The city stands on the Moskva River in Central Russia, with a population estimated at 12.4 million residents within the city limits, while over 17 million residents in the urban area, and over 20 million residents in the Moscow Metropolitan Area.
A megacity is a very large city, typically with a population...
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Moscow sits on the center of three parts of Earth's crust. It was once the capital of the Soviet Union (1918-1991), Russian Empire , Tsardom of Russia and the Grand Duchy of Moscow (1480-1703). It is the place of the Moscow Kremlin, one of the World Heritage Sites in the city, which is the home of the President of Russia .
Moscow was the capital of the Russian Soviet Federative Socialist Republic from 1918, which then became the Soviet Union (1922 to 1991), and since 1991 has served as capital of the Russian Federation.
Frae Wikipedia, the free beuk o knawledge For ither uises, see Moscow (disambiguation). Moscow is the caipital, the maist populous ceety, an the maist populous federal subject o Roushie. The ceety is a major poleetical, economic, cultural, releegious, financial, educational, an transportation centre o Roushie an the warld, a global ceety.
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The Moscow transportation network uses buses, trams, subway system, motorways, trains, helicopters and planes to provide connectivity between Moscow's districts and beyond. Moscow Transport Moscow Transport logo Overview Native nameМосковский транспорт OwnerGovernment of Moscow Area servedMoscow metropolitan area LocaleMoscow Moscow Region Transit typeCommuter rail, bus, subway, tram Line number 21 rapid transit lines 14 Moscow Metro lines 5 MCD lines 1 Moscow Monorail...
There are five primary commercial airports serving Moscow: Sheremetyevo International Airport, Domodedovo International Airport, Bykovo Airport, Zhukovsky International Airport and Vnukovo International Airport. Sheremetyevo International Airport is the most common entry point for foreign passengers, handling sixty percent of all international flights. Domodedovo International Airport is the leading airport in Russia in terms of passenger throughput, and is the primary gateway to long-haul domes
Moscow has two passenger terminals,, on the river and regular ship routes and cruises along Moskva and Oka rivers, which are used mostly for entertainment. The North River Terminal, built in 1937, is the main hub for long-range river routes. There are three freight ports serving Moscow.
Moscow has several train stations serving the city. Moscow's nine rail terminals are
Local transport includes the Moscow Metro, a metro system famous for its art, murals, mosaics, and ornate chandeliers. When it opened in 1935, the system had two lines. Today, the Moscow Metro contains twelve lines, mostly underground with a total of 196 stations. The Metro is on
The Moscow Central Circle or MCC is a 54-kilometre-long orbital urban/metropolitan rail line that encircles historical Moscow. The line is rebuilt from the Little Ring of the Moscow Railway and opened to passengers on 10 September 2016. and is operated by the Moscow Government ow
The Battle of Moscow was a military campaign that consisted of two periods of strategically significant fighting on a 600 km (370 mi) sector of the Eastern Front during World War II. It took place between October 1941 and January 1942.
- Dmitri Donskoi
- Vasily I and Vasily II
- Ivan III
The state originated with the rule of Alexander Nevsky of the Rurik dynasty, when in 1263 his son Daniel I was appointed to rule the newly-created Grand Principality of Moscow, which was a vassal state to the Mongol Empire, and which had eclipsed and eventually absorbed its parent duchy of Vladimir-Suzdal by the 1320s. It later annexed the Novgorod Republic in 1478 and conquered the Grand Duchy of Tver in 1485, and ultimately remained vassal state of the Golden Horde until 1480, though there wer
The English names Moscow and Muscovy, for the city, the principality, and the river, descend from post-classical Latin Moscovia, Muscovia, and ultimately from the Old East Slavic fully vocalized accusative form Московь, Moskovĭ. In Latin, the Moscow principality was also historically referred to as Ruthenia Alba.
When the Mongols invaded the lands of Kievan Rus' in the 13th century, Moscow was an insignificant trading outpost in the principality of Vladimir-Suzdal. Although the Mongols burnt down Moscow in the winter of 1238 and pillaged it in 1293, the outpost's remote, forested location offered some security from Mongol attacks and occupation, while a number of rivers provided access to the Baltic and Black Seas and to the Caucasus region.
Ivan's successors continued gathering the lands of Rus' to increase the population and wealth under their rule. In the process, their interests clashed with the expanding Grand Duchy of Lithuania, whose subjects were predominantly East Slavic and Orthodox. Grand Duke Algirdas of Lithuania allied himself by marriage with Tver and undertook three expeditions against Moscow but was unable to take it. The main bone of contention between Moscow and Vilnius was the large city of Smolensk.
Vasily I continued the policies of his father. After the Horde was attacked by Tamerlane, he desisted from paying tribute to the Khan but was forced to pursue a more conciliatory policy after Edigu's incursion on Moscow in 1408. Married to the only daughter of the Grand Duke Vytautas of Lithuania, he attempted to avoid open conflicts with his powerful father-in-law, even when the latter annexed Smolensk. The peaceful years of his long reign were marked by the continuing expansion to the east and
Outward expansion of the Grand Duchy in the 14th and 15th centuries was accompanied by internal consolidation. By the 15th century, the rulers of Moscow considered the entire Rus' territory their collective property. Various semi-independent princes of Rurikid stock still claimed specific territories, but Ivan III forced the lesser princes to acknowledge the grand prince of Moscow and his descendants as unquestioned rulers with control over military, judicial, and foreign affairs.
- Prioritization of requirements
- Use in new product development
- Other methods
The MoSCoW method is a prioritization technique used in management, business analysis, project management, and software development to reach a common understanding with stakeholders on the importance they place on the delivery of each requirement; it is also known as MoSCoW prioritization or MoSCoW analysis. The term MoSCoW itself is an acronym derived from the first letter of each of four prioritization categories: M - Must have S - Should have C - Could have W - Won't have The interstitial Os
This prioritization method was developed by Dai Clegg in 1994 for use in Rapid Application Development. It was first used extensively with the agile project delivery framework Dynamic Systems Development Method (DSDM) from 2002. MoSCoW is often used with timeboxing, where a deadline is fixed so that the focus must be on the most important requirements, and as such is a technique commonly used in agile software development approaches such as Scrum, rapid application development, and DSDM.
All requirements are important, but they are prioritized to deliver the greatest and most immediate business benefits early. Developers will initially try to deliver all the Must have, Should have and Could have requirements but the Should and Could requirements will be the first to be removed if the delivery timescale looks threatened. The plain English meaning of the prioritization categories has value in getting customers to better understand the impact of setting a priority, compared to alte
In new product development, particularly those following agile software development approaches, there is always more to do than there is time or funding to permit. For example, should a team have too many potential epics for the next release of their product, they could use the MoSCoW method to select which epics are Must have, which Should have, and so on; the minimum viable product would be all those epics marked as Must have. Oftentimes, a team will find that, even after identifying their MVP
Criticism of the MoSCoW method includes: 1. Doesn't help decide between multiple requirements with same rank. 2. Lack of rationale around how to rank competing requirements: why something is must rather than should. 3. Ambiguity over timing, especially on the Won't have category: whether it is not in this release or not ever. 4. Potential for political focus on building new features over technical improvements.
Other methods used for product prioritisation include: 1. RICE method 2. Cost of delay 3. PriX method 4. Story mapping
It is located 29 km (18 mi) northwest of central Moscow, in the city of Khimki, Moscow Oblast. In 2017, the airport handled about 40.1 million passengers and 308,090 aircraft movements. During 2018, the airport reported a 14.3% increase in passengers for a total of 45.8 million.