Buy Silver Rounds

buy silver rounds
    silver rounds
  • (Silver Round) A silver round, also known as an art round, refers to any one ounce silver bullion coin made by a private mint. They are not legal tender or official currency but have trade, barter, or numismatic value.
  • 1-oz .999 fine round pieces of silver about the sizes of silver dollars. Typically, silver rounds are privately minted, as contrasted with the 1-oz .999 fine Silver Eagles that are official silver coins of the U.S. Mint.
  • Obtain in exchange for payment
  • bargain: an advantageous purchase; "she got a bargain at the auction"; "the stock was a real buy at that price"
  • obtain by purchase; acquire by means of a financial transaction; "The family purchased a new car"; "The conglomerate acquired a new company"; "She buys for the big department store"
  • Pay someone to give up an ownership, interest, or share
  • bribe: make illegal payments to in exchange for favors or influence; "This judge can be bought"
  • Procure the loyalty and support of (someone) by bribery
buy silver rounds - Round the
Round the Clock (Kimani Romance)
Round the Clock (Kimani Romance)
Anna Marie has spent too long trying to please everybody else. Now, thanks to an unexpected inheritance, she's got a new lease on life. Her first step? Accepting the invitation to the Black Stockings Society. Still, the scandalous fishnets she receives in her first package must be a mistake. Anna Marie would never wear something so outrageously sexy to a meeting with her lawyer…would she?
In high school, Desmond Rockwell was a rebel barely aware of Anna Marie's existence, or the fact that she had a major crush on him. But he can't ignore the bold, seductive woman who has come to him seeking legal advice, unleashing a sizzling attraction that proves that some things are definitely worth the wait….

89% (10)
Rundetaarn (The Round Tower)
Rundetaarn (The Round Tower)
Apart from the Vikings, who without a doubt navigated and kept track of time by means of the stars, the first important Danish astronomer was Peder Nightingale. In 1274 he observed the latitude of the Sun from Roskilde where he was a canon, and based on these observations he made tables showing the length of days and nights. Later he published a widespread calendar in Paris. There is some indication in the sources, that he didn't believe in the relation between astrology and astronomy, which was the common belief at that time. In 1417 "Speculum Planetarum" were published by Johannes Simones de Selandia a book about the movements of the planets. Very little is known of Johannes. The most famous Danish astronomer was Tycho Brahe, who was born as a nobleman in 1546. As a teenager he went to the University of Copenhagen to study civics, which was important for a young nobleman at that time because the leaders of Denmark were a group of rich noblemen (many of whom were related to Tycho). However, the young man was more interested in the stars, and on a long study tour around Europe he met many of the leading astronomers of his time. On this trip he also lost a part of his nose in a duel, and the rest of his life he had to wear a silver-nose. In 1572 a supernova in Cassiopeia appeared. Tycho saw it and wrote a book about the new star; he proved that the star was as far away as the other stars, and this revolutionary idea made him famous all over Europe (the common belief was, that everything outside the orbit of the Moon was made of the never-changing fifth element). To prevent him from moving abroad, the king Frederik II, gave him the island of Ven in Oresund, from where he observed the stars for 21 years. On Ven, Tycho constructed a small castle, Uraniborg (the castle of Urania), which had instruments under the roof, as well as an observatory called Stjerneborg (the castle of the Stars). He had a residence in Copenhagen, and in 1589 he got permission to make an observatory at the Watermill tower, one of the towers in the town wall. His main interest was astrometry, and he invented many new and very accurate instruments for the study of this. He got into trouble with the new king, Christian IV, in 1597, and left Denmark. In 1599 he became court astronomer in Prague, but in 1601 he died. The most important among his posthumous astronomical work was a star-table so accurate that it was first surpassed by Flamsted in 1729, a new and better theory for the movement of the Moon and accurate positions of the planet Mars, which made it possible for Kepler to find his three famous laws. One of Tychos cooperators, Christian Longomontanus, became the first professor of astronomy at the University of Copenhagen, and in 1610 he received funds for instruments and he probably constructed a small observatory at his home. Astronomy became very important in the 17th century in Europe, mainly due to the fact that the European countries began their rivalry to establish colonies. It was necessary to navigate across the oceans and therefore many State observatories were established; the first in 1632 in Leiden, Holland, and only five years later the Round Tower Observatory (Its first name was "STELL?BURGI REGII HAUNIENSIS"). Longomontanus, who was already very old, was appointed the first director of the observatory at the Round Tower. The original idea was that there should be an observatory just like Stjerneborg at the top, which is why the diameter of the Roundtower and the size of Stjerneborg are exactly the same. The next important Danish astronomer was Ole Romer, who as a student came from Arhus to Copenhagen in the mid-1660s, where he studied astronomy. When the French astronomer Picard came to Denmark to determine the correct position of Uraniborg, he appointed Romer as his assistant. He followed Picard back to Paris, and here he became a member of the Royal French Academy. In Paris he made his famous and fundamental discovery of the limited velocity of light by observing the delay of observed moon eclipses around Jupiter compared with predictions. After his return to Denmark in 1681, he became the director of the Round Tower where he placed a planetarium, and here, in Denmark, he introduced the telescope and pendulum clock as pointing devices in astronomical instruments. He later invented the transitinstrument and the meridian circle. His problems with temperature corrections led him to invent a thermometer, where the scale was founded on two fixpoints (the freezing- and boilingpoint of water), and therefore universal, an idea Fahrenheit learned from him in 1708. Romer had a lot of other jobs which kept him away from astronomy. He was a Supreme Court judge, a police master, chief of the fire brigade, made a new measuring system (he founded every other unit on only one unit (a foot)), he introduced the Gregorian calendar in Denmark, etc. Among Romers pupils, P. Horrebow tried to follow the tradition o
DGJ 4742 - It goes round and round....
DGJ 4742 - It goes round and round....
PLEASE, no multi invitations in your comments. DO NOT FEEL YOU HAVE TO COMMENT.Thanks. Well what else would you buy in Tibet other than a prayer wheel. This is 12" long by 3 1/4" in diameter, it was about $15 US and is hand made. Tibetan prayer wheels (called Mani wheels by the Tibetans) are devices for spreading spiritual blessings and well being. There are rolls of thin paper, imprinted with many, many copies of the mantra (prayer) Om Mani Padme Hum, printed in an ancient Indian script or in Tibetan script wound around an axle in a protective container and spun clockwise around and around.

buy silver rounds