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Qatar Phones Qatar Find Phones in Qatar. Mobile Phones in Qatar.

Phones in Qatar


Qatar - Qatar News How to dial to Qatar? - Find Mobile Phones in Qatar - Mobile Codes How to call to Qatar? - Dialling Codes of Qatar - Dial Code of Qatar. Qatar Codes Area Codes in Qatar? City Codes of Qatar. - Prefix of Qatar. - How to dial to the cities in Qatar? List of City Dial Codes of Qatar. Qatar Phone Services. Find phones in the cities in Qatar. Phone in Qatar - Qatar Phone Numbers Qatar Reverse Lookup. - Where can I find people in Qatar? Use the white pages section to find phone numbers, address, names. Locate people in Qatar. Search in Qatar. Search phone numbers in Qatar . Find telephone numbers in the phone guides of Qatar. Yellow pages in Qatar Yellow pages of Qatar. Locate in Qatar Business Directory. - Where to search business in Qatar? The list of yellow pages in Qatar can be used to find more information to locate for business and other professional services. Phone Numbers, Address and more. List with telephone numbers search services to find phone information about people or business. White pages in Qatar White pages of Qatar. People Find. Where to find people in Qatar? How can I find people in Qatar? - How can I find people in Qatar? Use the list of telephones services to search phone numbers in Qatar. : Where to search phones in Qatar? - Use the list of mobile services to locate the phone operator and special dial codes for Qatar. Maps of Qatar Qatar - - .:Qatar - Asia Telephones - Where can I find people and Phone Numbers in Qatar. Where to Search City Codes?. How to call to Mobile Phones? - International Dial Codes in Qatar, Asia. Free Directory with yellow pages and white pages. How to dial to Qatar? .:Qatar - Asia Telephones Information - Where can I find people and Phone Numbers in Qatar? Use our sections with a free Directory with yellow pages and white pages. Where to Search City Codes?. Use the area codes organized by country and city to find additional information for this asian country. How to dial to Qatar? Use the dial codes in the phone directory. International Dial Codes in Qatar, Asia. How to call to Mobile Phones? - Find phone codes and mobile operators in your city. Qatar State of Qatar - دولة قطر
Dawlat Qaṭar / / Flag - Coat of arms Anthem:As Salam al Amiri / Capital
(and largest city) - Doha
25°18′N - 51°31′E -  /  - 25.3°N 51.517°E -  / 25.3;51.517 - - Official language(s) - Arabic Demonym - Qatari Government - Emirate/Absolute monarchy Emir - H.H Sheikh Hamad bin Khalifa Al Thani Prime Minister - Hamad bin Jassim bin Jaber Al Thani Independence current ruling family came to power -
December 18, 1878 Termination of special treaty with the United Kingdom -
September 3, 1971 Area Total - 11,437 km (164th)
4,416 sq mi Water (%) - negligible Population 2009 estimate - 1,409,000 - 1 ] - - 1,309,000 from the same ref under "Population" 2004 census - 744,029 - 2 ] - - (150th Density - 123.2/km (123rd)
319.1/sq mi GDP (PPP) - 2009 estimate Total - $102.147 billion - 3 ] - Per capita - $83,840 - 3 ] - GDP (nominal) - 2009 estimate Total - $83.910 billion - 3 ] - Per capita - $68,871 - 3 ] - HDI (2007) - - 0.910 - 4 ] - - (very high - ) (33rd Currency - Riyal (QAR Time zone - AST (UTC+3) - Summer (DST) - (not observed) (UTC+3 Drives on the - right Internet TLD - .qa Calling code - 974 Qatar (Standard Arabic:ˈqɑtˁɑr - ;English pronunciation:/kəˈtɑr/ - kə- TAR - ; - 5 ] - - - 6 ] - - local pronunciation:ɡitˁar - - 7 ] - - ), also known as the State of Qatar or locally Dawlat Qaṭar - , is an Arab emirate in the Middle East, occupying the small Qatar Peninsula on the northeasterly coast of the much larger Arabian Peninsula. It is bordered by Saudi Arabia to the south;otherwise the Persian Gulf surrounds the state. A strait of the Persian Gulf separates Qatar from the nearby island nation of Bahrain. Qatar is an oil- and gas-rich nation, with the third largest gas reserves, and the first or second - 10 ] - - highest GDP per capita in the world. An absolute monarchy, Qatar has been ruled by the al-Thani family since the mid-1800s and has since transformed itself from a British protectorate noted mainly for pearling into an independent state with significant oil and natural gas revenues. During the late 1980s and early 1990s, the Qatari economy was crippled by a continuous siphoning off of petroleum revenues by the Emir, who had ruled the country since 1972. His son, the current Amir Hamad bin Khalifa al-Thani, overthrew him in a bloodless coup in 1995. In 2001, Qatar resolved its longstanding border disputes with both Bahrain and Saudi Arabia. 2.1 - 20th and 21st century - 4 - Political Alliances - 5 - Administrative divisions - 6 - Economy - 7 - Transportation - 8 - Climate - 9 - Environmental issues - 10 - Geography - 11 - Religion - 12 - Population - 13 - Culture - 14 - Qatari law - 15 - Education - 16 - Health care - 17 - Communications - 18 - Human rights - 19 - International Rankings - 20 - See also - 21 - References - 22 - - Etymology The name may derive from "Qatara", believed to refer to the Qatari town of Zubara, an important trading port and town in the region in ancient times. In Standard Arabic the name is pronounced ˈqɑtˁɑr - , while in the local dialect it is ɡitˁar - . - 7 ] - - In English-language broadcast media within Qatar—for example, television commercials for Qatar Airways and advertisements concerning economic development in Qatar—the name is pronounced "KA-tar", with a distinct differentiation between the syllables from the forming of the 