7儂乕儉儁乕僕偵栠傞

 

弶媺楙廗栤戣揧嶍丂係俀侾亅係俁侽

 

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀侾(13 March 07) (27 May 08) (9 June 08) (16 March 11)

                    (12 March 19)

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀俀(27 March 07) (10 June 08) (10 March 09) (17 March 11)

                          (26 Sept 12) (29 Oct 14) (13 March 19)

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀俁(29 March 07) (11 June 08) (5 July 08) (20 March 11)

                    (9 Nov 14) (14 March 19)

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀係(30 March 07) (12 June 08) (16 March 09) (21 March 11)

                          (25 Nov 14) (15 March 19)

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀俆(31 March 07) (13 June 08) ) (18 March 09) (21 March 11)

                    (25 Nov 14) (16 March 19)

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀俇(1 April 07) (14 June 08) (23 March 11) (2 June 13) (7 Dec 14)

                    (17 March 19)

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀俈(2 April 07) (16 June 08) (25 March 11) (16 Dec 14) (7 July 16)

                    (18 March 19)

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀俉(4 April 07) (16 June 08) (25 March 11) (25 Dec 14) (18 March 19)

 

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀俋(2 April 07) (6 April 07) (17 June 08) (26 March 09) (28 March 11)

(5 Sept 12) (7 Jan 15) (5 June 16) (20 March 19)

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俁侽(5 April 07) (18 June 08) (31 March 09) (3 April 11) (7 Jan 15)

                            丂丂(2 July 16)

 

 

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀侾

 

僷僜僐儞傗実懷揹榖婡偵僀儞僞乕僱僢僩宱桼偱僟僂儞儘乕僪偡傞僱僢僩壒妝攝怣偺巗応婯柾偑丄俀侽侽俇擭偵弶傔偰僔儞僌儖斦俠俢偺惗嶻妟傪忋夞偭偨偙偲偑俀寧俀俁擔丄擔杮儗僐乕僪嫤夛偑敪昞偟偨桳椏壒妝攝怣攧傝忋偘幚愌偱暘偐偭偨丅壒妝攝怣偺偆偪実懷揹榖岦偗偑慜擭斾俁俁亾憹偺俁壄係係侾係枩夞丄嬥妟偱摨係俋亾憹偺栺係俉俀壄墌偲丄慡懱偺俋妱傪愯傔偨丅

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俆乮Suzume, 12 March 19

 

On February 23, the sales results of paid-online-music-distribution services announced by the Recording Industry Association of Japan revealed that the market scale of online music distribution, which allows users to download music to their computers or cell-phones through the internet, has exceeded the production output of CD singles for the first time in 2006. Of all the paid-online-music-distribution services, distributions toward cell-phones accounted for 314.1 million times, an increase of 33 percent over the same period last year, and reached an incremental rate of 49 percent on a year-to-year basis with an amount 48.2 billion yen. That is, music distribution toward cell-phones accounted for 90 percent of the total revenue.

 

揧嶍

 

On February 23, the Recording Industry Association of Japan revealed the sales results of paid-online-music-distribution services. announced by the Recording Industry Association of Japan revealed that tThe market scale of online music distribution, which allows users to download music to their computers or cell-phones through the internet, has exceeded the number of single CDs produced production output of CD singles for the first time in 2006. Of all the paid-online-music-distribution services, music for distributions toward cell-phones accounted for 314.1 million times, an increase of 33 percent over the same period last year, and reached an incremental rate of 49 percent on a year-to-year basis with an amount 48.2 billion yen a 49 percent increase. That is, music distribution toward cell-phones accounted for 90 percent of the total revenue.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺戝晹暘偼傢偐傝傑偡偑丄and reached an incremental rate of 49 percent on a year-to-year basis with an amount 48.2 billion yen偺偲偙傠偑暘偐傝擄偄偱偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

On February 23, the Recording Industry Association of Japan revealed the sales results of paid-online-music-distribution services. The market scale of online music distribution, which allows users to download music to their computers or cell-phones through the internet, has exceeded the number of single CDs produced for the first time in 2006. Of all the paid-online-music-distribution services, music for cell-phones accounted for 314.1 million times, an increase of 33 percent over the same period last year and reached 48.2 billion yen a 49 percent increase. That is, music distribution toward cell-phones accounted for 90 percent of the total revenue.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂係乮mxtomi, 16 March 11

 

Online music downloading to PC乫s or cell phones has been growing rapidly as a new method of music distribution. The Recording Industry Association of Japan revealed, in its 2006 sales statistics for online music services released on February 23, that the revenue from the online services surpassed production value of single CD乫s for the first time ever. By customer segment, downloading to cell phones increased to 344.14 million in number or 48.2 billion yen in sale proceeds, up 33% or 49% respectively from a year earlier, accounting for 90 percent of the total online music sales in 2006.

