Li Yun-lun

Li Yun-lun (Chinese: 李 鋆倫; pinyin: Li Yúnlún; born December 25, 1981) is a Taiwanese former swimmer bottle drinking glasses, who specialized in long-distance freestyle events. He is a single-time Olympian and a former Taiwanese record holder in the 400 and 1500 m freestyle.

Li competed in a long-distance freestyle double at the 2000 Summer Olympics in Sydney. He posted FINA B-standards of 4:03.63 (400 m freestyle) and 16:08.43 (1500 m freestyle) from the National University Games in Taipei. On the first day of the Games, Li placed forty-first in the 400 m freestyle steel water bottle online. Swimming in heat one, he held off Egypt’s Hani Elteir by more than a body length to take a third spot in a lifetime best of 4:03 running mobile phone holder.10 amber glass bottles. Nearly a week later, in the 1500 m freestyle, Li participated in the same heat against Czech Republic’s Vlastimil Burda and Kyrgyzstan’s Ivan Ivanov. He came up short in second place and fortieth overall by almost 40 seconds behind winner Burda at 16:13.05.


Pallav (पल्लव in Sanskrit Language) means a “newborn leaf” of any tree. The word is commonly associated with masculine usage. It is used (not very commonly) as names in the Indian subcontinent. Pallavi, which is used more commonly as a feminine name, is derived from Sanskrit word Pallav. Kopal{alt: Konpal} (कोंपल) is also synonymous to ‘Pallav’, but is often used as a feminine name. Kislay (किसलय) is also a Hindi word which has same meaning.

The origins of Pallav traces back to Vedic texts. In the epic Ramayana the words Pallav and Kislay came on various occasions. In the Sundara Kanda chapter of Ramayana, when Lord Hanuman visits Lanka to find Sita ji, he hides on a tree of Ashok Vatika; the soft leaves(Pallavas) of that tree gives shelter and comfort to Lord Hanuman spill proof water bottle with straw. In the available works of Indian history, the another known usage of this name comes from the Pallava Dynasty of South India. Pallav is the Sanskrit version of Tamil word tondai. This dynasty had its roots in the northernmost region of present-day Tamil Nadu. That place was known as Tondainadu. Pallava’s soon gained prominence and established one of the major kingdoms of South India amber glass bottles.

Hinduism and Zorastrianism are two sister religions that were originated in Ancient Iran. So the 19th century archeologists were of the view that the Pallav resembles very closely with Pahlavas water bottle belt, and it gave rise to an alternative view that the name itself is of Persian origin. Since there is no credible research available to support this view, some of the modern archeologists seriously doubts this hypothesis and suggests that this name is of Dravidian origin.

Pallav has found its place in many poetic, literary, and musical works of Hindi language water bottle best.