Bed And Breakfast Terschelling

bed and breakfast terschelling
  • Terschelling (; Skylge; Terschelling dialect: Schylge) is a municipality and an island in the northern Netherlands, one of the West Frisian Islands.
  • eat an early morning meal; "We breakfast at seven"
  • Have this meal
  • the first meal of the day (usually in the morning)
  • provide breakfast for
  • furnish with a bed; "The inn keeper could bed all the new arrivals"
  • A piece of furniture for sleep or rest, typically a framework with a mattress and coverings
  • A place or article used by a person or animal for sleep or rest
  • a piece of furniture that provides a place to sleep; "he sat on the edge of the bed"; "the room had only a bed and chair"
  • a plot of ground in which plants are growing; "the gardener planted a bed of roses"
  • The time for sleeping
bed and breakfast terschelling - Distributed Algorithms:
Distributed Algorithms: 8th International Workshop, WDAG 1994, Terschelling, The Netherlands, September 29 - October 1, 1994. Proceedings (Lecture Notes in Computer Science)
Distributed Algorithms: 8th International Workshop, WDAG 1994, Terschelling, The Netherlands, September 29 - October 1, 1994. Proceedings (Lecture Notes in Computer Science)
This volume presents the proceedings of the 8th International Workshop on Distributed Algorithms (WDAG '94), held on the island of Terschelling, The Netherlands in September 1994. Besides the 23 research papers carefully selected by the program committee, the book contains 3 invited papers. The volume covers all relevant aspects of distributed algorithms; the topics discussed include network protocols, distributed control and communication, real-time systems, dynamic algorithms, self-stabilizing algorithms, synchronization, graph algorithms, wait-free algorithms, mechanisms for security, replicating data, and distributed databases.

84% (18)
This photo is made at low tide. This is also the Wadden Sea near the island of Terschelling
terschelling, western tip of the island

bed and breakfast terschelling
bed and breakfast terschelling
The influence of tides, wind and waves on the redistribution of nourished sediment at Terschelling, The Netherlands [An article from: Coastal Engineering]
This digital document is a journal article from Coastal Engineering, published by Elsevier in . The article is delivered in HTML format and is available in your Media Library immediately after purchase. You can view it with any web browser.

A calibrated morphodynamic model of the barrier island of Terschelling, The Netherlands [Grunnet, N.M., Walstra, D.J.R., Ruessink, B.G., 2004. Process-based modelling of a shoreface nourishment. Coastal Eng. 51/7, 581-607], comprising the island and its two adjacent tidal inlet systems, is applied to identify the relative contribution of tides, wind and waves to the cross-shore and alongshore redistribution of a 2 Mm^3 nourishment supplied to the nearshore zone along the island. Several model simulations with varying combinations of horizontal and vertical tide, wind and wave forcing were designed to investigate the effect of each individual forcing on a large spatio-temporal scale (order of kilometres and months, respectively). As expected, stirring and transport by waves and wave-induced currents are predicted to be by far the dominant contributor to the net sediment transport along the coast of Terschelling. Because of the strong obliquity of the winds and the relatively small tidal currents in front of the island (~0.5 m/s), alongshore wind-driven currents increase sediment transport rates and horizontal tides virtually have no net transport capacity. This motivated a local model of the study area along the closed coast of Terschelling, not including tidal inlets and further simplifying tidal boundary definitions by omitting the horizontal tides: morphodynamic simulations of the local model show virtually identical results as the larger model predictions. The reduction in complexity in setting up a local model instead of a regional model coupled with the corresponding significant reduction in computational time points to an increasing applicability of complex process-based models.