't' sound. - History - History of Qatar / / Zubara fort Recent discoveries on the edge of an island in the West of Qatar indicate early human presence in pre-historic Qatar. Discovery of a 6th millennium BC site at Shagra, in the South-east of Qatar revealed the key role the sea (Persian Gulf) played in the lives of Shagra’s inhabitants. Excavation at Al-Khore in the North-east of Qatar, Bir Zekrit and Ras Abaruk, and the discovery there of pottery, flint, flint-scraper tools, and painted ceramic vessels there indicates Qatar’s connection with the Al-Ubaid civilization which flourished in the land between the Tigris and the Euphrates during the period of 5th –4th millennium BC. There had also been a barter-based trading system between the settlements at Qatar and the Ubaid Mesopotamia, in which the exchanged commodities were mainly pottery and dried fish. Islam conquered the entire Arabian region in the 7th century in a string of wide spread conflicts resulting in the Islamization of the native Arabian pagans. With the spread of Islam in Qatar, Muhammad sent his first military envoy Al Ala Al-Hadrami to Al-Mundhir Ibn Sawa Al-Tamimi, the ruler of Bahrain, which extended from the coast of Kuwait to the south of Qatar, including al-Hasa and Bahrain Islands, in the year 628, inviting him to accept Islam as he had invited other kingdoms and empires of his time such as Byzantium and Persia. Mundhir, responding Muhammad, announced his conversion to Islam, and all the inhabitants of Qatar became Muslim, heralding the beginning of the Islamic era in Qatar. In medieval times, Qatar was more often than not independent and a participant in the great Persian GulfIndian Ocean commerce. Many races and ideas were introduced into the peninsula from Africa, South and Southeast Asia, as well as the Malay archipelago. Today, the traces of these early interactions with the oceanic world of the Indian Ocean survive in the small minorities of races, peoples, languages and religions, such as the presence of Africans and Shihus. It is often believed that Qatar was the birthplace of cheese. In ancient times, nomadic hunters made cheese from the teats of their cows. They produced local cheeses which are still used today most famously, Al-Jizzab Cheddar (a hard cheese that was previously used to stone adulterers) and Al-Messi Brie. Although the peninsular land mass that makes up Qatar has sustained humans for thousands of years, for the bulk of its history the aridclimate fostered only short-term settlements by nomadic tribes. The British initially sought out Qatar and the Persian Gulf as an intermediary vantage point en route to their colonial interests in India, although the discovery of oil and other hydrocarbons in the early twentieth century would re-invigorate their interest. During the nineteenth century, the time of Britain’s formative ventures into the region, the Al Khalifa clan reigned over the Northern Qatari peninsula from the nearby island of Bahrain to the west. Although Qatar had the legal status of a dependency, resentment festered against the Bahraini Al Khalifas along the eastern seaboard of the Qatari peninsula. In 1867, the Al Khalifas launched a successful effort to squash the Qatari rebels, sending a massive naval force to Al Wakrah. However, the Bahraini aggression was in violation on the 1820 Anglo-Bahraini Treaty. The diplomatic response of the British to this violation set into motion the political forces that would eventuate in the founding of the state of Qatar on December 18, 1878 (for this reason the date of December 18 is celebrated each year as the National Day of Qatar). In addition to censuring Bahrain for its breach of agreement, the British Protectorate (per Colonel Lewis Pelly) asked to negotiate with a representative from Qatar. The request carried with it a tacit recognition of Qatar’s status as distinct from Bahrain. The Qataris chose as their negotiator the respected entrepreneur and long-time resident of Doha, Muhammed bin Thani. His clan, the Al Thanis, had taken relatively little part in Persian Gulf politics, but the diplomatic foray ensured their participation in the movement towards independence and their hegemony as the future ruling family, a dynasty that continues to this day. The results of the negotiations left Qatar with a new-found sense of political selfhood, although it did not gain official standing as a British protectorate until 1916. - 20th and 21st century - / / Diwan Al-Emiri The reach of the British Empire diminished after the Second World War, especially following Indian independence in 1947. Pressure for a British withdrawal from the Arab emirates in the Persian Gulf increased during the 1950s, and the British welcomed Kuwait's declaration of independence in 1961. When Britain officially announced in 1968 that it would disengage politically (though not economically) from the Persian Gulf in three years' time, Qatar joined Bahra - seven other Trucial States in a federation. Regional disputes, however, quickly compelled Qatar to resign and declare independence from the coalition that would evolve into the seven-emirateUnited Arab Emirates. On September 3, 1971, Qatar became an independent sovereign state. In 1991, Qatar played a significant role in the Persian Gulf War, particularly during the Battle of Khafji in which Qatari tanks rolled through the streets of the town providing fire support for Saudi Arabian National Guard units which were fighting against units of the Iraqi Army. Qatar also allowed Coalition troops from Canada to use the country as an airbase to launch aircraft on CAP duty. Since 1995