 

揧嶍

 

Online music dDownloading music online to PC乫s or and cell phones1 has been growing rapidly as a new method of music distribution. The Recording Industry Association of Japan revealed, in its 2006 sales statistics for online music services released on February 23, that the total number of music downloaded2 revenue from the online services surpassed the number production value of single piece of music CD乫s for the first time ever. By customer segment, dDownloading to cell phones increased to 344.14 million in number or 48.2 billion yen in sales proceeds, up 33% or and 49% respectively from a year earlier, accounting for 90 percent of the total number of music pieces sold online music sales in 2006.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偼偡傋偰傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       online music downloading to PCs偲偄偆暋崌柤帉傛傝downloading music online to PCs偲偄偆柤帉愡偺傎偆偑傢偐傝傗偡偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

2.       偙傟偼僟僂儞儘乕僪偟偨妝嬋偺悢偲僔儞僌儖斦偺惗嶻悢乮僔儞僌儖斦偱偡偐傜憤悢偼偦偺傑傑妝嬋悢偵側傝傑偡乯偲偺斾妑偩偲偍傕偄傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Downloading music online to PC乫s and cell phones has been growing rapidly as a new method of music distribution. The Recording Industry Association of Japan revealed, in its 2006 sales statistics for online music services released on February 23, that the total number of music downloaded online surpassed the number of single piece of music CD乫s for the first time ever. Downloading to cell phones increased to 344.14 million in number or 48.2 billion yen in sales, up 33% and 49% respectively from a year earlier, accounting for 90 percent of the total number of music pieces sold in 2006.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俁乮娾偪傖傫丄9 June 08

 

The Recording Industry Association of Japan announced paid music distribution sales on February 23. According to RIAJ, the Internet music distribution market that downloads music to PC or mobile phones through the Internet exceeded the single CD market for the first time in 2006. The number of times of music that downloaded to mobile phones showed increase of 33% over last year. Its amount of money showed increase of 49% over last year and amounted to about 48.2 billion yen. This accounted for 90% of the total.

 

揧嶍

 

The Recording Industry Association of Japan announced on February 23 that1 paid music distribution sales on February 23. According to RIAJ, the sales2 of the Internet music distribution market that downloadsed music to PCs or mobile phones from through the Internet exceeded the sales of single music CDs market for the first time in 2006. The number  of times of music that downloaded to mobile phones showed an increase of 33% over last year. and its Its amount of money showed sales increased of by 49% over last year reaching and amounted to about 48.2 billion yen. This accounted for 90% of the sales of music downloaded from the Internet total.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偺奣棯偼傢偐傝傑偡偑丄実懷揹榖岦偗壒妝偵娭偡傞偲偙傠偑傢偐傝偵偔偄偱偡丅揧嶍偺傛偆偵傑偲傔傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

1.       撪梕偺廳暋偑偁傞偺偱揧嶍偺傛偆偵捈愙巗応婯柾偺偙偲傪婰弎偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

2.       擔杮暥偵偼巗応婯柾偲偁傝傑偡偑丄the sales of music偲壒妝偺攧傝忋偘崅偵偡傞偲暥偑娙扨偵側傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

The Recording Industry Association of Japan announced on February 23 that the sales of   music downloaded to PCs or mobile phones from the Internet exceeded the sales of single music CDs for the first time in 2006. The number of music downloaded to mobile phones showed an increase of 33% over last year and its sales increased by 49% reaching about 48.2 billion yen. This accounted for 90% of the sales of music downloaded from the Internet .

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俀乮YMA, 27 May 08

 

The market scale of internet download services of music exceeded the production of single CDs for the first time in history in the early 2006. This result was based on the sales records of pay music industries announced by the Recording Industry Association of Japan on February 23. The download services for cellular phones occupied 90 percent of the whole market. The total number of download to cellular phones was up to 344,144,000. This was a 33% increase from the previous year. The sales of download music to cellular phones was about 482,000,000 yen, which was a 49% increase from last year.

 

揧嶍

 

The value of sales market scale of internet music download services on the Internet1 of music exceeded that the production of single CDs for the first time in history in the early 2006. This result was based announced on the sales records of pay music industries announced2 by the Recording Industry Association of Japan on February 23. The music download services for cellular phones counted for occupied 90 percent of the total sales of music download services whole market. The total number of sales3 of music download services to cellular phones reached was up to 344,144,000. This was a 33% increase from the previous year. The value of sales of download music download services to cellular phones was about 482,000,000 yen, which was a 49% increase from last year.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偺傎傏憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡偑丄嵟弶偺暥偺the market scale偑傢偐傝偵偔偄偱偡偹丅揧嶍偺傛偆偵攧忋崅偲偼偭偒傝偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

1.       僀儞僞乕僱僢僩偱偼晛捠偺壒妝CD傕峸擖偱偒傞偺偱丄壒妝攝怣偼music download services on the Internet偲偄偆傛偆偵婰弎偟偨傜偳偆偱偟傚偆偐丅

 

2.       擔杮暥偵偼偙偺撪梕偑婰弎偟偰偁傝傑偡偑丄塸暥偱偼徣棯偟偰傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

3.       the total number of salesthe (total) value of sales偲摨偠宍幃偺昞尰偱懳斾偡傞偲傢偐傝傗偡偔側傞偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

The value of sales of music download services on the Internet exceeded that of single CDs for the first time in history in the early 2006. This was announced by the Recording Industry Association of Japan on February 23. The music download services for cellular phones counted for 90 percent of the total sales of music download services. The total number of sales of music download services to cellular phones reached 344,144,000. This was a 33% increase from the previous year. The value of sales of music download services to cellular phones was about 482,000,000 yen, which was a 49% increase from last year.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂侾乮Kalo, 13 March 07

 

On February 23, the Recording Industry Association of Japan announced the sales figures of fee-based digital music distributions in 2006. The figures show that the sales of digital music through the Internet and mobile phones exceeded the total production value of single track CDs for the first time in 2006. Music distributions through mobile phones rose by 33 percent to 344.14 million tracks and by 49 percent to some 48.2 billion yen. Mobile phones accounted for 90 percent of the sales of all digital music distributions in the year.

