Yahoo Search Búsqueda en la Web

  1. Cerca de 345.000 resultados de búsqueda
  1. Anuncios
    relacionados con: Central Asia wikipedia
  2. 100,000+ usuarios visitaron walmart.com.mx el mes pasado

    ¡Compra en Walmart en Línea y Aprovecha Precios Bajos, Meses Sin Intereses y Promociones! Conoce Nuestro Catálogo de Celulares, Línea Blanca, Pantallas, Laptops y Videojuegos.

  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Central_AsiaCentral Asia - Wikipedia

    Central Asia is a subregion of Asia, which stretches from the Caspian Sea in the west to China and Mongolia in the east, and from Afghanistan and Iran in the south to Russia in the north. The region consists of the former Soviet republics of Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, and Uzbekistan.

    • Central Asian
    • 72,960,000 (2019) (16th)
  2. Asia Central es una de las veintidós subregiones en que la ONU divide el mundo. Está compuesta por cinco paísesː Kazajistán, Kirguistán, Tayikistán, Turkmenistán y Uzbekistán. Sus mayores ciudades son Taskent (Uzbekistán), Almatý (Kazajistán), Asjabad (Turkmenistán), Dusambé (Tayikistán) y Biskek (Kirguistán).

    • History
    • Economy
    • Related Pages

    People have lived in the region of Central Asia since prehistoric times. Most of the region was part of the Silk Road. It was a part of the Persian Empire until Alexander The Great captured it. When he died, the land was given to his general Seleucus. Seleucus slowly lost it to the Parthians. When the Parthians (the Parthians were Persians) lost po...

    Uzbekistan has much cotton. Kazakhstan is rich because it has sold oil, gas and metals to Europe and China. Turkmenistan has adjusted better to independence from the Soviet Union than the other Central Asian countries, but it has been run by a dictatorship. Other than Kazakhstan, most of Central Asia are mostly underdeveloped.

    • Prehistoria
    • Influencias Externas
    • El Resurgir de Los Nómadas
    • La Conquista de La Estepa
    • El Turquestán Bajo Control Extranjero
    • La Dominación Soviética Y China
    • Tras 1991
    • Referencias

    Recientes estudios genéticos han concluido que los primeros hombres que llegaron a la región lo hicieron hace entre 40.000 y 50.000 años, siendo una de las primeras zonas con asentamientos humanos. Sin embargo, las evidencias arqueológicas de la población de Asia Central son escasas, mientras que las evidencias de la llegada del hombre a África y A...

    En el primer y segundo milenio a. C. se desarrollaron una serie de estados extensos y poderosos en la periferia meridional de Asia Central. Estos imperios intentaron conquistar los pueblos de la estepa muchas veces con éxito parcial. Tanto los medos como la dinastía aqueménida dominaron partes de Asia Central. Los estados chinos también intentaron ...

    Con el transcurso del tiempo, según se introdujeron nuevas tecnologías en la región, los jinetes nómadas se volvieron más poderosos. Los Escitas descubrieron la silla de montar, y en la época de los alanos se empezaron a usar estribos. Los caballos habían seguido siendo seleccionados, y llegaron a tener el tamaño y la robustez necesarias para que n...

    La forma de vida de la zona, que había permanecido prácticamente inalterada desde el año 500 a. C. empezó a desaparecer tras el año 1500. Durante los siglos XIV y XV se desarrolló la navegación y los europeos, que habían dejado de beneficiarse de la Ruta de la Seda al encontrarse su extremo occidental bajo gobierno de los musulmanes, establecieron ...

    Las campañas rusas

    Las tropas de los kanatos estaban pobremente equipadas y podían hacer bien poco para resistir el avance de los ejércitos del Zar, aunque Alimqul, el comandante de Kokandia lideró una campaña quijotesca antes de morir cerca de Chimkent. La oposición principal a la expansión rusa en Turquestán provino de los británicos que consideraban que Rusia estaba volviéndose demasiado poderosa y empezaba a amenazar la frontera noroeste de la India Británica. Esta rivalidad tomó el nombre de El Gran Juego....

