Tian Ye or Ye Tian may refer to:
Tian Ye is a retired Chinese football player who used to play as a goalkeeper. He is now a goalkeeping coach of China Amateur Football League side Guangzhou Glorious.
Tian Ye is a Chinese cross-country skier and biathlete.
Tian Ye or Ye Tian is a Chinese mathematician known for his contributions to the understanding of number theory.
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The Tian Shan, also known as the Tengri Tagh, meaning the Mountains of Heaven or the Heavenly Mountain, is a large system of mountain ranges located in Central Asia. The highest peak in the Tian Shan is Jengish Chokusu, at 7,439 metres (24,406 ft) high. Its lowest point is the Turpan Depression, which sits at 154 m (505 ft) below sea level.
Tian Han, formerly romanized as Tien Han, was a Chinese drama activist, playwright, a leader of revolutionary music and films, as well as a translator and poet. He emerged at the time of the New Culture Movement of the early 20th century and continued to be active until the Cultural Revolution, when he was attacked and died in jail before being posthumously rehabilitated by the Chinese authorities in 1979. He is considered by drama historians as one of the three founders of Chinese spoken drama, together with Ouyang Yuqian and Hong Shen. His most famous legacy may be the lyrics he wrote for "March of the Volunteers" in 1934, which were later adopted as the national anthem of the People's Republic of China.
Ye is the pinyin romanization of the Chinese surname written 葉 in traditional character and 叶 in simplified character. It is listed 257th in the Song dynasty classic text Hundred Family Surnames, and is the 42nd most common surname in China, with a population of 5.8 million as of 2008.
Jin is the Hanyu pinyin transliteration of a number of Chinese surnames. The most common one, Jīn 金, literally means "gold" and is 29th in the list of "Hundred Family Surnames". As of 2006, it is ranked the 64th most common Chinese surname.
Tian Yuan is a Chinese singer-songwriter, actress, novelist and photographer. Born in Wuhan, China, she majored in English at Beijing Language and Culture University, and graduated in 2007.
Ban Tian Yao is a very rare Wuyi Oolong with a light smokey taste.
The Prince Who Turns into a Frog is a 2005 Taiwanese drama starring Ming Dao and Sam Wang of boyband 183 Club; and Joe Chen and Joyce Chao of girl group 7 Flowers, as well as all the members of the former and two members of the latter, who are signed by Jungiery Entertainment. It was produced by Sanlih E-Television and directed by Chen Ming Zhang (陳銘章) and Liu Jun Jie (劉俊傑).
Zhu Xiping is a professor of Mathematics at Sun Yat-sen University, China.
The ICTP Ramanujan Prize for Young Mathematicians from Developing Countries is a mathematics prize awarded annually by the International Centre for Theoretical Physics and named after the mathematician Srinivasa Ramanujan. It was founded in 2004, and was first awarded in 2005.
Li Ye, born Li Zhi, courtesy name Li Jingzhai, was a Chinese mathematician and scholar who published and improved the tian yuan shu method for solving polynomial equations of one variable. Along with the 4th-century scholar Yu Xi, Li Ye is one of the few Chinese scholars to propose the idea of a spherical Earth instead of a flat one before the arrival of European science in China during the 17th century.
Li Ye may refer to:
Tián (田), or T'ien in Wade-Giles, is the 34th most common Chinese surname. An alternative transliteration of "田" from Cantonese is Tin. It appeared in the Hundred Family Surnames text from the early Song Dynasty. It also means "field".
Lu is the pinyin and Wade–Giles romanization of the Chinese surname written 陆 in simplified character and 陸 in traditional character. It is also spelled Luk or Loke according to the Cantonese pronunciation. Lu 陆 is the 61st most common surname in China, shared by 4.2 million people. Most people with the surname live in southern China; 44% live in just two provinces: Jiangsu and Guangxi. Lu 陸 is listed 198th in the Song Dynasty classic text Hundred Family Surnames.
Xiao Tian is a former Chinese fencer and sports administrator. He most recently held the post of the Deputy Director of State General Administration of Sports. On June 25, 2015, Xiao Tian was investigated by the Communist Party of China's anti-graft agency. He is the first high-ranking implicated official being examined from sports system after the 18th Party Congress in 2012.
The Galaxy Award is China's most prestigious science fiction award, which was started in 1986 by the magazines Zhihui Shu and Kexue Shijie. The award is now organized solely by the magazine Kehuan Shijie, a rebranding Kexue Shijie.