Ers 1 Ionawr 2007, gall dinasyddion yr Undeb Ewropeaidd, yr Unol Daleithiau, Canada, y Swistir a Japan, mynd i mewn i'r Gweriniaeth Moldofa heb fisa.
Rhaid i ddinasyddion Ffrengig teithio trwyddynt neu sy'n byw yng Moldova basbort dilys.
Mae'n rhaid i'r dilysrwydd y pasbort fod yn fwy na 6 mis o ddyddiad y mynediad i mewn i'r diriogaeth Moldova.
Efallai na fydd y cyfnod yr arhosiad yn fwy na 90 diwrnod y semester.
Mewn achos o fod yn fwy na'r uchafswm hyd yr arhosiad a awdurdodwyd, dirwy ei gosod ar y teithiwr ac annerbynioldeb o 3 blynedd yn cael ei gyflwyno.
Y dyddiad Moldovan diriogaeth cael tystiolaeth gan osod stamp yn y pasbort wrth groesi'r ffin. I ymwelwyr sy'n cyrraedd mewn awyren, y cam hwn yn cael ei wneud gan gwarchodwyr ffin yn y maes awyr yn Chisinau. Pan fyddwch yn cyrraedd mewn car, gwnewch yn siwr i dreulio dim ond gan swyddogion sydd ar y ffin yw'r unig rai caniatáu i berfformio y cam hwn.
Rhybudd: Nid yw'r Transnistria mewnbwn yn arwain at y cais o'r fath byffer, gan orfodi i'r teithiwr gael, ar ôl cyrraedd, i reoleiddio ei sefyllfa gyda'r swyddfa mudo yn Chisinau.
Ers 1 Medi 2001, yr awdurdodau Moldovan gwneud yn ofynnol i wladolion tramor sy'n dymuno aros yn y Gweriniaeth Moldofa cyflwyniad, arian parod, o leiaf US $ 250 (neu gymhwyster cyfatebol mewn arian cyfred trosi'n). Nid yw cardiau credyd yn cael eu hystyried yn brawf o adnoddau. Gall methu â chyflwyno'r swm hwn yn arwain at gwrthod mynediad i diriogaeth Moldova.
Llenwch y ffurflen hon:
- I wneud cais am wybodaeth
- Er mwyn gadael neges ar y dudalen hon a chymryd rhan yn y fforwm drafod.
- I dderbyn diweddariadau rheolaidd (Cylchlythyr).
Dim ond y neges yn ymddangos ar y dudalen hon. Bydd eich manylion personol yn aros yn gyfrinachol.
5674 - 3ccHi Joydeep Firstly hats off for phrasing out what many oehrts are feeling. More than an exam, JEE is a brand that Indian Education system has created over decades. I am sure most of the IITians have felt the aura of the brand some or the other time in their life journey, the name that opened doors to much greater heights and unlocked the opportunity to create more than what would have been done otherwise. In short, JEE was a fortune for many poor and middle class who were able to change their destiny as well as standing as an inspiration for many oehrts. It was unfortunate that we are killing our own brand that took decades of hard work and excellence by many IITians to build, which has become a red carpet for present IITians to walk to much greater heights. -one of those who discovered the best Me' through JEE 5480 - 458Just introduce anhetor 25% quota for people with less than average IQ (Sibal included), and all the grouses with JEE will be solved!India has become a republic of whining incompetents, pampered by their populist leaders, who want every possible standard to be lowered to the bottom. Further, JEE preparation is what sticks with the students for the rest of their lives, as inside IIT teaching and research exposure is pathetic compared to even some Tier-III US Universities. Consider JEE just like anhetor Civil Services exam which distributes ill-managed and meager resources among the millions of talented Indians, while the corrupt and largely uneducated politicians steal lacs of crores.Advice to any IITian/Engineer, who loves his field and want to actually do something useful in Engineering and not waste away his life in mind-numbing IT consultancy and getting drunk to subdue his frustration get out of India and pursue your interests (sad but true). 5417 - More Here /* Filed Under: Big Data Tagged With: Analysis, Apache Hadoop, Big Data, bigdata, Chris Dorobek, Cloudera, Doug Cutting, Environmental Studies, Gov2.0, Government, Healthcare sccenie, Solution, USA.gov 5262 - Alighrt alright alright that's exactly what I needed! 