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Conversely and coins
Conversely the use of true brass seems to have declined in Western Europe during this period in favour of gunmetals and other mixed alloys but by the end of the first Millennium AD brass artefacts are found in Scandinavian graves in Scotland, brass was being used in the manufacture of coins in Northumbria and there is archaeological and historical evidence for the production of brass in Germany and The Low Countries areas rich in calamine ore which would remain important centres of brass making throughout the medieval period, especially Dinant – brass objects are still collectively known as dinanterie in French.
Conversely, the plate showing the coins of the world's important nations quickly proved to be ephemeral.
Conversely, errors on ancient, medieval and higher value coins are usually detrimental to the coin's numismatic value.

Conversely and II
Conversely, when renin levels are low, angiotensin II and aldosterone levels decrease, contracting the extracellular fluid compartment, and decreasing blood pressure.
There are many stories of men lying about their age to join the armed forces, for example to fight in World War I. Conversely, those wishing to avoid conscription may also falsify their age: the birthdate of Henryk Gulbinowicz, Bishop Emeritus of Wroclaw, Poland and a cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church, was changed from 1923 to 1928 by his parents and his parish priest to prevent him from being conscripted during World War II.
Conversely, at the cathode the copper ( II ) cations accumulate to maintain this neutral charge.

Conversely and .
Conversely, if statistics were uncovered which contradicted a cherished theory, the sources were denounced as faulty.
Conversely, suppose that **ya is in the null space of Af.
Conversely, let G be any polynomial such that Af.
Conversely, if he gives a heavy rating to his own reading, and finds more accurate facts in it than in the others, a point is chalked up for the intrinsic, objective meaningfulness of this type of mediumistic material.
Conversely, the Radical Republicans criticized him for moving too slowly in abolishing slavery.
Conversely, the vowel marks of the Tigrinya abugida and the Amharic abugida ( ironically, the original source of the term " abugida ") have been so completely assimilated into their consonants that the modifications are no longer systematic and have to be learned as a syllabary rather than as a segmental script.
Conversely, most heat-treatable alloys are precipitation hardening alloys, which produce the opposite effects that steel does.
Conversely, an adiabatic process that is irreversible and extracts no work is in an isenthalpic process, such as viscous drag, progressing towards a nonnegative change in entropy.
Conversely, some elements do not maintain distinct allotropes in different phases – for example phosphorus has numerous solid allotropes, which all revert to the same P < sub > 4 </ sub > form when melted to the liquid state.
Conversely, Carnegie a titan of industry seems to embody all of the qualities of Spencerian survival of the fittest.
Conversely, British English favours fitted as the past tense of fit generally, whereas the preference of American English is more complex: AmEng prefers fitted for the metaphorical sense of having made an object " fit " ( i. e., suited ) for a purpose ; in spatial transitive contexts, AmEng uses fitted for the sense of having made an object conform to an unchanged object that it surrounds ( e. g., " fitted X around Y ") but fit for the sense of having made an object conform to an unchanged object that surrounds it ( e. g., " fit X into Y "); and for the spatial senses ( both intransitive and transitive ) of having been matching with respect to contour, with no alteration of either object implied, AmEng prefers fit (" The clothes fit.
Conversely, a standard line on which voice service has been unsubscribed ( such as an ADSL dry loop ) may still accept calls to the 958 test exchange but not allow calls to standard numbers.
Conversely, Howard Marshall writes that the speeches were not entirely the inventions of the author and, while they may not be verbatim, nevertheless records the general idea.
Conversely, Applesoft lacked the ( remainder ) operator that had been present in Integer BASIC.
Conversely, towed artillery was and remains cheaper to build and maintain.
Conversely, most realists ( specifically, indirect realists ) hold that perceptions or sense data are caused by mind-independent objects.
Conversely, paintings which came out of his workshop that were not necessarily physically worked on by Cuyp but merely overseen by him technically, were marked with A. C. to show that it was his instruction which saw the paintings ’ completion.
Conversely, the withdrawal syndrome may also be a trigger for relapse.
Conversely, any algebra whose associator is alternating is clearly alternative.
Conversely, any algebra for which this is true is clearly alternative.

