Database error: Invalid SQL: select count(id) from pwn_comment where iffb='1' and catid='1' and pid='0'
MySQL Error: 1194 (Table 'pwn_comment' is marked as crashed and should be repaired)
#0 dbbase_sql->halt(Invalid SQL: select count(id) from pwn_comment where iffb='1' and catid='1' and pid='0') called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\includes\db.inc.php:73] #1 dbbase_sql->query(select count(id) from {P}_comment where iffb='1' and catid='1' and pid='0') called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\comment\module\CommentClass.php:36] #2 CommentClass() called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\includes\common.inc.php:518] #3 printpage() called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\comment\html\index.php:13] Database error: Invalid SQL: select count(id) from pwn_comment where iffb='1' and catid='109' and pid='0'
MySQL Error: 1194 (Table 'pwn_comment' is marked as crashed and should be repaired)
#0 dbbase_sql->halt(Invalid SQL: select count(id) from pwn_comment where iffb='1' and catid='109' and pid='0') called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\includes\db.inc.php:73] #1 dbbase_sql->query(select count(id) from {P}_comment where iffb='1' and catid='109' and pid='0') called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\comment\module\CommentClass.php:36] #2 CommentClass() called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\includes\common.inc.php:518] #3 printpage() called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\comment\html\index.php:13] Database error: Invalid SQL: select count(id) from pwn_comment where iffb='1' and catid='110' and pid='0'
MySQL Error: 1194 (Table 'pwn_comment' is marked as crashed and should be repaired)
#0 dbbase_sql->halt(Invalid SQL: select count(id) from pwn_comment where iffb='1' and catid='110' and pid='0') called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\includes\db.inc.php:73] #1 dbbase_sql->query(select count(id) from {P}_comment where iffb='1' and catid='110' and pid='0') called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\comment\module\CommentClass.php:36] #2 CommentClass() called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\includes\common.inc.php:518] #3 printpage() called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\comment\html\index.php:13] Database error: Invalid SQL: select count(id) from pwn_comment where iffb='1' and catid='11' and pid='0'
MySQL Error: 1194 (Table 'pwn_comment' is marked as crashed and should be repaired)
#0 dbbase_sql->halt(Invalid SQL: select count(id) from pwn_comment where iffb='1' and catid='11' and pid='0') called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\includes\db.inc.php:73] #1 dbbase_sql->query(select count(id) from {P}_comment where iffb='1' and catid='11' and pid='0') called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\comment\module\CommentClass.php:36] #2 CommentClass() called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\includes\common.inc.php:518] #3 printpage() called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\comment\html\index.php:13] Database error: Invalid SQL: select count(id) from pwn_comment where pid='297789' and iffb='1'
MySQL Error: 1194 (Table 'pwn_comment' is marked as crashed and should be repaired)
#0 dbbase_sql->halt(Invalid SQL: select count(id) from pwn_comment where pid='297789' and iffb='1') called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\includes\db.inc.php:73] #1 dbbase_sql->query(select count(id) from {P}_comment where pid='297789' and iffb='1') called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\comment\module\CommentContent.php:65] #2 CommentContent() called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\includes\common.inc.php:518] #3 printpage() called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\comment\html\index.php:13] Database error: Invalid SQL: select * from pwn_comment where pid='297789' and iffb='1' order by id limit 0,10
MySQL Error: 1194 (Table 'pwn_comment' is marked as crashed and should be repaired)
#0 dbbase_sql->halt(Invalid SQL: select * from pwn_comment where pid='297789' and iffb='1' order by id limit 0,10) called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\includes\db.inc.php:73] #1 dbbase_sql->query(select * from {P}_comment where pid='297789' and iffb='1' order by id limit 0,10) called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\comment\module\CommentContent.php:167] #2 CommentContent() called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\includes\common.inc.php:518] #3 printpage() called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\comment\html\index.php:13] Database error: Invalid SQL: select * from pwn_comment where iffb='1' and pid='0' and dtime>1534069576 order by backcount desc limit 0,10
