We only name stars that are clearly visible from any place on earth throughout the year! If you do not like the star we have chosen for you, we will name another star for you or refund the full purchase price.
We are the only partner of Star-Register.com, the leading platform for registering a star. If you buy a star with us it gets recorded there and, thus, can be retrieved at any time by using their unique iOS and Android App.
Due to our many years of experience and automatic data transmission to the Star Register, we can register the star and ship your documents within 2 hours. Additionally, you will receive your documents as PDF in advance!
Your star-naming certificate will be printed on high-quality premium paper so it's the perfect gift. Consequently, we guarantee that your certificate will remain imperishable and brightly colored for a lifetime.
If you name a star that can't be seen from the recipient's location, it will cause frustration. In the beginning, we ask for your country, so we can make sure to name a star that never settles below the horizon and is visible throughout the whole year.
Naming a star for someone is a once-in-a-lifetime gift, so make sure everything goes smoothly.We name stars since 2011, and all processes are done with the highest standards and efficiency. Therefore we can send you the documents within 2 hours after you named the star, and you can immediately look up your register entry!
Together with astronomers, mathematicians, and app developers, we created an app that calculates the position of your named star at any given time, no matter where in the world you are!It allows you to browse the night sky in the comfort of your home, gives you detailed information about the star you named, and can precisely predict where your star will be at any given time!
If you buy a star and are not satisfied, or if the recipient of the gift is not happy with the star naming, we offer free return shipping & will refund you the full purchase price, including shipping costs!
The complete set of digital - Terminal Procedures Publication (d-TPP) can be downloaded to your computer. Next edition files are available approximately 20 days prior to their effective date. Please scroll-down to the bottom of this page.
The Terminal Procedures Search application allows searching, viewing, and downloading of the U.S. Terminal Procedure Publications (TPPs) as PDF files, known as d-TPP. The d-TPP is a presentation of the same data in the TPPs but as individual PDF files. The TPP is a 24-volume set of printed paper books covering the conterminous US, Puerto Rico and the US Virgin Islands plus a volume covering Alaska, the Alaska Terminal Publication (ATP). The Pacific TPPs are included in the Chart Supplement Pacific. The TPPs contain Instrument Approach Procedure charts (IAP), Departure Procedure charts (DP), Standard Terminal Arrival charts (STAR), CVFP and Airport Diagrams (AD). Also included are Takeoff, Radar, and Alternate Minima textual procedures. The minima textual data are presented as multi-page PDFs covering the minimum sections of each of the printed TPP volumes. Legend and general information pages printed in the TPP books are also presented here as multi-page PDF files.
The following table(s) contain all of the d-TPP files for a given effective date range. The "E" zip file conatins an xml database and Compare Files for any new or changed procedures since the previous cycle. With the exception of the Change Notice (mid-cycle) DDTPPE.zip file, all files are approximately 1GB each. Due to these large file sizes, we recommend downloading one zip file at a time using a broadband internet connection during off-peak hours.
The following tables contain all of the digital Terminal Procedure Publication files for a given effective date range. The "E" zip file conatins an xml database and Compare Files for any new or changed procedures since the previous cycle. Due to the large file sizes, it is best to download one zip file at a time using a broadband internet connection during off-peak internet hours.Next edition files will be available approximately 20 days prior to their effective date.
You apply a stamp to a PDF in much the same way you apply a rubber stamp to a paper document. You can choose from a list of predefined stamps, or you can create your own stamps. Dynamic stamps obtain information from your computer and from the Identity panel of the Preferences dialog box, allowing you to indicate name, date, and time information on the stamp.
In a regular HTTP response, the Content-Disposition response header is a header indicating if the content is expected to be displayed inline in the browser, that is, as a Web page or as part of a Web page, or as an attachment, that is downloaded and saved locally.
The Content-Disposition header is defined in the larger context of MIME messages for email, but only a subset of the possible parameters apply to HTTP forms and POST requests. Only the value form-data, as well as the optional directive name and filename, can be used in the HTTP context.
The first parameter in the HTTP context is either inline (default value, indicating it can be displayed inside the Web page, or as the Web page) or attachment (indicating it should be downloaded; most browsers presenting a 'Save as' dialog, prefilled with the value of the filename parameters if present).
Note: Chrome, and Firefox 82 and later, prioritize the HTML element's download attribute over the Content-Disposition: inline parameter (for same-origin URLs). Earlier Firefox versions prioritize the header and will display the content inline.
A multipart/form-data body requires a Content-Disposition header to provide information for each subpart of the form (e.g. for every form field and any files that are part of field data). The first directive is always form-data, and the header must also include a name parameter to identify the relevant field. Additional directives are case-insensitive and have arguments that use quoted-string syntax after the '=' sign. Multiple parameters are separated by a semicolon (';').
Is followed by a string containing the name of the HTML field in the form that the content of this subpart refers to. When dealing with multiple files in the same field (for example, the multiple attribute of an element), there can be several subparts with the same name.
Is followed by a string containing the original name of the file transmitted. The filename is always optional and must not be used blindly by the application: path information should be stripped, and conversion to the server file system rules should be done. This parameter provides mostly indicative information. When used in combination with Content-Disposition: attachment, it is used as the default filename for an eventual "Save As" dialog presented to the user.
The parameters filename and filename* differ only in that filename* uses the encoding defined in RFC 5987. When both filename and filename* are present in a single header field value, filename* is preferred over filename when both are understood.
\n Is followed by a string\n containing the name of the HTML field in the form\n that the content of this subpart refers to.\n When dealing with multiple files in the same field\n (for example, the multiple attribute of an element),\n there can be several subparts with the same name.\n
Is followed by a string containing the original name of the file transmitted. The filename is always optional and must not be used blindly by the application: path information should be stripped, and conversion to the server file system rules should be done. This parameter provides mostly indicative information. When used in combination with Content-Disposition: attachment, it is used as the default filename for an eventual \"Save As\" dialog presented to the user.
To mark the 30th anniversary of the decision by EU leaders to adopt the flag as an EU emblem, the 19 euro area countries are issuing a special commemorative coin. Following an online competition held in 2015 by the European Commission, citizens and residents of the euro area selected the design created by Georgios Stamatopoulos, an engraver at the Bank of Greece. It comprises 12 stars that morph into human figures embracing the birth of a new Europe. Take a look at the winning design. 2b1af7f3a8