Amyntas and overstruck
Amyntas is known to have overstruck coins of Heliokles II.

Amyntas and coins
Several later kings may have been related to Antialcidas: Heliokles II, Amyntas, Diomedes and Hermaeus all struck coins with similar features.
Amyntas struck bilingual silver coins with a variety of portraits.
The epithet Nikator ( Victor ) was previously only used on the Bactrian coins of Agathocles, a century before Amyntas ' reign.
Amyntas also minted some spectacular Attic coins, the largest silver coins of Antiquity: double-decadrachms, of a weight of 85g.

Amyntas and Heliokles
These overstrikes would suggest that Heliokles II reigned around 95 – 85 BCE, and was a contemporary of Amyntas and Hermaios

Amyntas and II
Amyntas III ( Greek: Ἀμύντας Γ ΄, died 370 BC ), son of Arrhidaeus and father of Philip II, was king of Macedon in 393 BC, and again from 392 to 370 BC.
By his wife Eurydice, Amyntas had three sons, Alexander II, Perdiccas III and the youngest of whom was the famous Philip II of Macedon.
Amyntas had three sons ; the first two, Alexander II and Perdiccas III reigned only briefly.
Perdiccas III's infant heir was deposed by Amyntas ' third son, Philip II of Macedon, who made himself king and ushered in a period of Macedonian dominance in Greece.
The most common way to exploit these different sources of income was by leasing: the Pseudo-Aristotle reports in the Oeconomica that Amyntas III ( or maybe Philip II ) doubled the kingdom's port revenues with the help of Callistratus, who had taken refuge in Macedon, bringing them from 20 to 40 talents per year.
* On the death of the Macedonian King Amyntas III, his eldest son Alexander II becomes king.
* Perdiccas III of Macedon, son of Amyntas III and Eurydice II, kills Ptolemy of Aloros, who has been the regent of Macedon since he arranged the assassination of Perdiccas III's brother Alexander II in 368 BC.
Son of Amyntas III and Eurydice, he was underage when Alexander II was killed by Ptolemy of Aloros, who then ruled as regent.
About 393 we find it concluding an important treaty with Amyntas III of Macedon ( the father of Philip II ), and by 382 it had absorbed most of the Greek cities west of the Strymon, and had even got possession of Pella, the chief city in Macedon.
Amyntas II ( Greek: Ἀμύντας Βʹ ) or Amyntas the Little, king of Macedon, was son of Philip or Menelaus, brother of Perdiccas II.
de: Amyntas II.
fr: Amyntas II de Macédoine
nl: Amyntas II van Macedonië
fi: Amyntas II
Bardyllis was not the heir of Sirras, but of the previous Illyrian king who had entered in a peace treaty with Amyntas II over the control of Lyncestia.
It seems that Bardyllis opposed the deal with Amyntas II and Sirras and invaded Macedonia in 393 BC.
Finally, after the reign of Menander I, several Indo-Greek rulers, such as Amyntas, King Nicias, Peukolaos, Hermaeus, Hippostratos and Menander II, depicted themselves or their Greek deities forming with the right hand a benediction gesture identical to the Buddhist vitarka mudra ( thumb and index joined together, with other fingers extended ), which in Buddhism signifies the transmission of Buddha's teaching.
Alexander II ( Greek Ἀλέξανδρος Β ΄) was king of Macedon in 371 – 369 BC, following the death of his father Amyntas III.
Of his portrait-statues, the most celebrated were those of Philip, Alexander, Amyntas III, Olympias, and Eurydice I, which were made of ivory and gold, and were placed in the Philippeion a circular building in the Altis at Olympia, erected by Philip II of Macedon in celebration of his victory at Battle of Chaeronea ( 338 BC ).

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