2019 Central Midfield Market value: €70.00m * May 12, 1997 in Arkel, Netherlands

  6. The djong, jong, or jung (also called junk in English) is a type of ancient sailing ship originating from Java, Indonesia that was widely used by Javanese, Sundanese, and later Malay sailors. The word was and is spelled jong in its languages of origin, the "djong" spelling being the colonial Dutch romanization. The djong, jong, or jung (also ...

  1. People also search for