List of investment funds, private equity and VC firms based in Romania

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List of finance investors (private equity and venture capital) with head office based in Romania.
This directory helps entrepreneurs find investment funds which invest for Romania. The companies are registered with the European private equity association Invest Europe.
The database is a short market survey of private equity (PE) and Venture Capital (VC) firms in Europe. The list provides details about each investment fund and companies..
The information fields provided for each investor are: comprehensive address, phone number, URL, investment stage, investment sector focus, contact names and positions.

Here is the number of investor for each Financing Stage (some investors without financing stage information are also provided):
Seed: 2, Expansion: 7, Growth capital: 7, Generalist main focus: 2, Mezzanine: 1, Secondary stage (Secondary direct deals): 1, Large buyout (€150m €300m equity): 1, Mega buyout (>€300m equity): 1, Small buyout (<€15m equity): 2, Mid market buyout (€15m €150m equity): 5, Infrastructure: 1
Here is the number of investors for each sector (some investors without sector information are also provided):
Financial Services: 7, Computer and Consumer Electronics: 6, Energy and Environment: 8, ICT and Technology Enabled Services: 1, Business and Industrial Products: 6, Agriculture: 3, Communications: 8, Consumer Services: others: 8, Other: 1, Transportation: 5, Healthcare: 1, Life Sciences: 6, Infrastructure: 4, Real Estate: 2, Construction: 4, Chemicals and Materials: 3, Business and Industrial Services: 7, Consumer Goods and Retail: 10

Data Source : PRIVATE EQUITY DATA
Number of Data columns : 11 Number of Data rows : 10
Categories : europe, business, Romania, investment, finance, investing, private, equity, venture, capital, funds

Dataset

Data row number Company Name Company Country Company City Company URL Company Description Phone Number Invest Europe Member Type Data Source Type of Firm Company Zip Code Company Street Address

Download the dataset to see the full list of 10 entries

Data Columns

Name Description Data Type
Company Name text
Company Country text
Company City text
Company URL text
Company Description text
Phone Number text
Invest Europe Member Type text
Data Source text
Type of Firm text
Company Zip Code text
Company Street Address text

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1989–90 Detroit Red Wings season - Player statistics - Goaltending

From WIKIPEDIA

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Goaltending Note: GP = Games played; MIN = Minutes; W = Wins; L = Losses; T = Ties; SO = Shutouts; GAA = Goals against average Note: GP = Games played; MIN = Minutes; W = Wins; L = Losses; T = Ties; SO = Shutouts; GAA = Goals against average

goaltending, player, l, t, min

Tsʼixa language - Verbal Morphology - The 'Juncture' Morpheme

From WIKIPEDIA

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. The 'Juncture' Morpheme In her 2014 grammar of Tsʼixa, the linguist Anne Maria Fehn takes care to distinguish what she refers to as 'juncture verb constructions' (JVC) from the better known 'serial verb constructions' (SVC). She cites as her reasoning Aikhenvald's (2006) diagnostic criteria for identifying serial verb constructions, which states that SVCs must function as a single predicate with no overt markers of coordination or subordination. Fehn states that the main function of the so called juncture morpheme seems to be conveying that a verb will be followed by another verbal element, either a full verb or a suffix originating from a verb, and that all derivational suffixes, as well as two out of the three anterior/past suffixes in Tsʼixa which require the juncture morpheme, were originally grammaticalized from a verbal source. Because of their verbal origins, one can interpret the juncture as an element that puts verbs into a so called “construct state”. Although this function does not occur with an overt coordination or subordination marker, the prototypical SVCs (such as those found in Western African languages or in the Tuu and Kxʼa families) include two or more full verbs that do not require a linking element between them. This, however, is not the case in Tsʼixa. Fehn provides the following example from Juǀʼhoan, a Kxʼa language (originally from Dickens 1992: 56 ): mí !òmà tè ǀóá sé sé ǁʼàbà ǁʼàbà ǃȁìhn NEG Here, the two full verbs 'see' and 'step over' do not require any type of linking element, which is in direct contrast to Tsʼixa. Compare this to the following Tsʼixa example, where the juncture morpheme 'J' links the two verbs 'sing' and 'come' to convey what is known in the literature as 'unrestricted manner': tí kò nǁgái a nǁgái a àà àà 1SG IPFV J J Types of Juncture Verb Constructions in Tsʼixa Types of Juncture Verb Constructions in Tsʼixa The following table shows the types of JVCs that have been identified in Tsʼixa: MANNER UNRESTRICTED POSTURE CAUSE EFFECT UNRESTRICTED ʔà thì.ʔà~thà ENDPOINT ʔà thì.ʔà ~ thà COGNITION ʔãã́ sáá SWITCH FUNCTION khudí khudí khudí PATH The following table shows JVCs which convey aspectual meaning and are in various stages of grammaticalization:

verbal, juncture, morpheme, tsixa, language

Old Irish - Orthography - Preceding consonantFollowing consonantSpellingExamplebroadbroadadígal /ˈdʲiːɣəl/ 'vengeance' (nom.)broadslender (in open syllable)abroadslender (in closed syllable)aidígail /ˈdʲiːɣəlʲ/ 'vengeance' (acc./dat.)slenderbroadedliged /

From WIKIPEDIA

Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Preceding consonantFollowing consonantSpellingExamplebroadbroadadígal /ˈdʲiːɣəl/ 'vengeance' (nom.)broadslender (in open syllable)abroadslender (in closed syllable)aidígail /ˈdʲiːɣəlʲ/ 'vengeance' (acc./dat.)slenderbroadedliged /ˈdʲlʲiɣʲəð/ 'law' (acc.)slenderslenderidligid /ˈdʲlʲiɣʲəðʲ/ 'law' (gen.)

g, dji, syllable, vengeance, preceding