 

揧嶍

 

On February 23, the Recording Industry Association of Japan1 announced the sales figures of fee-based digital music downloaded through the Internet2 distributions in 2006. The figures show that the sales of digital music through the Internet and for mobile phones exceeded the total production value of sales of single track CDs for the first time in 2006. Music distributions downloaded to through mobile phones rose by 33 percent from last year to 344.14 million tracks pieces and or by 49 percent in the value of sales3 to some 48.2 billion yen. Mobile phones accounted for 90 percent of the total sales of all digital music downloaded throuth the Internet in 2006 distributions in the year.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

1.       乽擔杮儗僐乕僪嫤夛乿偺塸岅柤偼the Recording Industry Association of Japan偱偡偹丅僀儞僞乕僱僢僩偱乽擔杮儗僐乕僪嫤夛乿専嶕偡傞偲塸岅柤傕弌偰偄傑偡偹丅

 

2.       僆儞儔僀儞壒妝攝怣傕俠俢傕嫟偵僨傿僕僞儖壒妝側偺偱丄偙偙偱偼music downloaded through the Internet偲偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

3.       嬋悢偲攧傝忋偘偲偑傢偐傞傛偆偵昞尰偡傞偙偲偑戝愗側偺偱揧嶍偺傛偆偵偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

On February 23, the Recording Industry Association of Japan announced the sales figures of  music downloaded through the Internet in 2006. The figures show that the sales of music through the Internet for mobile phones exceeded the sales of single CDs for the first time in 2006. Music downloaded to mobile phones rose by 33 percent from last year to 344.14 million pieces or by 49 percent in the value of sales to some 48.2 billion yen. Mobile phones accounted for 90 percent of the total sales of music downloaded through the Internet in 2006 .

 

 

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀俀

 

傾僼儕僇偺僙僱僈儖撿搶晹偵惗懅偡傞僠儞僷儞僕乕偑丄栘偺巬偱儎儕傪嶌傝丄庪椔偵巊偭偰偄傞偙偲偑丄暷塸偺尋媶僠乕儉偵傛傞娤嶡偱柧傜偐偵側偭偨丅帗偨偪偑丄怉暔偺巬傪愜傝庢傝丄嵶偐偄懁巬傗梩傪偪偓偭偰丄庤偛傠側挿偝偵偟偨忋偱丄偝傜偵曅抂傪偐傫偰塻偔偟丄儎儕偺傛偆側宍忬偺傕偺傪嶌偭偨丅偦偟偰丄偙傟傪丄庽栘偺嬻摯側偳偵壗搙傕撍偒巋偟偨偆偊丄嬻摯偺拞傪扵傞條巕偑娤嶡偝傟偨丅

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俈乮Suzume, 13 March 19

 

An observational study conducted by a joint U.S.-British research team about chimpanzees living in the southeast area of Republic of Senegal, Africa, revealed that they make a spear out of a tree branch and use it for hunting. During the course of this research, it was observed that female chimpanzees broke branches off trees, pruned away small offshoots and leaves, and made the branches an appropriate length. Then they bit one end of the stick to make it sharp. They repeatedly thrust the sticks, which appeared to be spears, into holes of trees in the hunt for larvae of woodborers.

 

揧嶍

 

An observational study conducted by a joint U.S.-British research team about chimpanzees living in the southeast area of Republic of Senegal, Africa, revealed that theythe chimpanzees make made a spear out of a tree branch and used it for hunting. During the course of this research, it was observed that female chimpanzees broke branches off trees, pruned away small offshoots and leaves, and made broke the branches into an appropriate length. Then they bit one end of the stick to make it sharp. They repeatedly thrust the sticks, which appeared to be spears, into the holes of trees in the hunt for larvae of woodborers.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

An observational study conducted by a joint U.S.-British research team about chimpanzees living in the southeast area of Republic of Senegal, Africa, revealed that the chimpanzees made a spear out of a tree branch and used it for hunting. During the course of this research, it was observed that female chimpanzees broke branches off trees, pruned away small offshoots and leaves, and broke the branches into an appropriate length. Then they bit one end of the stick to make it sharp. They repeatedly thrust the sticks, which appeared to be spears, into the holes of trees in the hunt for larvae of woodborers.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俇乮Lucca, 29 October 14

 

A joint U.S.- British research team revealed that chimpanzees living in the southeastern part of Senegal in Africa made spears from tree branches and used them for hunting. Female chimpanzees made spears in the following way. : They broke branches off trees, removed side branches and leaves, cut them to the appropriate length, shaped an edge of branches by biting and made them like a spear. The research team observed that chimpanzees slid a spear in and out of a hollow of a tree in order to know what it was like inside the hollow..

 

揧嶍

 

A joint U.S.- British research team revealed that chimpanzees living in the southeastern part of Senegal in Africa made spears from tree branches and used them for hunting. Female chimpanzees made spears in the following way. : They broke branches off trees, removed side branches and leaves, cut them to the appropriate length, shaped an edge of branches by biting and made them like a spear. The research team observed that the chimpanzees slid a spear in and out of a hollow of a tree in order to find know if anything edible what it was hiding like inside the hollow..

