Maroon 5 It Won Be Soon Before Long Rar ##VERIFIED##
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In 1980, the Army formally revived a parachute infantry capability with 'D' Company of 6 RAR reorganised as a parachute company group. Moves then began to develop an airborne battalion, with the 3rd Battalion, Royal Australian Regiment (3 RAR) selected for this role in 1983. Based at Holsworthy Barracks in Sydney, 3 RAR subsequently formed the basis of the Parachute Battalion Group, which also included an engineer troop, signals detachment, artillery battery, and medical support, including a parachute surgical team. In 1997, a full-time commando unit was formed based on the 4th Battalion, Royal Australian Regiment (later renamed to 2nd Commando Regiment). In September 1999, 3 RAR deployed to East Timor as part of INTERFET, although not in the parachute role. The battalion helped secure Dili during the early stages of the operation, before conducting patrols along the West Timor border and later secured the Oecussi Enclave. The bulk of the battalion returned to Australia in December 1999. In April 2002, 3 RAR returned to East Timor as part of UNTAET and UNMISET. 4 RAR (Cdo) provided the parachute capability whilst 3 RAR completed a six month tour.
The Special Air Service Regiment owes its heritage to the RAR. Originally formed as the 1st SAS Company in 1957, in 1960 it became an independent company of the RAR and was tasked with providing the army's special operations capability. The SASR became a regiment in its own right on 20 August 1964, severing the link with the RAR at this time. Re-raised as a commando battalion from 1997, 4 RAR (Commando) served in East Timor as a conventional light-role battalion in 2001, before focusing on the development of its special operations capability. In this role the battalion was designed to be a flexible, self-contained force element able to deploy at short notice to undertake offensive operations in support of Australia's national interests. Once full operational capability was reached, elements of 4 RAR (Commando) would serve in Timor Leste, Iraq and Afghanistan, as well as providing a domestic counter terrorism capability as part of Tactical assault group (East). In 2009, 4 RAR (Commando) was renamed the 2nd Commando Regiment, and as such is no longer part of the RAR. Rather than being formally disbanded, 4 RAR remained on the Army's order of battle with its colours and traditions maintained and protected, ready to be re-raised in the future if required.
Elephant ears can be propagated by seed collected about 30 days after fertilization and surface sown as soon as possible after drying. Germination should take place within 21 days. In addition, you can divide the larger corms, collect offsets (cormels), or separate the new plantlets that form at the rhizome tips on the running types. The long runners form nodes along their length, and new growth buds exist at each of these nodes.
The leaves are held up by very long thick petioles that emerge directly from the underground corm. The petiole to leaf attachment is "peltate". In other words, the petiole does not attach to the edge of the leaf, but rather to the middle of the lower surface of the leaf. As a result, the leaves are held perpendicular to the petiole. The petioles grow nearly straight up, but the leaves are generally upward or outward facing. The petioles may have attractive colors that contrast with the leaf. The petiole color may be black, purple, burgundy, maroon, red, pink, cream, or they may be streaked with several colors at once. The petioles are thick enough so that their color is easily noticed and is a nice ornamental feature. 2b1af7f3a8