    La influencia china

    Los tumultos internos dificultaron la expansión de China en el siglo XIX. En 1867 Yakub Beg lideró una rebelión que devolvió la independencia a Xinjiang. Las rebeliones de Taiping y Nian en el corazón del imperio impidieron a los chinos recuperar el control sobre esa zona. En cambio, Rusia se expandió a su costa, anexionándose los valles del Chu y el Ili y la ciudad de Kuldkja, que estaban en manos del Imperio chino. Tras la muerte de Yakub Beg en 1877 su estado se desplomó y China reconquist...

    Revuelta y revolución

    Durante la Primera Guerra Mundial, se abolió la exención de los musulmanes al servicio militar, hecho que desencadenó la Revuelta de Asia Central en 1916. Cuando estalló la Revolución rusa de 1917 se reunió un gobierno provisional de reformistas Jadid, conocidos como el Concilio Musulmán de Turquestán se reunieron en Kokand y declararon la autonomía de Turquestán. Este nuevo gobierno fue rápidamente aplastado por las fuerzas del Soviet de Taskent, movimiento con el que se aprovechó para invad...

    En 1918 los bolcheviques establecieron las Repúblicas Socialistas Soviéticas Autónomas de Turquestán, Bujara y Jiva. En 1919 se dispuso la Comisión Conciliadora para Asuntos de Turquestán, en un intento de mejorar las relaciones del pueblo oriundo con los comunistas. También se introdujeron nuevas políticas respecto a las costumbres y la religión. ...

    Impulsados por la Perestroika, de 1988 a 1992 aparecieron por primera vez la libertad de prensa y los sistemas multipartito en las repúblicas de Asia Central. Sin embargo, estos síntomas del cambio, que Svat Soucek llamó "el resurgir de Asia Central", tuvieron una vida muy corta, pues tan pronto como se independizaron, el poder recayó en ex-oficial...

    V.V. Barthold, Turkestan Down to the Mongol Invasion (Londres) 1968 (Tercera Edición)
    Brower, Daniel Turkestan and the Fate of the Russian Empire (Londres) 2003. ISBN 0-415-29744-3
    Dani, A.H. y V.M. Masson eds. UNESCO History of Civilizations of Central Asia (París: Unesco) 1992-
    Hildinger, Erik. Warriors of the Steppe: A Military History of Central Asia, 500 B.C. to 1700 A.D. (Cambridge: Da Capo) 2001. ISBN 0-306-81065-4
    • Prehistory
    • Ancient Era
    • Medieval
    • Steppe Empires
    • Early Modern Period
    • Russian Expansion Into Central Asia
    • The Great Game
    • Soviet Era
    • Since 1991
    • Further Reading

    Anatomically modern humans (Homo sapiens) reached Central Asia by 50,000 to 40,000 years ago. The Tibetan Plateau is thought to have been reached by 38,000 years ago. The currently oldest modern human sample found in northern Central Asia, is a 45,000-year-old remain, which was genetically closest to ancient and modern East Asians, but his lineage ...

    In the 2nd and 1st millennia BC, a series of large and powerful states developed on the southern periphery of Central Asia (the Ancient Near East). These empires launched several attempts to conquer the steppe people but met with only mixed success. The Median Empire and Achaemenid Empire both ruled parts of Central Asia. The Xiongnu Empire (209 BC...

    Sui and early Tang Dynasty

    It was during the Sui and Tang dynasties that China expanded into eastern Central Asia. Chinese foreign policy to the north and west now had to deal with Turkic nomads, who were becoming the most dominant ethnic group in Central Asia. To handle and avoid any threats posed by the Turks, the Sui government repaired fortifications and received their trade and tribute missions.They sent royal princesses off to marry Turkic clan leaders, a total of four of them in 597, 599, 614, and 617. The Sui s...

    Tang rivalry with the Tibetan Empire

    The Tang Empire competed with the Tibetan Empire for control of areas in Inner and Central Asia, which was at times settled with marriage alliances such as the marrying of Princess Wencheng (d. 680) to Songtsän Gampo (d. 649). A Tibetan tradition mentions that after Songtsän Gampo's death in 649 AD, Chinese troops captured Lhasa. The Tibetan scholar Tsepon W. D. Shakabpa believes that the tradition is in error and that "those histories reporting the arrival of Chinese troops are not correct"...

