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Choisie par Qualité Habitation comme l’une des plus belles maisons du Québec l’Actuel est idéale pour les gens qui aiment recevoir ou se retrouver en famille. Son rez-de-chaussée à aire ouverte offre une cuisine avec un coin bistro. À l’étage, il y a deux chambres avec de grands garde-robes, une salle de bain ainsi qu’une salle de lavage. Sans oublier sa grande salle de séjour qui vous surprendra. Le design unique de ce modèle vous charmera à coup sûr!
Eton Centris was announced in October 2008 as Eton's second major mixed-use development township project, after the 1,000 hectares (2,500 acres) Eton City in Santa Rosa, Laguna.[1] In total, the development was planned to have seven office buildings and ten high-end residential condominiums.[2] Eton developed Centris Station and Centris Walk simultaneously with two other projects: Eton Corinthian (also in Quezon City) and Green Podium (near De La Salle University); the expected total annual revenue from the three projects was ₱300 million, with a projected 60 to 70% occupancy rate at opening.[3][4]

Advenant le cas où l’acheteur, ses ayants droits, ses successeurs ou tout autre acheteur ou cessionnaire postérieur serait en défaut de respecter l’un ou l’autre des règlements stipulés au présent acte, tout propriétaire d’une résidence du projet Square Watson, immédiatement adjacente de la propriété aura un intérêt suffisant pour prendre toute poursuite et/ou toute procédure visant à forcer l’acheteur, ses ayants-droits, ses successeurs ou tout autre acheteur ou cessionnaire postérieur à respecter lesdits règlements moyennant une mise en demeure de dix (10) jours.

Centris pallida serve numerous roles for the environment. Like most other bees, they are essential for pollination. Specifically, they pollinate cacti, desert willow, and palo verde.[14] The tunneling ability of these bees aerates the soil, and this allows water from rain to reach plant roots quickly. Their nitrogen rich feces fertilizes the soil.[15] Their stings are mild, so they are not dangerous. The only downside with respect to humans is that their burrowing can leave unsightly mounds. If an area has a large density of burrowing females, then these mounds can be quite noticeable and are difficult to get rid of.[14]
Centris pallida are located in dry, hot environments of North America. Specifically, they are in Arizona, Nevada, southern California, New Mexico, and western Mexico.[4] They are a very common bee (especially in Arizona), and are thus classified as Least Concern in terms of conservation.[5] The fur and dark colored exoskeleton allow the bees to survive the cold nights in the desert. During the daytime, C. pallida are almost completely inactive, hiding in shade or in burrows to prevent overheating.[6]
Male C. pallida are able detect the pheromones which females release and use them to locate female burrows. When a virgin female is about to emerge from her burrow, she releases a scent that wafts up through the soil and is detected by the antenna of the males. This has led to males developing a very acute olfactory sense. Freshly-killed females have been buried to test whether sound also plays a part in male signaling. In these tests, male bees still dug up the dead females, proving that pheromone signaling is the only pathway. Males have also been observed to dig up other males. This shows that males and virgin females give off similar pheromones. Oddly, males also sometimes dig up other digger bee species. It is currently unknown why this occurs.[6]
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