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅傢偐傝傗偡偄峔惉偺暥復偱偡丅

 

1.       擔杮暥偵偼乽嬻摯偺拞傪扵傞條巕偑娤嶡偝傟偨乿偲偟偐彂偄偰偁傝傑偣傫偑丄乽栘偺巬偱儎儕傪嶌傝丄庪椔偵巊偭偰偄傞乿偲偁傞偺偱丄揧嶍傛偆偵偡傞偲嬶懱揑偄側傞偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

A joint U.S.- British research team revealed that chimpanzees living in the southeastern part of Senegal in Africa made spears from tree branches and used them for hunting. Female chimpanzees made spears in the following way. They broke branches off trees, removed side branches and leaves, cut them to the appropriate length, shaped an edge of branches by biting and made them like a spear. The research team observed that the chimpanzees slid a spear in and out of a hollow of a tree in order to find if anything edible was hiding inside the hollow.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俆乮OKEN, 26 September 12

 

The U.S. and the U.K. research team reported the fact that chimpanzees living in the southeast of Senegal in Africa made spears with tree branches and used them for hunting. The females snapped a tree branch and made it suitable length by tearing small side branches and leaves. Then, they made something like a spear by biting one corner of it. The researchers observed that the chimpanzees stuck it in the cavity of a tree many times and explored the cavity.

 

揧嶍

 

The A joint U.S. and the U.K. research team reported the fact that chimpanzees living in the southeast of Senegal in Africa made spears with tree branches and used them for hunting. The fFemales chimpanzees1 snapped a tree branches and broke them made it to a suitable length, and by tore tearing off small side branches and leaves. Then, they shaped them made into something like a spears by biting one corner end of them it. The researchers observed that the chimpanzees stuck it them into the cavityies of a trees many times checking if there was anything in the cavities and explored the cavity.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       乽帗偨偪偑乿偲擔杮暥偵偁傞偺偱丄暋悢偺僠儞僷儞僕乕偺帗偑偙偺傛偆側摦嶌傪偟偨丄偲偄偆偺偑戝愗側偺偱偟傚偆丅塸暥偱偼偙傟埲崀傪偡傋偰暋悢宍偵偟傑偟偨丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

A joint U.S. and the U.K. research team reported that chimpanzees living in the southeast of Senegal in Africa made spears with tree branches and used them for hunting. Female chimpanzees snapped tree branches and broke them to a suitable length, and tore off small side branches and leaves. Then, they shaped them into something like spears by biting one end of them. The researchers observed that the chimpanzees stuck them into the cavities of  trees many times checking if there was anything in the cavities .

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂係乮mxtomi, 17 March 11

 

A survey by a joint U.S.-Britain research team revealed that chimpanzees living in southeastern Senegal, West Africa whittled a tree branch into a spear to use it for their hunting. The team observed that female chimpanzees broke a branch off a tree, trimmed its side branches and leaves, cut it to the proper length and bit one end of it to sharpen like a spearhead. Then, they stuck the spear thus made into a cavity of tree again and again to see whether there was any prey in there.

 

揧嶍

 

A survey by a joint U.S.-Britain research team revealed that chimpanzees living in southeastern Senegal, West Africa, whittled a tree branch into a spear to use it for their hunting. The team observed that female chimpanzees broke a branch off a tree, trimmed its side branches and leaves, cut it to the a proper length and bit one end of it to sharpen like a spearhead. Then, they stuck the spear thus made into a cavity of tree again and again to see whether there was any prey in there.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

A survey by a joint U.S.-Britain research team revealed that chimpanzees living in southeastern Senegal, West Africa, whittled a tree branch into a spear to use it for their hunting. The team observed that female chimpanzees broke a branch off a tree, trimmed its side branches and leaves, cut it to a proper length and bit one end of it to sharpen like a spearhead. Then, they stuck the spear into a cavity of tree again and again to see whether there was any prey in there.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俁乮Speedy, 10 March 09

 

The research conducted by a Joint US and England study team found it that Chimpanzees living in the Southeast part of Senegal in Africa made spears from tree branches and used them for hunting. Female chimpanzees broke branches off trees, removed side branches and leaves, adjusted them into good size, sharpened one end of the branch by biting, and finally shaped them like spears. The study team also observed that the chimpanzees pierced into a hollow of a tree with the spear many times and searched inside structure.

 

揧嶍

 

The research conducted by a Joint A joint US and England study research team found1 it that Cchimpanzees living in the Ssoutheastern part of Senegal in Africa made spears from tree branches and used them for hunting. Female chimpanzees broke branches off trees, removed side branches and leaves, adjusted broke them into a good size, sharpened one end of the branch by biting, and finally shaped them like spears2. The study research team also observed that the chimpanzees pierced poked these spears into a the hollows on the of a tree with the spear many times and searched for something inside structure the hollows.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       擔杮岅偺昞尰曽朄偱偼側偔撪梕偵拲堄偡傟偽丄偙偺傛偆側娙扨側塸岅昞尰偱傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

2.       儎儕偺惢嶌夁掱偑傛偔傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

A joint US and England research team found that chimpanzees living in the southeastern part of Senegal in Africa made spears from tree branches and used them for hunting. Female chimpanzees broke branches off trees, removed side branches and leaves, broke them into a good size, sharpened one end of the branch by biting, and finally shaped them like spears. The research team also observed that the chimpanzees poked these spears into the hollows on the tree many times and searched for something inside the hollows.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俀乮娾偪傖傫丄10 June 08

 

An America and England research team observed the following things on a chimpanzee group that lives in the southeast part of Senegal in Africa. The group made spears from branches and used them for hunting. Female chimpanzees snap a big branch and take thin branches and leaves off. Besides, after they made a handy-size branch, they chewed the end of the branch to made a spear-like shape. The research team observed that after chimpanzees stabbed these branches into a hollow on the tree many times, they fumbled for it.

