Dares Phrygius (Ancient Greek: Δάρης, Dárēs; Middle Welsh: Dared), according to Homer, was a Trojan priest of Hephaestus. He was supposed to have been the author of an account of the destruction of Troy, and to have lived before Homer. A work in Latin, purporting to be a translation of this, and entitled Daretis Phrygii de excidio Trojae historia, was much read in the Middle Ages, and was then ascribed to Cornelius Nepos, who is made to dedicate it to Sallust; but the language is extremely advanced, and the work belongs to a period much later than the time of Nepos (probably the 5th century AD).
It is doubtful whether the existing work is an abridgment of a larger Latin work or an adaptation of a Greek original. Together with the similar work of Dictys Cretensis (with which it is generally printed), the De excidio forms the chief source for the numerous medieval accounts of the Trojan legend, the so-called Matter of Troy.
The work was a significant source for Joseph of Exeter's De bello Troiano.
4827 Dares (1988 QE) is a Jupiter Trojan discovered on August 17, 1988 by Shoemaker, C. S. at Palomar.
Photometric observations of this asteroid during 1994 were used to build a light curve showing a rotation period of 18.995 ± 0.028 hours with a brightness variation of 0.24 ± 0.02 magnitude.
The Dutch Amateur Radio Emergency Service (DARES), which was founded on 12 May 2004, is a non-profit organization made out of licenced radio amateurs in the Netherlands. DARES participants are able to set up a national, continental or international radio network in case of an emergency situation, like a power outage on a large scale, a flooding, a cyber attack causing severe damage to communication networks, or other emergency situations, where the safety of a large group of people are in danger.
The DARES board (consisting of a few persons) has assigned 25 regions (veiligheidsregio's), which are also used by other emergency services in the Netherlands:
Salaam (also spelled salam) may refer to:
Salaam is the fourth official studio album by Sami Yusuf, that was released in December 22, 2012. The physical version was released on December 22, while the digital version was released on December 24. South East Asia and Middle East and North Africa (MENA) received the album before it was released worldwide. He described the album as a musical progression from 2010's Wherever You Are in celebrating "outward multiciplity and inward unity" with an emphasis on peace between people regardless of differences.
The album includes a number of songs celebrating Yusuf's Islamic faith. The international release went platinum in South-East Asia and was on best-selling lists in the Middle East and North Africa. The album was released in a special edition for Turkey, including five songs re-recorded by Yusuf in Turkish.
Shin-Lamedh-Mem is the triconsonantal root of many Semitic words, and many of those words are used as names. The root meaning translates to "whole, safe, intact". Its earliest known form is in the name of Shalim, the ancient God of Dusk of Ugarit. Derived from this are meanings of "to be safe, secure, at peace", hence "well-being, health" and passively "to be secured, pacified, submitted".
Arabic salām (سَلاَم), Maltese sliem, Hebrew Shalom (שָׁלוֹם), Ge'ez sälam (ሰላም), Syriac šlama (pronounced Shlama, or Shlomo in the Western Syriac dialect) (ܫܠܡܐ) are cognate Semitic terms for 'peace', deriving from a Proto-Semitic *šalām-.
Given names derived from the same root include Solomon (Süleyman), Selim, Salem, Salim, Salma, Salmah, Selimah, Shelimah, Salome, etc.
Arabic, Maltese, Hebrew and Aramaic have cognate expressions meaning 'peace be upon you' used as a greeting: