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The word sabah uses 5 total characters with white space

The word sabah uses 5 total characters with white out space

The word "sabah" uses 4 unique characters: A B H S

Number of all permutations npr for sabah 24

Number of all combination ncr for sabah 24

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From Wikipedia

Sabah
State
Flag of Sabah
Flag
Coat of arms of Sabah
Coat of arms
Nickname(s): Negeri Di Bawah Bayu[1]
Land Below the Wind[2]
Motto: Sabah Maju Jaya[3]
Let Sabah Prosper[3]
Anthem: Sabah Tanah Airku[4]
Sabah My Homeland
   Sabah in    Malaysia
   Sabah in    Malaysia
Coordinates: 5°15′N 117°0′E / 5.250°N 117.000°E / 5.250; 117.000Coordinates: 5°15′N 117°0′E / 5.250°N 117.000°E / 5.250; 117.000
CapitalKota Kinabalu
Divisions
Government
 • Yang di-Pertua NegeriJuhar Mahiruddin
 • Chief MinisterMusa Aman (BN)
Area[2]
 • Total72,500 km2 (28,000 sq mi)
Population (2015)[5]
 • Total3,543,500
 • Density49/km2 (130/sq mi)
Demonym(s)Sabahan
Human Development Index
 • HDI (2010)0.643 (medium) (14th)
Time zoneMST[6] (UTC+8)
Postal code88xxx[7] to 91xxx[8]
Calling code087 (Inner District)
088 (Kota Kinabalu & Kudat)
089 (Lahad Datu, Sandakan & Tawau)[9]
ISO 3166 codeH (MY-12, 47–49)[10]
Vehicle registrationSA, SAA, SAB (West Coast)
SB (Beaufort)
SD (Lahad Datu)
SK (Sabah State Government)
SS (Sandakan)
ST (Tawau)
SU (Keningau)[11]
Former nameNorth Borneo
Self-government31 August 1963[12][13][14][15]
Malaysia Agreement[16]16 September 1963a[17]
WebsiteOfficial website
a Despite the fact that the Federation of Malaysia only came into existence on 16 September 1963, 31 August is celebrated as the Independence day of Malaysia. Since 2010, 16 September is recognised as Malaysia Day, a patriotic national-level public holiday to commemorate the foundation of Federation of Malaysia that joined North Borneo (Sabah), Malaya, Sarawak and (previously) Singapore as states of equal partners in the federation.[18]

Sabah (Malay pronunciation: [saˈbah]) is one of the two Malaysian states on the island of Borneo. It is situated in northern Borneo, bordering the state of Sarawak to the southwest, Kalimantan of Indonesia to the south, while separated by sea from the Federal Territory of Labuan. Sabah shares maritime borders with Vietnam in the west and the Philippines to the north and east. Kota Kinabalu is the capital city, the economic centre of the state and the seat of the Sabah state government. Other major towns in Sabah include Sandakan and Tawau. As of the 2015 census in Malaysia, the state's population is 3,543,500.[5] Sabah has an equatorial climate with tropical rainforests and abundant animal and plant species. The state has long mountain ranges on the west side which form part of the Crocker Range National Park. Kinabatangan River, second longest river in Malaysia runs through Sabah and Mount Kinabalu is the highest point of Sabah as well as of Malaysia.

The earliest human settlement in Sabah can be traced back to 20,000–30,000 years ago along the Darvel Bay area at the Madai-Baturong caves. The state had a trading relationship with China from the 14th century AD. Sabah came under the influence of the Bruneian Empire in the 15th century and the Sultanate of Sulu between the 17th–18th centuries. The state was subsequently acquired by the British North Borneo Chartered Company in the 19th century. During World War II, Sabah was occupied by the Japanese for three years. It became a British Crown Colony in 1946. On 31 August 1963, Sabah was granted self-government by the British. Following this, Sabah became one of the founding members of the Federation of Malaysia (established on 16 September 1963) alongside Sarawak, Singapore (expelled in 1965), and the Federation of Malaya (Peninsular Malaysia or West Malaysia). The federation was opposed by neighbouring Indonesia, which led to the Indonesia–Malaysia confrontation over three years along with the threats of annexation by the Philippines, threats which continue to the present day.[19]

Sabah exhibits notable diversity in ethnicity, culture and language. The head of state is the Governor, also known as the Yang di-Pertua Negeri, while the head of government is the Chief Minister. The government system is closely modelled on the Westminster parliamentary system and has one of the earliest state legislature system in Malaysia. Sabah is divided into administrative divisions and districts. Malay is the official language of the state;[20][21] and Islam is the official religion; but other religions may be practised in peace and harmony in any part of the state.[22] Sabah is known for its traditional musical instrument, the sompoton. The Sabah International Folklore Festival is the main folklore event in Malaysia, other festivals including the Borneo Bird Festival, Borneo Bug Fest, Borneo Eco Film Festival, Kota Kinabalu Food Fest, Kota Kinabalu Jazz Festival, Sabah Dragon Boat Festival, Sabah Fest and Sabah Sunset Music Festival. Sabah is the only state in Malaysia to celebrate the Kaamatan festival.

Sabah has abundant natural resources, and its economy is strongly export-oriented. Its primary exports include oil, gas, timber and palm oil. The other major industries are agriculture and ecotourism.

  1. ^ "Mengenai Sabah (About Sabah)" (in Malay). Sabah State Government. Archived from the original on 19 May 2016. Retrieved 19 May 2016. 
  2. ^ a b "About Sabah". Sabah State Government. Archived from the original on 20 May 2016. Retrieved 20 May 2016. 
  3. ^ a b "The Meaning of the Sabah State Crest". Sabah State Government. Archived from the original on 10 June 2014. Retrieved 10 June 2014. 
  4. ^ "Lagu-Lagu Patriotik" (in Malay). Sabah State Government. Archived from the original on 20 May 2016. Retrieved 20 May 2016. 
  5. ^ a b "Population by States and Ethnic Group". Department of Information, Ministry of Communications and Multimedia, Malaysia. 2015. Archived from the original on 12 February 2016. Retrieved 12 February 2015. 
  6. ^ Helmer Aslaksen (28 June 2012). "Time Zones in Malaysia". Department of Mathematics, Faculty of Science, National University of Singapore. Archived from the original on 21 May 2016. Retrieved 21 May 2016. 
  7. ^ "Postal codes in Sabah". cybo.com. Retrieved 12 July 2016. 
  8. ^ "Postal codes in Semporna". cybo.com. Retrieved 12 July 2016. 
  9. ^ "Area codes in Sabah". cybo.com. Retrieved 12 July 2016. 
  10. ^ "State Code". Malaysian National Registration Department. Archived from the original on 19 May 2017. Retrieved 19 May 2017. 
  11. ^ Teh Wei Soon (23 March 2015). "Some Little Known Facts On Malaysian Vehicle Registration Plates". Malaysian Digest. Archived from the original on 8 July 2015. Retrieved 12 July 2016. 
  12. ^ Cite error: The named reference Group was invoked but never defined (see the help page).
  13. ^ "The National Archives DO 169/254 (Constitutional issues in respect of North Borneo and Sarawak on joining the federation)". The National Archives. 1961–1963. Retrieved 23 April 2015. 
  14. ^ Philip Mathews (28 February 2014). Chronicle of Malaysia: Fifty Years of Headline News, 1963–2013. Editions Didier Millet. pp. 15–. ISBN 978-967-10617-4-9. 
  15. ^ Frans Welman. Borneo Trilogy Volume 1: Sabah. Booksmango. pp. 159–. ISBN 978-616-245-078-5. Retrieved 28 May 2013. 
  16. ^ "Malaysia Act 1963 (Chapter 35)" (PDF). The National Archives. United Kingdom legislation. Archived from the original (PDF) on 14 November 2012. Retrieved 12 August 2011. 
  17. ^ Governments of United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, Federation of Malaya, North Borneo, Sarawak and Singapore (1963). Wikisource link to Agreement relating to Malaysia between United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, Federation of Malaya, North Borneo, Sarawak and Singapore. Wikisource. 
  18. ^ Ai Chung Yen (19 October 2009). "Malaysia Day now a public holiday, says PM". The Star. Retrieved 7 August 2015. 
  19. ^  • "Filipino Students Protest in Manila Over Sabah Issue". The Morning Journal. 24 September 1968. Retrieved 23 September 2016. 
     • Hans H. Indorf (1984). Impediments to Regionalism in Southeast Asia: Bilateral Constraints Among ASEAN Member States. Institute of Southeast Asian Studies. pp. 25–. ISBN 978-9971-902-81-0. 
     • Acram Latiph (13 March 2013). "Sabah – the question that won't go away". New Mandala. Archived from the original on 23 September 2016. Retrieved 23 September 2016. 
  20. ^ "BM is Sabah's official language – Keruak". The Borneo Post. 22 November 2015. Archived from the original on 25 June 2016. Retrieved 25 June 2016. 
  21. ^ "National Language (Application) Enactment 1973" (PDF). Sabah State Government (State Attorney-General's Chambers). 27 September 1973. Archived from the original (PDF) on 25 June 2016. Retrieved 25 June 2016. 
  22. ^ "Constitution of the State of Sabah". Sabah State Government (State Attorney-General's Chambers). Archived from the original on 15 June 2016. Retrieved 15 June 2016. 

From Wiktionary

See also: Sabah

Contents

  • 1 Serbo-Croatian
    • 1.1 Etymology
    • 1.2 Pronunciation
    • 1.3 Noun
      • 1.3.1 Declension
      • 1.3.2 Synonyms
    • 1.4 References
  • 2 Turkish
    • 2.1 Etymology
    • 2.2 Noun
      • 2.2.1 Declension

Serbo-Croatian[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Ottoman Turkish صباح‏ (sabâh), from Arabic صَبَاح‏ (ṣabāḥ, morning).

Pronunciation[edit]

  • IPA(key): /sǎbaːx/
  • Hyphenation: sa‧bah

Noun[edit]

sàbāh m (Cyrillic spelling са̀ба̄х)

  1. (regional) morning

Declension[edit]

Synonyms[edit]

  • jȕtro

References[edit]

  • “sabah” in Hrvatski jezični portal

Turkish[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Arabic صَبَاح‏ (ṣabāḥ).

Noun[edit]

sabah (definite accusative sabahı, plural sabahlar)

  1. morning

Declension[edit]