 

揧嶍

 

An joint US and UK America and England research team found that observed the following things on a chimpanzee group of chimpanzees that lives in the southeast part of Senegal, in Africa used a primitive tool. The group made spears from branches and used them for hunting. Female chimpanzees snapped a big tree branch, and take took thin branches and leaves off the branch, chewed and sharpened the end of the branch, and made the branch into a spear2. Besides, after they made a handy-size branch, they chewed the end of the branch to made a spear-like shape. The research team observed that after the chimpanzees stabbed these spear-shaped branches into a the hollows on the tree many times to search for something inside the hollows3, they fumbled for it.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偺奣棯偼傢偐傝傑偡偑丄暥復偺峔惉偵傢偐傝偵偔偄偲偙傠偑偁傝傑偡丅

 

1.       堦斣偲擇斣偺暥偺撪梕傪摑崌偟偰丄偙偺暥復偺僉乕僙儞僥儞僗偲偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

2.       僠儞僷儞僕乕偺摦嶌傪堦偮偢偮僕儏儞傪弴斣傪捛偭偰婰弎偟偨傎偆偑傢偐傝傗偡偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

3.       they fumbled for it偑傢偐傜側偄偱偺丄揧嶍偺傛偆偵偟傑偟偨丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

A joint US and UK research team found that a group of chimpanzees in the southeast part of Senegal, Africa used a primitive tool. Female chimpanzees snapped a tree branch, took thin branches and leaves off the branch, chewed and sharpened the end of the branch, and made the branch into a spear. The research team observed that the chimpanzees stabbed these spear-shaped branches into the hollows on the tree many times to search for something inside the hollows.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂侾乮Kalo, 27 March 07

 

Chimpanzees living in southeastern Senegal have been observed making spears from sticks and using them to hunt other animals, a joint US and UK research team reported. In the report, female chimpanzees tore side branches and leaves off a long stick, shortened the stick to grip easily, sharpened one end of the stick with their teeth, and made a spear-like tool. The chimpanzees, then, repeatedly jabbed the tool into hollow trunks to see whether there was a prey in the hollow trunks.

 

揧嶍

 

Chimpanzees living in southeastern Senegal have been observed making a spears1 from a sticks and using them it to hunt other animals by, a joint US and UK research team reported2. In the report, fFemale chimpanzees tore broke a twig from a tree, tore off side branches and its leaves, off a long stick, broke it into two to make a shortened the stick to grip it easily, sharpened one end of the stick with their teeth, and made a spear-like tool3. The chimpanzees, then, repeatedly jabbed the tool into hollow trunks4 to see whether there was a prey in the hollow trunks.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

1.       偙偙偼扨悢偱戙昞偡傞偺偑傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

2.       have been observedreported偼撪梕偑廳側傞偺偱揧嶍偺傛偆偵偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

3.       乽帗偨偪偑丄怉暔偺巬傪愜傝庢傝丄嵶偐偄懁巬傗梩傪偪偓偭偰丄庤偛傠側挿偝偵偟偨忋偱丄偝傜偵曅抂傪偐傫偰塻偔偟丄儎儕偺傛偆側宍忬偺傕偺傪嶌偭偨丅乿偑挿偄暥偱偡偹丅僠儞僷儞僕乕偺摦嶌傪堦偮偢偮弴斣偵暲傋傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

4.       hollow trunks偲偄偆偲嬻摯偵側偭偰偄傞栘偺姴乮偨偲偊偽抧柺偵搢傟偰偄傞栘偺姴偺拞偺嬻摯乯偲側傝傑偡丅棫偭偰偄傞栘偺姴偵弌棃偨寠側傜a hole on the tree偑傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Chimpanzees living in southeastern Senegal have been observed making a spear from a stick and using it to hunt other animals by a joint US and UK research team. Female chimpanzees broke a twig from a tree, tore off its leaves, broke it into two to make a short stick to grip it easily, sharpened one end of the stick with their teeth, and made a spear-like tool. The chimpanzees, then, repeatedly jabbed the tool into hollow trunks to see whether there was a prey in the hollow trunks.