5133 - , and now Simon Cowell that give it some bad associations. I just think of Paul Simon when I hear it and also I think it would relaly match our kids personality (or at least what I imagine that he'll be like). So it's still in the running despite some bad reactions that we've gotten.John,I can't argue with you, Welsh names are awesome, I just wish mine wasn't so extremely common.Posted by Jennifer at January 6, 2005 12:44 PMOkay, of course I'm going to be biased here because Simon was the name that I picked out for a boy. However, due to the response that name gets from people (as Jennifer said) I have currently changed my favorite boy name. Kyler (not sure how to spell it yet, but that's how its pronounced) is now starting to take Simon's place. I didn't even know it existed until recently. So of course out of that list I am definately all for Simon. Simon Maxwell or Simon Sheamus.I also like Quinn, but I like it more on a girl. When I hear that name I immediately think of Dr. Quinn Medicine woman. So I don't know what that means. It took me forever to forget that my dogs name wasn't refering to the Sully on that show.Ultimately, I would just go with the one you guys have the best feeling about or are the most comfortable with. But that's just my opinion.-LauraPosted by Laura at January 6, 2005 11:19 PMI like Cade. It goes well with Zimmerman, easy to say and flows nicely, and doesn't sound at all feminine. It's also not a name you'll be tempted to shorten. Cael and Koen are too hard to spell I can think of three or four spellings for those names and most people would get it wrong. Koen sounds like Cohen, which I think is a pretty common last name. Simon is good too, but I don't like the flow with Zimmerman as much as Cade. In real life few people even know another person's middle name or pronounce it, so I think the first and last name need to go well together more so than the middle name. But I like Cade Nathaniel or Cade Augustus. To me Quinn sounds like a last name or a girl's name more than a boy's name. If you call him Liam everyone will shorten that to Lee. That's ok if you like Lee. Cole sounds like Old King Cole to me. Owen is good too but maybe too popular, if you're looking for unpopular names. There seems to be lots of Owens around.Posted by Cari at January 7, 2005 04:51 PMThis is just me, but when I hear Cade I think of it being short for Cadence (which is a girl's name), but that's just me, others may not think of that.Posted by laura at January 7, 2005 05:27 PMI like Cole Bennett.Posted by Uncle Les at January 7, 2005 07:34 PMCari, that's a good point about middle names not being as important in the overall scheme of how the name flows.Laura, I don't like Cade, either.Les, that's a good suggestion. I'm gonna vote for it in the upcoming baby name election.Posted by James at January 9, 2005 11:30 AMWhat about Galen? I heard that name the other day and kind of liked it.Posted by Cari at January 16, 2005 04:01 PMFYI, Galen is Gaelic for calm, and hasn't been in the top 1000 names since 1996, and is only associated with a boy. Out of 762 votes, 48% rated it as excellent (so why isn't anyone using it?).Posted by Cari at January 16, 2005 04:07 PMCari,Well, if it's pronounced the way I think it is, then it sounds like it has the words Gay and Lynn in it. Both of those words are female names and one of those words also has another meaning.Posted by Jennifer at January 17, 2005 10:18 AMYes, I thought of the gay thing afterward.Posted by Cari at January 17, 2005 02:42 PMPersonally I think Michael is a great name. And I relaly like the idea if using a names in the family tree to give some linkage to our ancestors, or parents. After all where would be we without them? I Would vote for Michael James Zimmerman.Posted by Mike G. at January 17, 2005 04:34 PMI was watching a news show this morning and a woman was on that wrote a book on What to Name Your Child. She said that names that start with a vowel are very popular and she listed Owen as one of the most favorite right now. Adain, Braden, Jaden anything like that was relaly popular right now too. She didn't mention Simon though. Thought you would be interested. I was reading something yesterday and came across the name Jett. I kind of like that.Posted by Mom at January 21, 2005 09:43 AMMom,Yeah, Owen is the one we both agree on the most, but I have a bad feeling that it is going to get relaly popular soon.Also, James no longer likes Cade because of what Laura said about it, he doesn't like Cael because of the vegetable thing, he doesn't like Cole because he thinks of charcoal, he doesn't like Koen because of the different pronunciations that were brought to our attention, and he doesn't like Liam because he thinks it doesn't sound like a whole name. So we are down to Owen, Simon, Quinn or Gideon. Owen is getting to popular and Simon has some bad reactions, so that leaves us with Gideon or