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East Timor Power PlugEast Timor Power Plug Zoom Shipping $3.99

East Timor Power Plug Adapters Kit with Travel Carrying Pouch

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SKU: East-Timor-Plug-Adapter-Kit
  • East Timor Plug Adapters Kit with Travel Carrying Pouch Includes:
  • One Wonpro Grounded plug adapter for East Timor
  • One Wonpro Non-Grounded plug adapter for East Timor
  • One Basic Grounded plug adapter for East Timor (other outlet configuration if needed)
  • One Basic Non-Grounded plug adapter for East Timor (other outlet configuration if needed)
  • One Black Travel Velvet Carrying Pouch

Availability: In stock

$22.99 $12.00
$22.99 $12.00
Product Description

    Details

    East Timor Plug Adapters Kit with Travel Carrying Pouch Includes:

  1. One Wonpro Grounded plug adapter for East Timor
  2. One Wonpro Non-Grounded plug adapter for East Timor
  3. One Basic Grounded plug adapter for East Timor (other outlet configuration if needed)
  4. One Basic Non-Grounded plug adapter for East Timor (other outlet configuration if needed)
  5. One Black Travel Velvet Carrying Pouch with Drawstring closure Large 4 wide x 5 inches


    East-Timor Electrical Outlet Type

  6. East Timor uses Type C andType E andType F andType I
  7. Type C, Countries Using Type C Plug


  8. Type E, Countries Using Type E Plug


  9. Type F, Countries Using Type F Plug


  10. Type I, Countries Using Type I Plug


Information
    Outlet Plug: East Timor uses Type C and Type E and Type F and Type I
Voltage and Video

    East Timor Voltage and Video Systems

    East Timor Voltage and Frequency

  1. Electricity in East Timor is 220 Volts, alternating at 50 Hz (cycles per second)
  2. If you travel to East Timor with a device that does not accept 220 Volts at 50 Hertz, you will need a voltage converter
  3. East Timor Video System

  4. East Timor has B/PAL video system
History

    East Timor History

    The Portuguese began to trade with the island of Timor in the early 16th century and colonized it in mid-century. Skirmishing with the Dutch in the region eventually resulted in an 1859 treaty in which Portugal ceded the western portion of the island. Imperial Japan occupied Portuguese Timor from 1942 to 1945, but Portugal resumed colonial authority after the Japanese defeat in World War II. East Timor declared itself independent from Portugal on 28 November 1975 and was invaded and occupied by Indonesian forces nine days later. It was incorporated into Indonesia in July 1976 as the province of Timor Timur (East Timor). An unsuccessful campaign of pacification followed over the next two decades, during which an estimated 100,000 to 250,000 individuals lost their lives. On 30 August 1999, in a UN-supervised popular referendum, an overwhelming majority of the people of Timor-Leste voted for independence from Indonesia. Between the referendum and the arrival of a multinational peacekeeping force in late September 1999, anti-independence Timorese militias - organized and supported by the Indonesian military - commenced a large-scale, scorched-earth campaign of retribution. The militias killed approximately 1,400 Timorese and forcibly pushed 300,000 people into western Timor as refugees. The majority of the countrys infrastructure, including homes, irrigation systems, water supply systems, and schools, and nearly 100% of the countrys electrical grid were destroyed. On 20 September 1999 the Australian-led peacekeeping troops of the International Force for East Timor (INTERFET) deployed to the country and brought the violence to an end. On 20 May 2002, Timor-Leste was internationally recognized as an independent state. In late April 2006, internal tensions threatened the new nations security when a military strike led to violence and a near breakdown of law and order in Dili. At the request of the Government of Timor-Leste, an Australian-led International Stabilization Force (ISF) deployed to Timor-Leste in late May. In August, the UN Security Council established the UN Integrated Mission in Timor-Leste (UNMIT), which included an authorized police presence of over 1,600 personnel. In subsequent months, many of the ISF soldiers were replaced by UN police officers; approximately 80 ISF officers remained as of January 2008. From April to June 2007, the Government of Timor-Leste held presidential and parliamentary elections in a largely peaceful atmosphere with the support and assistance of UNMIT and international donors.
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