 

 

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀俁

 

媄弍妚怴傪僥僐偵宱嵪惉挿愴棯傪専摙偡傞惌晎偺乽僀僲儀乕僔儑儞俀俆愴棯夛媍乿偼俀寧俀俇擔丄拞娫曬崘傪岞昞偟偨丅媄弍妚怴偑傕偨傜偡俀侽擭屻偺壠掚惗妶偺條巕傪徯夘丅幚尰偑婜懸偝傟傞媄弍偺椺偲偟偰師偺傕偺傪嫇偘偰偄傞丅

 

僇僾僙儖宆偺挻彫宆婡夿傪堸傫偱寬峃恌抐丄崅楊幰偑俆侽嵨暲傒偺恎懱傪曐偮堛椕媄弍丄僶僀僆媄弍偱夵椙偟偨怉暔偵傛傞嵒敊椢壔丄帺摦東栿婡擻晅偒僿僢僪儂儞丄憒彍丄愻戵丄夘岇側偳傪偙側偡壠掚儘儃僢僩丄揹巕儅僱乕媄弍偺晛媦偱姰慡僉儍僢僔儏儗僗幮夛丄徴撍傪帺摦夞旔偡傞忔梡幵丅

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俇乮Suzume, 14 March 19

 

On February 26, a reform panel of the Government of Japan called 乬the Innovation 25 Strategy Council," which has been considering a strategy of economic growth by taking advantage of technological innovation, issued an interim report that showed how the technological innovation would drastically change our way of life 20 years from now. The panel cited the following example:

·  A medical checkup by a swallow-capsule type medical device.

·  Medical technology that allows senior citizens to have bodies as young as ones in their 50s. 

·  Desert greening system using plants improved by biotechnology.

·  A headphone with automatic translation function.

·  A complete cashless society with the spread of electronic money.

·  A car with automatic crash-avoidance system

 

揧嶍

 

On February 26, a reform panel of the Government of Japan called 乬the Innovation 25 Strategy Council," which has had been considering a strategy of for economic growth by taking advantage of technological innovation, issued an interim report that showed how the technological innovation would drastically change our way of life 20 years from now. The panel cited the following examples:

·  A medical checkup by a swallow-in capsule type medical device.

·  Medical technology that allows senior citizens to have bodies as young as ones in their 50s. 

·  Desert greening system using plants modified improved by biotechnology.

·  A headphone with an automatic translation function.

·  A completely cashless society with the spread of electronic money.

·  A car with an automatic crash-avoidance system

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

On February 26, a panel of the Government of Japan called 乬the Innovation 25 Strategy Council," which had been considering a strategy for economic growth by taking advantage of technological innovation, issued an interim report that showed how the technological innovation would drastically change our way of life 20 years from now. The panel cited the following examples:

·  A medical checkup by a swallow-in capsule type medical device.

·  Medical technology that allows senior citizens to have bodies as young as ones in their 50s. 

·  Desert greening system using plants modified  by biotechnology.

·  A headphone with an automatic translation function.

·  A completely cashless society with the spread of electronic money.

·  A car with an automatic crash-avoidance system

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俆乮Lucca, 9 November 14

 

On February 26, the Japanese government released an interim report related to economic growth that can be brought about by technological innovation. This report was prepared by 乬the Innovation 25 Strategy Council" and illustrated how deeply technological innovation would change people's life in the coming 20 years. Some of dream technologies are, for example, expected to be realized in the future. 

 

1.     Health check by using capsule-shaped tiny devices,

2.     medical technology enabling elderly to maintain health condition at their fifties,

3.     greening of deserts by plants that were developed by using biotechnology,

4.     headphones with an automatic translation function,

5.     home robots for cleaning, washing and caring,

6.     cashless society with wide use of electronic payment, and

7.     a car with collision avoidance controller.

 

揧嶍

 

On February 26, the Japanese government released an interim report related to economic growth that can be brought about by technological innovation. This report was prepared by  The the Innovation 25 Strategy Council" and illustrated how deeply technological innovation would change people's life in the coming 20 years. Some of dream technologies that are, for example1, expected to be realized in the future are.: 

 

1.     Health check by using capsule-shaped tiny devices,

2.     medical technology enabling the elderly to maintain their health conditions at the levels in at their fifties,

3.     greening of deserts by plants that are2 were developed by using biotechnology,

4.     headphones with an automatic translation function,

5.     home robots for cleaning, washing and caring,

6.     cashless society with wide use of electronic payments, and

7.     a car with a collision avoidance controller.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.     Some偲尵偭偰偄傞偺偱for example偼晄梫偱偡丅

 

2.     僶僀僆媄弍堦斒側偺偱乮夁嫀偵奐敪偝傟偨傕偺偩偗偵尷傜偢乯尰嵼宍偵偟傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

On February 26, the Japanese government released an interim report related to economic growth that can be brought about by technological innovation. This report was prepared by  乬The Innovation 25 Strategy Council" and illustrated how deeply technological innovation would change people's life in the coming 20 years. Some of dream technologies that are expected to be realized in the future are: 

 

1.     Health check by using capsule-shaped tiny devices,

2.     medical technology enabling the elderly to maintain their health conditions at the levels in  their fifties,

3.     greening of deserts by plants that are developed by using biotechnology,

4.     headphones with an automatic translation function,

5.     home robots for cleaning, washing and caring,

6.     cashless society with wide use of electronic payments, and

7.     a car with a collision avoidance controller.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂係乮mxtomi, 20 March 11

 

The 乬Innovation 25 Strategic Council乭 released its interim report on February 26. The mission of the governmental advisory council is to formulate strategic initiatives for economic growth using technological innovation as leverage. The report envisioned how technological innovation will change our way of life 20 years from now. It listed following items that would be made possible through advances in technology as examples:

 

·  Health check by means of capsulated micro-miniature machine that can be swallowed.

 

·  Medical technology to help the elderly to maintain their physical strength at the level of those in their 50乫s.

 

·  Greening of deserts with the plants improved by biotechnology.

 

·  Headphones with an automatic translation function.

