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  1. › wiki › ZagrebZagreb — Wikipédia

    Zagreb (prononcé en croate : /ˈzɑːgrɛb/ ; hongrois : Zágráb ; italien : Zagabria ; anciennement nommée en allemand : Agram) est la capitale de la Croatie.Au recensement de 2011, la ville compte 688 163 habitants, tandis que le comitat compte 790 017 habitants, dont 93,14 % de Croates [4].

  2. La administración de Zagreb está compuesta por doce departamentos, tres oficinas y tres servicios municipales. Todos ellos responden ante el alcalde. [13] Zagreb está dividido administrativamente en 17 distritos, que a su vez se subdividen en barrios. Cada uno de los distritos está administrado por una Junta Municipal, y su representante es ...

  3. › wiki › ZagrebZagreb - Wikipedia

    Zagreb (/ ˈ z ɑː ɡ r ɛ b, ˈ z æ ɡ r ɛ b, z ɑː ˈ ɡ r ɛ b / ZAH-greb, ZAG-reb, zah-GREB, Croatian: ()) is the capital and largest city of Croatia. It is in the northwest of the country, along the Sava river, at the southern slopes of the Medvednica mountain.

  4. › wiki › NK_ZagrebNK Zagreb - Wikipedia

    The club was founded in 1908 as HŠK Zagreb, meaning Hrvatski športski klub Zagreb (Croatian Athletic Club Zagreb). After World War II NK Zagreb had a considerable success in former Yugoslavia being enlisted as a notable club (at least 10 top-flight seasons or at least one title) in Yugoslav First League.

  5. By 1966, Zagreb Airport got a new 5,000 m 2 (54,000 sq ft) state-of-the-art passenger terminal. The runway capacity was lengthened to its current 3,252 m (10,669 ft) in 1974. [citation needed] In the 1980s Zagreb Airport was the second largest in Yugoslavia by passenger and aircraft movements.

  6. The Zagreb Funicular (Croatian: Zagrebačka uspinjača) is the funicular in Zagreb, Croatia, operated by ZET, situated in Tomić Street, connecting Ilica with Strossmayerovo šetalište (Strossmayer promenade) to the north (Gornji Grad). Its 66-metre (217 ft) track makes it one of the shortest public-transport funiculars in the world.

  7. : 26 The Zagreb VOR was a reporting point for a number of congested airways between northern Europe and southeastern Europe, the Middle East, and beyond. The airspace was divided into three sectors by altitude: the lower sector below 25,000 feet (7,600 m), the middle sector from 25,000–31,000 feet (7,600–9,400 m), and the upper sector above ...

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