/** * @file * Configuration file for Drupal's multi-site directory aliasing feature. * * This file allows you to define a set of aliases that map hostnames, ports, and * pathnames to configuration directories in the sites directory. These aliases * are loaded prior to scanning for directories, and they are exempt from the * normal discovery rules. See default.settings.php to view how Drupal discovers * the configuration directory when no alias is found. * * Aliases are useful on development servers, where the domain name may not be * the same as the domain of the live server. Since Drupal stores file paths in * the database (files, system table, etc.) this will ensure the paths are * correct when the site is deployed to a live server. * * To use this file, copy and rename it such that its path plus filename is * 'sites/sites.php'. If you don't need to use multi-site directory aliasing, * then you can safely ignore this file, and Drupal will ignore it too. * * Aliases are defined in an associative array named $sites. The array is * written in the format: '..' => 'directory'. As an * example, to map http://www.drupal.org:8080/mysite/test to the configuration * directory sites/example.com, the array should be defined as: * @code * $sites = array( * '8080.www.drupal.org.mysite.test' => 'example.com', * ); * @endcode * The URL, http://www.drupal.org:8080/mysite/test/, could be a symbolic link or * an Apache Alias directive that points to the Drupal root containing * index.php. An alias could also be created for a subdomain. See the * @link http://drupal.org/documentation/install online Drupal installation guide @endlink * for more information on setting up domains, subdomains, and subdirectories. * * The following examples look for a site configuration in sites/example.com: * @code * URL: http://dev.drupal.org * $sites['dev.drupal.org'] = 'example.com'; * * URL: http://localhost/example * $sites['localhost.example'] = 'example.com'; * * URL: http://localhost:8080/example * $sites['8080.localhost.example'] = 'example.com'; * * URL: http://www.drupal.org:8080/mysite/test/ * $sites['8080.www.drupal.org.mysite.test'] = 'example.com'; * @endcode * * @see default.settings.php * @see conf_path() * @see http://drupal.org/documentation/install/multi-site */ $sites['www.krav-maga.net'] = 'default'; $sites['extranet.krav-maga.net'] = 'extranet'; TECHNICAL PROGRAMME | Fédération Européenne de Krav-maga


A gradual progression has been set up to enable Krav Maga practitioners to develop their abilities to best advantage. It takes five years of work before the black-belt examination can be taken. At the FEKM, from black-belt level upwards, we use the term “darga”, which designates a level achieved at and after taking the black-belt examination, in accordance with our Federation’s Articles of Association and programmes.

The term “darga” designates a level achieved in Krav Maga at and after taking the black-belt examination, in accordance with the Articles of Association and technical syllabus of the European Federation of Krav Maga (FEKM). It should not be confused with the term “dan”, which may only be used by the FFKDA and its Specialist Commission on Dans and equivalent grades (Article L.212-5 of the French Sport Code). The indication of a Dan followed by a Darga is in no way intended to indicate that one is equivalent to the other, or to create confusion of any kind, but to indicate that the person concerned has obtained two separate qualifications, under the conditions specific to each of the organisations issuing them.