 

·  A home companion robot capable of housekeeping and nursing.

 

·  A fully cashless society brought about by the spread of electronic money technology.

 

·  A passenger car equipped with a collision avoidance system.

 

揧嶍

 

The Innovation 25 Strategic Council released its interim report on February 26. The mission of this the governmental advisory council is to formulate strategic initiatives for economic growth using technological innovation as a leverage. The report envisioned how technological innovation will change our way of life in twenty 20 years from now. The report It listed the following items that would be made possible through advances in technology as examples:

 

·  Health check by means of a capsulated micro-miniature device machine that can be swallowed.

 

·  Medical technology to help the elderly to maintain their physical strength at the level of those in their 50乫s.

 

·  Greening of deserts with the plants improved by biotechnology.

 

·  Headphones with an automatic translation function.

 

·  A home companion robot capable of housekeeping and nursing.

 

·  A fully cashless society brought about by the spread of electronic money technology.

 

·  A passenger car equipped with a collision avoidance system.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

The Innovation 25 Strategic Council released its interim report on February 26. The mission of this  governmental advisory council is to formulate strategic initiatives for economic growth using technological innovation as a leverage. The report envisioned how technological innovation will change our way of life in twenty  years from now. The report  listed the following items that would be made possible through advances in technology :

 

·  Health check by means of a capsulated micro-miniature device  that can be swallowed.

 

·  Medical technology to help the elderly to maintain their physical strength at the level of those in their 50乫s.

 

·  Greening of deserts with the plants improved by biotechnology.

 

·  Headphones with an automatic translation function.

 

·  A home companion robot capable of housekeeping and nursing.

 

·  A fully cashless society brought about by the spread of electronic money technology.

 

·  A passenger car equipped with a collision avoidance system.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俁乮偡傒傟丄5 July 08

 

On February 26, "Innovation 25 Strategy Council", the advisory organ of Japanese Government set up to develop strategy initiative to promote economic growth through technology innovation announced its Interim Report. The Report envisaged family life after twenty years from now listing the following items, which the Council expects to be realized through technology innovation.

 

1 a capsule type micro machine capable to perform health check,

2 medical technology for elderly people to keep their body age at their fifties,

3 greening desert with improved plants by biotechnology,

4 a headset attached with automatic simultaneous translation machine,

5 a home robot capable of performing household chores like cleaning, washing and care-giving,

6 totally cash-free society by the diffusion of digital cash,

7 a car with the function to automatically avoid clash.

 

揧嶍

 

On February 26, the "Innovation 25 Strategy Council", an the advisory organ of the Japanese Government for the set up to development1 of strategyic initiatives to promote economic growth through technologyical innovations, announced its Interim Rreport. The Rreport envisaged a family life in after twenty years from now listing the following items, which the Council expects to be realized through technology innovations.:

 

1.       1 a capsule type micro machine capable to of performing a health check,

2.       2 medical technology for elderly people to keep their body ages at their fifties,

3.       3 greening desert with improved plants by biotechnology,

4.       4 a headset attached with an automatic simultaneous translation machine,

5.       5 a home robot capable of performing household chores like cleaning, washing and care-giving,

6.       6 totally cash-free society by the diffusion of digital cash, and

7.       7 a car that can with the function to automatically avoid a clash.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅媄弍妚怴偺売忦彂偒偑傢偐傝傗偡偄偱偡偹丅

 

1.       憓擖偺柤帉嬪偑挿偄偺偱丄偙偺暥偺庡岅傪愢柧偡傞摦帉偑暥偺嵟屻偺曽偵抲偐傟偰偄傑偡丅偙偺傛偆側偲偒偼憓擖嬪偵摦帉傪側傞傋偔擖傟側偄傛偆偵偟傑偡丅偙傟偼庡岅偺摦帉偲崿摨偝傟傞偺傪杊偖偨傔偱偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

On February 26, the "Innovation 25 Strategy Council", an advisory organ of the Japanese Government for the development of strategic initiatives to promote economic growth through technological innovations, announced its Interim report. The report envisaged a family life in  twenty years listing the following items which the Council expects to be realized through technology innovations:

 

1.        a capsule type micro machine capable of performing a health check,

2.        medical technology for elderly people to keep their body ages at their fifties,

3.        greening desert with improved plants by biotechnology,

4.        a headset with an automatic simultaneous translation machine,

5.        a home robot capable of performing household chores like cleaning, washing and care-giving,

6.        totally cash-free society by the diffusion of digital cash, and

7.        a car that can automatically avoid a clash.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俀乮娾偪傖傫丄11 June 08

 

The Innovation 25 Strategy Meeting sponsored by the government has reviewed a strategy on economic growth by using technical innovation as leverage. The meeting announced an interim report on February 26. The report introduces home life in 20 years brought by technical innovation and gives the following examples as realizable technology.

