Aljaraque is a city located in the province of Huelva, Spain. According to the 2016 census, the city has a population of 20,745 inhabitants. In ancient times it was referred to as "Kalathousa" (Ancient Greek: Καλαθούσα) by the Greeks.
Location in Spain
|• Mayor||David Toscano|
|• Total||34 km2 (13 sq mi)|
|• Land||34 km2 (13 sq mi)|
|• Water||0.00 km2 (0.00 sq mi)|
|• Density||620/km2 (1,600/sq mi)|
|Time zone||UTC+1 (CET)|
|• Summer (DST)||UTC+2 (CEST)|
Aljaraque has received a steady influx of new settlers in the past few years, due to the property price increase in Huelva, and the urban area's quality of life.
|Source: INE (Spain)|
Antonio León Ortega (December 7, 1907 in Ayamonte (Huelva)) – January 9, 1991 in Huelva), Spanish sculptor, he had his professional education in Madrid and he created a personal style in the Andalusian imagery of the 20th century.Cartaya
Cartaya is a Spanish locality and municipality in the Province of Huelva (autonomous community of Andalusia). In 2010 had 18,415 inhabitants. Its surface area is 226.4 km² and has a density of 81.34 people per km².
Cartaya was founded as an urban core by the Marquis of Gibraleón, D. Pedro de Zúñiga in Piedras estuary, although its name comes from the Phoenician word "Carteia" meaning city so presumably its settlement, though not continuous, is older. Different traces found on its territory has been dated from the time of the Decline of the Roman Empire because it was an important communications hub between East and West. Is also documented the existence of population centers in farmsteads adjacents in the Middle Ages, which demonstrate that from ancient times lived in this area.
The municipality's economy is mainly based on the primary sector, although in recent years of the 20th century encouraged the service sector using their leisure opportunities found in coastal areas and their natural surroundings. The per capita income is high, considering the neighboring municipalities. The settlements of El Rompido and Nuevo Portil along with the numerous developments emerged in recent decades has enabled also an important population growth.
From its term include the 4 km of beach (El Rompido, San Miguel Beach, Nuevo Portil beach and the westernmost part of El Portil, an atypical urban image due to the segregation of Punta Umbría), as well as, the former Convent of the Blessed Trinity, the Parish Church, the Hermitage of Santa María de Consolación and the Castle of the Zuñiga.Copa Andalucía
The Copa Andalucía is played with the ACB teams of Andalusia and sometimes Andalusian LEB teams. It is organized by the Andalusian Basketball Federation since 1997.El Portil and Nuevo Portil
El Portil and Nuevo Portil are two coastal population units separated by one street, known as Laguna Seca street, and managed by two municipalities, in the Province of Huelva, autonomous community of Andalusia, in southern Spain. People differentiates on which side of the street they are using El Portil or Nuevo Portil as if it were the name of districts of the same town. El Portil is managed by the municipality of Punta Umbría whereas Nuevo Portil is managed by the Cartaya municipality. The stable population, in winter, is about 2400 inhabitants about (1122 in Nuevo Portil and 1027 in El Portil) in 2016, while in the Summer season, is around 28.000. Most of them, tourists from the provinces of Huelva, Seville, Badajoz, Madrid and even the Basque Country and Galicia. People from other countries prefer to visit El Portil and Nuevo Portil in Autumn, Winter and Spring seasons, enjoying golf in the Nuevo Portil course or in the nearby ones, more than six.
Located parallel to the end zone of the Flecha de El Rompido, the main economic activity is tourism. El Portil and Nuevo Portil share a beach of 4 km long and 40–60 meters wide as an average. Further inland is the Laguna del Portil lake of great environmental value.
El Portil and Nuevo Portil, since its inception as an Area of Touristic Interest, has always had a considerable number of tourists, mainly Spanish, but also many foreigners. Foreign tourists most seen by these streets come from United Kingdom and France and Italy.European route E1 in Spain
The European route E01 in Spain is a series of roads, part of the International E-road network running in two parts through the Southern European country. The first part runs completely through the Autonomous community of Galicia in Northwestern Spain. The E01 arrives from the United Kingdom and the Republic of Ireland by a non-existent ferry route between Rosslare Harbour and Ferrol. From there it runs to the Portuguese border. After crossing Portugal all the way to the south, the E01 starts with the second Spanish part after crossing the border at the Guadiana river. The highway runs only through Andalusia until it ends at the city of Seville.Huelva
Huelva (US: , Spanish: [ˈwelβa]) is a city in southwestern Spain, the capital of the province of Huelva in the autonomous region of Andalusia. It is located along the Gulf of Cádiz coast, at the confluence of the Odiel and Tinto rivers. According to the 2010 census, the city had a population of 149,410. Huelva is home to Recreativo de Huelva, the oldest football club in Spain.
A maritime town between the rivers Anas, (modern Guadiana) and Baetis (modern Guadalquivir), it was situated on the estuary of the River Luxia (modern Odiel), and on the road from the mouth of the Anas to Augusta Emerita (modern Mérida).List of municipalities in Huelva
This is a list of the municipalities in the province of Huelva, in the autonomous community of Andalusia, Spain.List of observatory codes
This is a list of observatory codes (IAU codes or MPC codes) published by the Minor Planet Center. For a detailed description, see observations of small Solar System bodies.Observations of small Solar System bodies
Observations of minor planets as well as comets and natural satellites of the Solar System are made by astronomical observatories all over the world and reported to the Minor Planet Center (MPC), a service of the International Astronomical Union. The MPC maintains a data base that stores all observations submitted by these registered observatories. An astrometric record consist of the position, brightness and timestamp of an observed object, besides additional information. The data base contains more than 200 millions records gathered over the past two centuries.The MPC assigns for each observatory a 3-digit observatory code, also known as MPC or IAU codes. The code is in the range 000 to Z99 and serves as a unique identifier for the reported observations. The MPC periodically published a revised "List Of Observatory Codes" with newly registered observatories in their Minor Planet Circulars. Over time, the number of astronomical observatories worldwide has been growing constantly and contains 2095 observatory codes as of October 2018.On numbering, often years later, the MPC determines the discovery among all the reported observations for an object. This does not need to be the earliest dated observation, also see precovery. The date of the selected observation will become the object's discovery date, and the corresponding observing astronomer or facility will become its discoverer. The discovery circumstances are given in the catalog of numbered minor planets.Spain women's national basketball team head to head
Results of Spain women's national basketball team since 1963, as recognized by the Spanish Basketball Federation: Olympic Games, World Cups, EuroBaskets and the respective qualifying tournaments, as well as two editions of the Mediterranean Games when the A-team was involved. Also included, friendly games against national teams.
Note: updated through 23 June 2019
† Countries no longer competingSpain women's national basketball team results
Results of Spain women's national basketball team since 1963, as recognized by the Spanish Basketball Federation: Olympic Games, World Cups, EuroBaskets and their respective qualifying tournaments, as well as two editions of the Mediterranean Games when the A-team was involved. Also included, friendly games and tournaments against national teams.
Note: updated through 25 June 2019
Municipalities in the province of Huelva