|• Revised Romanization||Suan-gun|
Map of North Hwanghae showing the location of Suan
|Province||North Hwanghae Province|
Suan County is a county in North Hwanghae province, North Korea.
North Korea, officially the Democratic People's Republic of Korea, is a country in East Asia constituting the northern part of the Korean Peninsula, with Pyongyang the capital and the largest city in the country. The name Korea is derived from Goguryeo which was one of the great powers in East Asia during its time, ruling most of the Korean Peninsula, Manchuria, parts of the Russian Far East and Inner Mongolia, under Gwanggaeto the Great. To the north and northwest, the country is bordered by China and by Russia along the Amnok and Tumen rivers; it is bordered to the south by South Korea, with the heavily fortified Korean Demilitarized Zone (DMZ) separating the two. Nevertheless, North Korea, like its southern counterpart, claims to be the legitimate government of the entire peninsula and adjacent islands.
Suan county is divided into 1 ŭp (town), 1 rodongjagu (workers' districts) and 17 ri (villages):
The administrative divisions of North Korea are organized into three hierarchical levels. These divisions were discovered in 2002. Many of the units have equivalents in the system of South Korea. At the highest level are nine provinces, two directly governed cities, and three special administrative divisions. The second-level divisions are cities, counties, wards, and districts. These are further subdivided into third-level entities: towns, neighborhoods, villages, and workers' districts.
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Sangwŏn County is a county of North Hwanghae, formerly one of the four suburban counties located in east P'yŏngyang, North Korea. Prior to 1952, Sangwŏn was merely a township of Chunghwa County. In 1952 it was separated as a separate county, and in 1963 it was added as a county of Pyongyang. It is north of North Hwanghae's Hwangju, Yŏntan, and Suan counties, south of the Nam River and Kangdong county west of Yŏnsan county, and east of Chunghwa county. In 2010, it was administratively reassigned from P'yŏngyang to North Hwanghae; foreign media attributed the change as an attempt to relieve shortages in P'yŏngyang's food distribution system.
Phra Khanong is one of the 50 districts (Khet) of Bangkok, Thailand. Its neighbor, clockwise from north, are Suan Luang, Prawet, and Bang Na districts of Bangkok, Amphoe Phra Pradaeng of Samut Prakan Province, Khlong Toei and Watthana of Bangkok.
Suan Pakkad Palace or Suan Pakkard Palace is a museum in Bangkok, Thailand. It is located on Sri Ayutthaya Road, south of the Victory Monument. The museum has Thai antiques on display, including Ban Chiang pottery over 4,000 years old. Originally the home of Prince Chumbhotbongs Paribatra and his wife, they converted it into a museum which opened in 1952. The museum features a group of four traditional Thai houses with covered hallways between them. There is also artwork on display in its Marsi Gallery.
Suan Luang is one of the 50 districts (khet) of Bangkok, Thailand. It is bounded by other Bangkok districts : Bang Kapi, Saphan Sung, Prawet, Phra Khanong, and Watthana.
Suan cai is a traditional Chinese pickled Chinese cabbage, used for a variety of purposes. Suan cai is a unique form of pao cai, due to the ingredients used and the method of production.
The Book on Numbers and Computation, or the Writings on Reckoning, is one of the earliest known Chinese mathematical treatises. It was written during the early Western Han Dynasty, sometime between 202 BC and 186 BC.
Suan Phueng is a district (amphoe) in the western part of Ratchaburi Province, western Thailand.
Lang Suan is a district (amphoe) of Chumphon Province, southern Thailand.
Suan can refer to:
The Xong language, is the northern-most Hmongic language, spoken in south-central China by ca 0.9 million people. It's called Xiangxi Miaoyu (湘西苗语), Western Hunan Miao, in Chinese. In Western sources, it's been called Eastern Miao, Meo, Red Miao and North Hmongic. The official alphabet was adopted in 1956.
Prachuap Khiri Khan railway station is a railway station located in Prachuap Khiri Khan Subdistrict, Prachuap Khiri Khan City. It is located 302.339 km (187.9 mi) from Thon Buri railway station, and is a class 1 railway station.
Lang Suan railway station is a railway station located in Khan Ngoen Subdistrict, Lang Suan District, Chumphon. It is a class 1 railway station, located 533.3 km (331.4 mi) from Thon Buri railway station. Train services from Thon Buri railway station reach the furthest extent here. The station opened in July 1917.
Ban Chimphli Railway Halt is a railway halt located in Chimphli Subdistrict, Taling Chan District, Bangkok, Thailand. It is located 8.643 km (5.4 mi) from Thon Buri Railway Station.
Wat Ngiu Rai railway station is a railway station located in Ngiu Rai Subdistrict, Nakhon Chai Si District, Nakhon Pathom. It is a class 2 railway station located 30.8 km (19.1 mi) from Thon Buri railway station.
Photharam railway station is a railway station located in Photharam Subdistrict, Photharam District, Ratchaburi. It is a class 1 railway station located 81.804 km (50.8 mi) from Thon Buri railway station.
Khao Suan Thurian railway station is a railway station located in Na Pho Subdistrict, Sawi District, Chumphon. It is a class 3 railway station located 508.517 km (316.0 mi) from Thon Buri railway station.
Pak Tako railway station is a railway station located in Thung Takhrai Subdistrict, Thung Tako District, Chumphon. It is a class 3 railway station located 516.811 km (321.1 mi) from Thon Buri railway station.
Bang Ramat Railway Halt is a railway halt located in Chimphli Subdistrict, Taling Chan District, Bangkok, Thailand. It is located 4.29 km (2.7 mi) from Thon Buri Railway Station.
Charansanitwong Halt is a railway halt located in Bang Khun Non subdistrict, Bangkok Noi District, Bangkok, Thailand. It is located 1.54 km (1.0 mi) from Thon Buri Railway Station.