    Arrival of Islam

    In the 8th century, Islam began to penetrate the region, the desert nomads of Arabia could militarily match the nomads of the steppe, and the early Arab Empire gained control over parts of Central Asia. The early conquests under Qutayba ibn Muslim (705–715) were soon reversed by a combination of native uprisings and invasion by the Turgesh, but the collapse of the Turgesh khaganate after 738 opened the way for the re-imposition of Muslim authority under Nasr ibn Sayyar. The Arab invasion also...

    Over time, as new technologies were introduced, the nomadic horsemen grew in power. The Scythians developed the saddle, and by the time of the Alans the use of the stirrup had begun. Horses continued to grow larger and sturdier so that chariots were no longer needed as the horses could carry men with ease. This greatly increased the mobility of the...

    The lifestyle that had existed largely unchanged since 500 BCE began to disappear after 1500. Important changes to the world economy in the 14th and 15th century reflected the impact of the development of nautical technology. Ocean trade routes were pioneered by the Europeans, who had been cut off from the Silk Roadby the Muslim states that control...

    The Russians also expanded south, first with the transformation of the Ukrainian steppe into an agricultural heartland, and subsequently onto the fringe of the Kazakh steppes, beginning with the foundation of the fortress of Orenburg. The slow Russian conquest of the heart of Central Asia began in the early 19th century, although Peter the Great ha...

    Russian campaigns

    The forces of the khanates were poorly equipped and could do little to resist Russia's advances, although the Kokandian commander Alimqul led a quixotic campaign before being killed outside Chimkent. The main opposition to Russian expansion into Turkestan came from the British, who felt that Russia was growing too powerful and threatening the northwest frontiers of British India. This rivalry came to be known as The Great Game, where both powers competed to advance their own interests in the...

    Qing Dynasty

    During the 17th and 18th centuries the Qing Dynasty made several campaigns to conquer the Dzungar Mongols. In the meantime, they incorporated parts of Central Asia into the Chinese Empire.Internal turmoil largely halted Chinese expansion in the 19th century. In 1867 Yakub Beg led a rebellion that saw Kashgar declaring its independence as the Taiping and Nian Rebellionsin the heartland of the Empire prevented the Chinese from reasserting their control. Instead, the Russians expanded, annexing...

    Revolution and revolt

    During the First World War the Muslim exemption from conscription was removed by the Russians, sparking the Central Asian Revolt of 1916. When the Russian Revolution of 1917 occurred, a provisional Government of Jadid Reformers, also known as the Turkestan Muslim Council met in Kokand and declared Turkestan's autonomy. This new government was quickly crushed by the forces of the Tashkent Soviet, and the semi-autonomous states of Bukhara and Khiva were also invaded. The main independence force...

    After being conquered by Bolshevik forces, Soviet Central Asia experienced a flurry of administrative reorganisation. In 1918 the Bolsheviks set up the Turkestan Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic, and Bukhara and Khiva also became SSRs. In 1919 the Conciliatory Commission for Turkestan Affairs was established, to try to improve relations between...

    From 1988 to 1992, a free press and multi-party system developed in the Central Asian republics as perestroika pressured the local Communist parties to open up. What Svat Soucek calls the "Central Asian Spring" was very short-lived, as soon after independence former Communist Party officials recast themselves as local strongmen. Political stability...

    Bacon, Elizabeth A. Central Asians under Russian Rule(Cornell UP, 1966)
    Becker, Seymour, Russia’s Protectorates in Central Asia: Bukhara and Khiva, 1865 - 1924(1968)
    Brower, Daniel Turkestan and the Fate of the Russian Empire (London) 2003. ISBN 0-415-29744-3
  3. Main article: Demographics of Asia. Central Asia is a diverse land with many ethnic groups, languages, religions and tribes. The nations which make up Central Asia are five of the former Soviet republics: Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Turkmenistan, Tajikistan, and Uzbekistan, which have a total population of about 72 million.

  4. Asia Central es una tierra diversa con muchos grupos étnicos, idiomas, religiones y tribus. Las naciones que componen Asia Central son cinco de las antiguas repúblicas soviéticas: Kazajistán, Kirguistán, Turkmenistán, Tayikistán y Uzbekistán, que tienen una población total de unos 70 millones de habitantes. 1

  1. Anuncios
    relacionados con: Central Asia wikipedia
  2. Devoluciones en un plazo de 30 días a partir de la entrega para un reembolso total. Encuentra ofertas de central asia en Música de Amazon.