Kayseri Tourist Map With Attractions Visiting Places
Kayseri Tourist Map With Attractions Visiting Places
Kayseri, Turkey is the 14th most populous province and the city. As of 2016, it has a population of 1,358,950. Akkışla, Bünyan, Develi, Hacilar, Incesu, Kocasinan, Melikgazi, Pinarbasi, Sarioglan, Sariz, Tomarza, Yahyali, Talas, Ozvatan, Felahiye and consists of 16 districts. It is the third largest city and industrial center of Central Anatolia after Ankara and Konya.
It is a province at the foothills of Mount Erciyes in the Middle Kızılırmak Section. It is surrounded by Yozgat in the north and northwest, Sivas in the north and northeast, Kahramanmaraş in the east, Adana in the south, Niğde in the southwest and Nevşehir in the west. Kayseri (formerly Mazaka, Kaisareia), one of the oldest cities in the world, is in the region called Cappadocia in classical times. Located south of Kızılırmak, this region extends from the Tuz Lake to the Euphrates. The Silk Road passes through here. The region has been the cradle of many civilizations.
The name of Kayseri was Caesarea in Latin, and the Greek name καισαρία (kaysaria) was translated into Arabic from Turkish. Former names are Mazaka and Kaisareia (French Césarée).
"Kayser" or "kaysar" (Arabic and Ottoman: قيصر) is the form of Caesar (Greek: καισαρ, kaisar) given to Roman and Eastern Roman (Byzantine) emperors in Islamic countries. Ottoman Sultans II. Starting from Mehmed, they also used the title of Kayser-i Rum among their official titles.
Caesar was originally the nickname (cognomen) of the Roman statesman Caius Julius Caesar (100-44 BC). The first Roman emperor Octavian Augustus, the spiritual son of Caesar, adopted the nickname Caesar as an honorary title. Later Roman emperors used the titles of Caesar and Augustus together.
The Russian rulers adopted the title of tsar (Russian: цар, tsar) in 1453, shortly after the conquest of Istanbul by the Turks. The aim of the naming is to oppose the claim of the Ottoman sultans to inherit the Greek kayserli and to claim the legacy of the Byzantine throne.
The Holy Roman Germanic Empire (961-1804), the Austrian Empire (1806-1918) and the German Empire (1871-1918) used Latin Caesar and German Kaiser titles. Especially the last German emperor II. Wilhelm (1888-1918) brought the Kaiser title to the forefront. In Turkish use, the nickname of the German emperor is often written in the form of kayzer and the nickname of the former Greek and Ottoman rulers. In addition, at the summit of Yılanlıdağ, the grave grave belonging to the biggest Cappadocian king of the period was discovered and a very old historical castle and a mint in the middle of the castle were found. According to a tablet uncovered during the excavations inside the fortress, it is claimed that there are underground city and treasures in a hidden place on this mountain.
Kayseri has a history of 6000 years, 4000 BC and 2000 AD. The Hittites, who came to Anatolia in 2000 BC, founded the city of Kültepe (Kaniş) which is 22 km away from Kayseri. Kültepe is the largest city on the Kayseri plain and one of the largest mounds in Anatolia. During the excavations in Karum (Pazarşehir), which is right next to Kültepe, cuneiform writing and various written tablets were found and information about the commercial relations between Assyrian merchants and Hittite locals was obtained. Kültepe settled continuously from 4000 BC until the end of the Roman period.
Kayseri won the title of metropolitan with the Law no. Initially, two districts (Kocasinan and Melikgazi) were included in the borders of Kayseri Metropolitan Municipality. With the Law no. 5216 enacted in 2004, the boundaries of the metropolitan municipality were extended to the boundaries of the flat with a radius of 20 kilometers. The remaining 5 districts within these borders became metropolitan district municipalities. With Law No. 6360 issued in 2012, Turkey in 2014 after the local elections, boundaries of metropolitan municipalities was provincial territorial boundaries.
The history of Kayseri's trade and economy dates back to pre-Christ. During the times when the city was called Mazaka, it was the only center of economy and trade in the world. Newly discovered documents by organized industry in Kayseri in Turkey and the first in the world Sisters-i Rum (Anatolian Ahi Evren founded by the Sisters) was founded by. This information was documented and presented to scientists by the producer Nuh Mete Deniz, who also shot the documentary Bacıyan-ı Rum in Kayseri. In the same way, Kayseri is a very important province both in terms of its two-way connection with industrialization and urbanization phenomena and the income and employment it creates. With its industrial structure, agriculture and animal husbandry potential occupies an important place in the development of the current commercial life in Kayseri.
The industrial production capacity and diversity of Kayseri also improved foreign trade. Approximately two billion dollars of exports are realized. There are more than 20,000 businesses in the province. Banking has also developed in Kayseri.
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