Quinn. Quinn can be a girls name so we considered Quintin, but that seems a little hard to say. So either we have to find some new names, or go with Gideon, or just go with Owen even though it is getting popular and just hope it doesn't hit the top ten. I like the middle name Sheamus because it means James, and James likes the middle name Cael because that is my favorite name but he doesn't want it as a first name because of the vegetable thing. So that's we're at with names, relaly no closer than when we originally posted this. Oh well, maybe something will come to us in the next couple months.Posted by Jennifer at January 21, 2005 10:56 AMI just saw an interesting report called What not to name your baby. They covered your fear of names that are too common by listing the five most popular and then cautioned against getting too esoteric as well. One suggestion that I thought sounded interesting was that, when considering a name, you should try going out to a club or some other function and introduce yourself to people with the name that you are considering for your child. You can try to gauge people's reaction to the name and also how it feels to be referred to by that name in a real life situation. If you let the experiment go on long enough you might also find out if people tend to come up with a shortened version of the name in casual conversation.Posted by Nick at January 24, 2005 07:54 AMI'm probably a little overly sensitive to popular names, or names that I think will get popular. My name was in the top 10 from 1967 1992, that's twenty five years, and for fourteen years of that between 1970 1984 it was not only in the top ten, but it was #1. Therefore, wherever I've ever gone, school, work, family functions, church, etc., there has been at least one, if not more, Jennifers, Jennys, Jens and Jennas. I guess I'd rather pick an esoteric name that doesn't even appear on the charts, than pick a name that will soon go to #1 and stay there for years and years. We hopefully wouldn't end up with another Jennifer situation, but it's a little scary when the trend of a name you like has been climbing the charts over the last couple years, even if it's not in the top ten, will it get there in a few years? There's no way to know, but if you pick a name that's not even in the top 1000, your pretty safe for awhile anyway, but I don't know, maybe that's going to far the other way.Posted by Jennifer at January 24, 2005 03:36 PMMy personal experience causes me to shy away from names that can be spelled multiple ways. I've spent my whole life not only spelling my real name but spelling the shortened version of that name because there were too many variations. For that reason sometimes I wished I had been named something more common. It was a relief when I got married because now my last name is easier to spell and usually I don't have to spell it for people anymore. I feel pity for people named things like Christeena because I know they've probably spent their whole life respelling their name or just giving up on getting the correct spelling anymore.Posted by Cari at January 25, 2005 03:19 PMI was actually looking online at baby names and came across this book that sounds interesting. It's name sounds befitting for your guys. The title is: Beyond Jennifer Jason, Madison Montana by Linda Rosenkrantz From the critics: In Beyond Jennifer and Jason, Madison and Montana, name experts Linda Rosenkrantz and Pamela Redmond Satran present a baby-name book that goes far beyond the usual name lists and definitions. Satran and Rosenkrantz provide a thorough history of American naming traditions, discuss the psychological and sociological impact of names, and, yes, include list after list after list of possibilities organized into categories: popular names, old-fashioned names, comfy names, yuppie names, African-American names, androgynous names, Shakespearean names, unpopular names, creative names, mythological names, effective and ineffective middle names, classical names and so on. Annotated with humorous notes, descriptions, quotes, and name-derivation definitions, the book is a fun and fascinating read even for those not debating between Gravity and Jane or Mason and Hendrick.Posted by Laura at February 6, 2005 09:58 PMLaura,That sounds good, I'll try to find it at the library.Posted by Jennifer at February 7, 2005 11:29 AM