Mohammed Al Suwaidi

Mohammed Al Suwaidi Follow

His Excellency Mohammed Ahmed Khalifa Al Suwaidi, a UAE poet and a man of letters, one of the innovators in the vernacular Gulf Arab dialect.

http://www.mohammedsuwaidi.com/

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Sir Malcolm Campbell's Sunbeam Tiger racing car lorry, Berlin
© The Board of Trustees of the Science Museum
A photograph of a wooden structure being unloaded from a cart outside an automobile exhibition, taken by Zoltan Glass, c. 1933.
إطلالة على سهول أكسفورد من كومب هيل في تلال شيلترن على ارتفاع 600 متر.
يافهيمن في تعابيره
بصوت الشاعرة الإماراتية 
عوشة بنت خليفة السويدي
Bow, folding spectacles, horn and steel, unsigned, English, 1650-1750

Bow-shaped spectacles were difficult to wear. The wearer had to tilt his or her head back slightly so they would stay on. They are hinged at the nose and made of horn. Horn was a cheaper material than the more luxurious tortoiseshell. This suggests the owner was not wealthy. Horn is taken from animals such as sheep and cattle. It becomes brittle over time due to moisture and intense heat and snaps easily.
Clay tobacco pipe, tip of mouthpiece missing, bowl in form of skull, glass eye, one missing, nose bone, teeth touched up in white, short carved wood stem, by Gambier of Paris, French 1840-1910
Keracolor Sphere TV set
MADE: 1970 in Northwich
من مقتنيات المتحف العلمي بلندن
Hertzian oscillator, 1890-1894
MADE: 1890-1894 in England
Used by Oliver Lodge in his lecture before the Royal Institution on 1 June 1894 on ‘The Work of Hertz and his Successors’.
A Vivex colour photograph of a woman, taken by an unknown photographer, c. 1935.

The photograph shows a woman in a lavender coloured dress and vivid red lipstick.
This is a selector switch comprising part of the internal telephone system used at Guy's Hospital between 1903 and 1932. It was a simple switch, which although not suitable for public exchanges, was useful for exchanges within a single building. Rotating the dial on a telephone to the number needed wound a spring inside the telephone, which drove a toothed wheel. Electrical impulses were sent to an electromagnet in the selector switch for each tooth that was passed, which then connected the telephone to the number called
This is a selector switch comprising part of the internal telephone system used at Guy's Hospital between 1903 and 1932. It was a simple switch, which although not suitable for public exchanges, was useful for exchanges within a single building. Rotating the dial on a telephone to the number needed wound a spring inside the telephone, which drove a toothed wheel. Electrical impulses were sent to an electromagnet in the selector switch for each tooth that was passed, which then connected the telephone to the number called
Trimphone in two-tone green, 1982