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Watten may refer to:
Watten is a commune in the Nord department in northern France. Its inhabitants are called "Wattenais".
The Blockhaus d'Éperlecques is a Second World War bunker, now part of a museum, near Saint-Omer in the northern Pas-de-Calais département of France, and only some 14.4 kilometers north-northwest from the more developed La Coupole V-2 launch facility, in the same general area. The bunker, built by Nazi Germany under the codename Kraftwerk Nord West between March 1943 and July 1944, was originally intended to be a launching facility for the V-2 (A-4) ballistic missile. It was designed to accommodate over 100 missiles at a time and to launch up to 36 daily.
Watten is a small village in Caithness, in the Highland area of Scotland, on the main road (A882-A9) between the burgh of Wick and the town of Thurso, about twelve kilometres west of Wick and close to Wick River and to Loch Watten. The village is on The Far North railway line but trains stopped calling at the village in 1960. The railway station is now a private house.
Barrett Watten is an American poet, editor, and educator often associated with the Language poets.
Dustin Joseph Watten is an American volleyball player. He is a member of United States men's national volleyball team and Polish club Cerrad Czarni Radom.
Watten, regionally also called Watteln or Wattlung, is a card game that is mainly played in Bavaria, Austria, Switzerland and South Tyrol. There are several main variants: Bavarian, Bohemian, South Tyrolean, (Austrian) Tyrolean, Kritisch and Blind Watten. It is usually a 4-player game, but it may also be played by 2 or 3 players. Parlett says that "though hard to describe, Watten is fun to play and easy to learn."
Wattens is a market town of the Innsbruck-Land District in the Austrian state of Tyrol. It is chiefly known as home of the Swarovski crystal glass company.
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Roland Kirchler is a retired Austrian football player.
Ferdinand Oswald is a German footballer who plays as a goalkeeper for WSG Wattens.
WSG Wattens is an Austrian football club located in Wattens, a town in the state of Tyrol in the west of the country. They currently play in the Erste Liga, the second tier of Austrian football.
The Weli is a playing card used in the Salzburg and William Tell card decks, which are regional patterns of the German-suited playing cards. It has the value of 6 of Bells and, in the South Tyrol variant of the card game, Watten, it is the only 6 used and can, in addition to its own suit of Bells, join the trump suits of Acorns, Hearts and Leaves. In all other variants of Watten, the 7 of Bells is the Weli.
Jürgen Heil is an Austrian football player. He plays for TSV Hartberg.
Stefan Gölles is an Austrian football player. He plays for Wolfsberger AC.
Sebastian Feyrer is an Austrian football player. He plays for Kapfenberger SV.
Florian Buchacher is an Austrian football player. He plays for FC Wacker Innsbruck.
Florian Toplitsch is an Austrian football player. He plays for WSG Wattens.
Sandro Neurater is an Austrian football player. He plays for WSG Wattens.
Sebastian Santin is an Austrian football player. He plays for WSG Wattens on loan from FC Hard.
Drazen Kekez is a Croatian football player. He plays for WSG Wattens.
Niko Schneebauer is an Austrian football player. He plays for WSG Wattens.
René Schneebauer is an Austrian football player. He plays for WSG Wattens.
Daniel Strickner is an Austrian football player. He plays for WSG Wattens.
Bieten, Laubbieten, Lab bietn or Labbieten or Bavarian Poker is a card game that is popular in the Austrian Tyrol and the Bavarian Prealps. It used to be a game frequently played by timber rafters and muleteers. It can be seen as a precursor to the traditional Tyrolean game of Perlaggen. The unusual feature of Bieten is the nature of the competition. The players have the option, even if they have a poor hand, of persuading their opponent(s) to cave in through skilful bidding (Bieten) and bluffing.
Grasobern, Grasoberl, Grasoberln, Graseberla, Grünobern or Laubobern is a card game that was once commonly played in Old Bavaria, especially in the old counties of Bad Aibling and Rosenheim, and is still popular in eastern Bavaria. The game has relatively simple rules and thus a rather relaxing and leisurely character without the mental demands of Schafkopf or psychological stress of Watten.