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  1. Prajogo Pangestu - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Prajogo_Pangestu

    Prajogo Pangestu (Chinese: 彭雲鵬; pinyin: Péng Yúnpéng), born Phang Djun Phen in 1944, is an Indonesian business magnate, investor, and philanthropist of Hakka Chinese descent. He owns and founded Barito Pacific Group which engages in forestry, ...

    • Agus Salim Pangestu, Nancy Pangestu, Baritono Pangestu
    • May 13, 1944 (age 77), Bengkayang, West Kalimantan, Indonesia
    • Peng Yunpeng or Phang Djun Phen (彭雲鵬)
    • Indonesia
  2. CJK Unified Ideographs (Unicode block) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › CJK_Unified_Ideographs_(Unicode_block)

    CJK Unified Ideographs is a Unicode block containing the most common CJK ideographs used in modern Chinese, Japanese, Korean and Vietnamese characters. When compared with other blocks containing CJK Unified Ideographs, it is also referred to as ...

    • 20,992 code points
    • BMP
    • U+4E00..U+9FFF, (20,992 code points)
    • Han
  3. Peng (surname) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Peng_(surname)
    • Etymology
    • Origin
    • Distribution
    • Korean Surname
    • Notable People
    • See Also

    The character (彭) is composed of 壴 (zhǔ meaning "drum") and a pictograph (shān representing "beats"). More commonly used as a surname, this character is also an adjective, meaning "big".

    The surname Peng (彭) is traced to the legend of Peng Zu, God of Longevity, who legend tells lived 800 years. During the Shang dynasty, Jian Keng, a descendant of Zhuanxu, was granted the feudal territory Dapeng(Great Peng), and later adopted the name, Peng Zu.

    In 2019 it was the 31st most common surname in Mainland China. Of the top 30 cities in China, 彭 ranked 9th most common in the city of Changsha.

    The same surname character is also found in Korea, where it is pronounced Paeng (Korean: 팽). According to South Korea's 2000 Census, 2,825 people in 918 households had this surname. There are two major clan lineages for this surname, each with a different bon-gwan (seat of a clan lineage, not necessarily the actual residence of clan members). The more common one, Jeolgang Paeng (1,578 people in 515 households), claims descent from Paeng U-deok (彭友德), who came from Zhejiang (pronounced Jeolgang in Sino-Korean reading), China to the Korean peninsula during the reign of King Seonjo of Joseon (r. 1567–1608). The less common one, Yonggang Paeng clan (795 people in 259 households), claims descent from Paeng Jeok (彭逖), who came from Jinling, China to the Korean peninsula in the retinue of Princess Noguk during the reign of King Chungjeong of Goryeo (r. 1348–1351). Yonggang (Ryonggang) is located in an area that became part of North Koreaafter the division of Korea.

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