kudlik


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Related to kudlik: qulliq, soapstone

kudlik

(ˈkuːdlɪk)
n
Canadian an Inuit soapstone seal-oil lamp
[Inuktitut]
References in periodicals archive ?
Wojciech Kudlik, Sports Director, Ministry of Sports of the Government of Poland who was present at this match was very impressed by the efforts made by the Embassy of Sri Lanka in Poland in galvanizing the Sri Lankan expatriate community to take part and come up with positive results at the initial game.
1 February 2012 - Russian mortgage lender DeltaCredit intends to sell bonds aggregating RUB25bn (USD827m/EUR629m) this year, the bank's financial head Yelena Kudlik said as quoted by Prime news agency today.
As reminded by historian Catherine Kudlik, at this time being a disabled man was a badge of honor, not a stigma, because they "sustained their injuries in the patriotic and sacrificial act of serving their country, thereby investing their disability with an honorable quality.
The stone kudlik had been used in iglus and other dwellings in the Pond Inlet region for many years.
Two Inuit would require the meat from a seal every 4 - 5 days, and the seal fat would fuel the kudlik.
Heat flux was calculated for human bodies, kudliks (seal oil lamps), and geothermal sources at temperature differentials as high as 45[degrees]C from ambient, for both the unlined large iglu and the small iglu, which was lined with caribou skins on the inside.
On a calcule le flux thermique pour les corps, les kudliks (lampes a l'huile de phoque) et les sources geothermiques a des differences de temperature allant jusqu'a 45 [degrees]C au-dessus de la temperature ambiante, et ce, pour le grand igloo nu et pour le petit qui, lui, etait tapisse de peaux de caribou sur les parois internes.
Remarks Source Elsner and pruitt (1959) No heat source or occupants Hall (1879) three kudliks, 17 people Mathiassen (1928) multiroomed, four kudliks Mathiassen (1928) large, skin-lined, two kudliks Mathiassen (1928) small, skin-lined, two kudliks Mathiassen (1928) not skin-lined Parry (1824) in Mathiassen several kudliks, many people and dogs (1928) Rasmussen (1931) two adults, three to four children Stefansson (1944) heat source (1) nd = no data
Historically, heat and light in an iglu were provided by burning animal fat (mostly from seals) in kudliks.
Kudliks, candles, and a naphtha lantern were used for heat and lighting during occupancy.
For the attention of: Lucyna Zurek, Dominika Kudlik
For The Attention Of: Lucyna Zurek / Dominika Kudlik