MySQL Error: 1194 (Table 'pwn_comment' is marked as crashed and should be repaired)
#0 dbbase_sql->halt(Invalid SQL: select * from pwn_comment where iffb='1' and pid='0' and dtime>1534069576 order by backcount desc limit 0,10) called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\includes\db.inc.php:73] #1 dbbase_sql->query(select * from {P}_comment where iffb='1' and pid='0' and dtime>1534069576 order by backcount desc limit 0,10) called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\comment\module\CommentRq7.php:47] #2 CommentRq7() called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\includes\common.inc.php:518] #3 printpage() called at [D:\freehost\hqwk1950577\web\comment\html\index.php:13] 客户点评--物业顾问专家_诚胜物业管理师事务所
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发布于:2018-5-14 08:56:08  访问:80 次 回复: 篇
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, the palms in Crete have already been identified considering the fact that antiquity ([1]: 213), and are
4 The palm grove at Vai, Crete (Greece), which according to legend sprouted from dates left right here by Arab mercenaries. The folk tradition is slightly marred by the fact that these palms don‘t belong to the date palm Phoenix dactylifera, but a separate species (Phoenix theophrasti) with inedible fruits. Photograph: Torbj n Alm, April 3,Alm Journal of Ethnobiology and Ethnomedicine (2015) 11:Web page eight of"Arab" story to the bleak botanical realities, as noted in the course of my 2007 take a look at for the region.Jacobaea vulgaris Gaertn. plus the Jacobite rebellion (Scotland)This decorative, jacs.5b10698 but poisonous plant is often a troublesome weed in pastures. In Scotland, legend recommend that‘s was introduced by English troops after the Scots‘ defeat in the battle of Culloden in 1742, through the Jacobite rebellion ([10]: 389, [62]: 122). The vernacular name utilized in Scotland, Stinking Willie, refers to William, the Duke of Cumberland, who was commander s13033-016-0057-7 of the English troops, and merciless in his Sancycline web slaughter on the defeated Scots. The English on their part are supposed to have renamed the species sweet William in honour on the duke ([63]: 305). In accordance with folk tradition, the seeds of Jacobaea vulgaris have been introduced with horse fodder brought by the English. No matter if or not J. vulgaris was present in Scotland before the battle of Culloden (it possibly was), the story does possess a specific aura of credibility. Horse fodder is usually a well-known vector for introducing plant species.Discussion I initially suspected that the sort of plant origin legends integrated right here would have a xenophobic twist, attributing or blaming the introduction of unusual or damaging plants on foreigners, adversaries or possibly even ethnic minorities. The examples integrated here do not bear this out, even though in most of the eleven instances above, foreigners are blamed or claimed as the vector introducing "strange" plants to new regions. The story of giant hogweeds Heracleum spp. in Denmark OLQ.0000000000000433 do not explicitly blame foreigners, but does claim a foreign (Italian) origin. Otherwise, the species integrated in these tales don‘t have a great deal in typical, except that most are conspicuous in terms of habitus or size (Heracleum mantegazzianum, H. persicum, Phoenix theophrasti, P. dactylifera), or by forming big stands. Another widespread trait that may perhaps be important applies to Cicuta virosa, Scopolia carniolica, and Jacobaea vulgaris: all three are poisonous. The first two are lethal if consumed in any quantity [64], whereas Jacobaea vulgaris might kill grazing cattle, horses along with other livestock [65, 66]. Like Heracleum mantegazzianum and H., the palms in Crete have already been known considering that antiquity ([1]: 213), and are pointed out by Theophrastos, `the father of botany‘ (see [60]: 141) ?who was honoured by Greuter when naming the species [52]. Palms, possibly P. theophrasti, are also depicted in frescos inside the Minoan palace at Knossos [61]. As noted by Ramsing, a "Napoleonic" origin in the palms in Crete, no matter whether P. theophrasti or ordinary date palms P. dactylifera, is unlikely [59]. Napoleon‘s ill-fated early 19th century naval expedition to Egypt had substantial political and archaeological ramifications, but hardly any influence in Crete.
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