Cunene


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Cu·ne·ne

also Ku·ne·ne  (ko͞o-nā′nə)
A river rising in west-central Angola and flowing about 1,125 km (700 mi) south and west to the Atlantic Ocean. It forms the Angola-Namibia border in its lower course.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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Kunene
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References in periodicals archive ?
Before it veers offshore, the atmospheric lowlevel coastal jet has a quasi-permanent northern maximum located at about 17.5[degrees]S that coincides with the Cunene upwelling cell (Lutjeharms and Meeuwis 1987; Patricola and Chang 2017).
"Angola's Southern Border: Entrepreneurship Opportunities and the State in Cunene." Journal of Modern African Studies 48 (3): 461-484.
The primary industries' zone will have plants that produce primary chemical products, such as acetic acid, styrene, methanol, aromatics, ethylene oxide, cunene, VCM, VAM, ethanol, ammonia, EDC, LAO, olefins, etc.
The provinces of Luanda, Benguela, and the border provinces of Cunene, Namibe, Zaire, Lunda Norte, and Uige are the most high-threat areas for trafficking activities.
It is a xeric species of the savanna woodland forests, being found mostly on heavy-textured soils in flat valley bottoms such as Zambezi, Okavango, Limpopo, Cunene, Shire, and Luangwa [3, 4].
In Angola, the areas most affected by drought are the southern provinces of Cunene and Huila.
and Emidio, T.L.: 2005, Kaolin deposits from the northern sector of Cunene Anorthosite Complex (Southern Angola).
The Central and Southern Systems are linked to the Catumbela and Cunene River basins, respectively.
Tire Matala dam, on the Cunene River, for example, is the main source of electricity in Southwest Angola.