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Open Access Articles- Top Results for Nimis

International Journal of Advanced Research in Electrical, Electronics and Instrumentation Energy
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Nimis

This article is about the town in Italy. For the series of wooden sculptures situated along the coast of Skåne County, Sweden, see Ladonia (micronation). For the Romanian village of Nima, called Néme in Hungarian, see Mintiu Gherlii.

Template:Infobox Italian comune Nimis (Slovene: Neme) is a town and comune of 2,817 located in the Italian province of Udine, about near to the border with Slovenia. It is situated at the foot of Mount Bernadia, home to a World War I Italian fort and a sweet white wine, Ramandolo.

The town is bordered by the comuni of Attimis, Lusevera, Povoletto, Reana del Rojale, Taipana and Tarcento.

According to the 1971 census, 25.4% of the population are Slovenes, but these are located mainly on some villages on the surrounding hills and not in the main town and the rest of the plain. Due to the ethnic, linguistic and cultural features of their population, the mountainous parts of the municipality are considered part of the traditional region known as the Friulian Slavia. In the remaining part of the municipality, the Friulian language is still widely spoken.

Nimis was founded by the ancient Romans, its name deriving from the Latin word "Nemus". After the fall of the Western Roman Empire it housed a castrum, mentioned by Paul the Deacon in his Historia Langobardorum. In World War II, the town was burned by the SS, due to the presence of both Italian and Yugoslav partisan brigades in the area.


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