Blue links lead to the fully translated html versions of the page, purple links lead to pages whose start pages (as well as introductions and tables of contents at least) are already set up, green links lead to extern sites, grey means that no file is available yet).
/Notes in this color and between two / are from the operator of the German mirror site and translator/.
I (i.e. Dr. Eng. Jan Pająk) in a blue jumpsuit, and my brother, Czeslaw Pająk, M.Sc. in a brown shirt. In the background (beyond the Nogat River) you can see the post-Teutonic castle in Malbork, jokingly called by my brother "the biggest pile of bricks in Europe." In turn, this entire "pile of bricks" survived the sinking into the sandy and moist ground softened by the waters of the Nogat river only because of the extraordinary durability and resistance to rotting described above in item #A3 (while explained more comprehensively in item #C4.8. of the web page named Wszewilki tomorrow and additionally confirmed by the evidence from item #D2.1. of another web page named Tapanui) piles made of extremely durable "moon wood" - on which the foundations of this castle are based. (On similarly sturdy piles made of "moon wood" driven into the salt sea marsh also stands the entire Italian city of Venice). Photo from May 1995.