 

1. Health examination by drinking a capsule type of ultra-miniature machine.

2. Medical technology to keep the elderly in a fiftyish body.

3. The greening of deserts by plants improved by biotechnology.

4. A headphone with translation machine.

5. A home robot of doing cleaning, washing and caring.

6. Cashless society by the spread of electronic money.

7. A car of automatically avoiding crash.

 

揧嶍

 

The Innovation 25 Strategy Meeting Council, sponsored by the government, has fished revieweding a strategy on economic growth by using technical innovations that can be used as a leverage for economic growth in the long-run. and The meeting released announced an interim report on February 261. The report introduces depicts home life in 20 years that can be brought in by possible technical innovations and gives the following examples as realizable technologyical innovations.:

 

1. Health examination by drinking swallowing a capsule type of ultra-miniature machine.

2. Medical technology to keep the elderly in the physical conditions of their fifties a fiftyish2 body.

3. The gGreening of deserts by plants improved by biotechnology.

4. A headphone with a translation machine.

5. A home robot for of doing cleaning, washing and caring.

6. Cashless society by the spread of electronic money.

7. A car that can of automatically avoiding a crash.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

review technological innovations傪梫揰偲偟偨傎偆偑傢偐傝傗偡偔側傝傑偡丅

 

fiftyish偲偄偆扨岅偼柍偄偺偱揧嶍偺傛偆偵愢柧偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

The Innovation 25 Strategy Council, sponsored by the government, has fished reviewing  technical innovations that can be used as a leverage for economic growth in the long-run and  released an interim report on February 26. The report depicts home life in 20 years that can be brought in by possible technical innovations and gives the following examples as realizable technological innovations:

 

1. Health examination by swallowing a capsule type of ultra-miniature machine.

2. Medical technology to keep the elderly in the physical conditions of their fifties.

3. Greening of deserts by plants improved by biotechnology.

4. A headphone with a translation machine.

5. A home robot for cleaning, washing and caring.

6. Cashless society by the spread of electronic money.

7. A car that can automatically avoid a crash.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂侾乮Kalo, 29 March 07

 

On February 26, the government released an interim report on its long-term strategy titled "Innovation 25" to maintain economic growth through technological innovation. The report predicts how the technological innovation will change our life in the next twenty years, and cites innovations that are expected to be introduced to the society as follows:

 

1.  An oral microelectronic capsule capable of monitoring the body,

 

2.  Medical advances allowing elderly people to stay as young as those in their 50's.

 

3.  Forestation of desserts thorough plants improved by biotechnology,

 

4.  A headphone equipped with an automatic translation system,

 

5.       A robot capable of elderly care and household chores such as cleaning and laundry,

 

6.       A totally cashless society through the widespread use of electronic money and,

 

7.       An automobile equipped with an automatic crash-avoidance system.

 

揧嶍

 

On February 26, the government released an interim report on its long-term strategy titled "Innovation 2025" to maintain economic growth through technological innovation1. The report predicts how the2 technological innovation will change our family life in the next twenty years, and cites identifies innovations that are expected to be introduced to the society as follows:

 

1.        An miniscule oral microelectronic capsule capable of performing a medical examination monitoring the body3,

 

2.       Medical advances technology allowing elderly people to stay as young as those in their 50's.

 

3.       AfforestationForestation of desserts thorough by biologically-improved plants improved by biotechnology,

 

4.       A hHeadphones4 equipped with an automatic real-time translation system,

 

5.       A domestic robot capable of elderly care and household chores such as cleaning and laundry,

 

6.       A totally cashless society through the widespread use of electronic money, and,

 

7.       An automobile equipped with an automatic crash-avoidance system.

 

 

僐儊儞僩

 

1.       Kalo偝傫偼乽媄弍妚怴傪僥僐偵宱嵪惉挿愴棯傪専摙偡傞惌晎偺僀僲儀乕僔儑儞俀俆愴棯夛媍偼俀寧俀俇擔丄拞娫曬崘傪岞昞偟偨丅乿傪乽俀寧俀俇擔丄惌晎偼媄弍妚怴傪僥僐偵宱嵪惉挿傪帩懕偡傞偨傔偺媄弍妚怴俀侽俀俆偲戣偡傞挿婜宱嵪愴棯偵娭偡傞拞娫曬崘傪敪昞偟偨丅乿偲尵偄姺偊偰偄傑偡丅乽僀僲儀乕僔儑儞俀俆愴棯夛媍乿傪乽媄弍妚怴俀侽俀俆乿偲偄偆曬崘彂偺戣柤偵偟偨偺偑柺敀偄偱偡偹丅

 

2.       乽媄弍妚怴偑傕偨傜偡俀侽擭屻偺壠掚惗妶偺條巕傪徯夘丅乿偼塸暥昞尰傪峫偊傑偡偹丅塸暥偺庡岅傪慜偺暥偐傜偺娭學偱乽曬崘彂乿偲偟偰丄乽曬崘彂偼乣傪徯夘偡傞丅乿偑婎杮宍偱丄乣偺偲偙傠偵乽媄弍妚怴偑傕偨傜偡俀侽擭屻偺壠掚惗妶乿傪擖傟傟偽傛偄偺偱偡偑丄偙偙偺偲偙傠偺昞尰偵岺晇傪昁梫偲偟傑偡丅Kalo偝傫偼乽曬崘彂偼媄弍妚怴偑俀侽擭屻偺壠掚惗妶傪偳偺傛偆偵曄偊傞偐梊應偟偰偄傞丅乿偲尵偄姺偊偨偺偼揔愗偱偡偹丅technology innovation傪堦斒揑側拪徾柤帉偲偟偰掕姤帉柍偟偱巊偆偐丄傑偨偼嬶懱揑側媄弍妚怴偲偟偰technology innovations偲暋悢宍偱巊偆偐丄偳偪傜偱傕傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

3.       屄乆偺媄弍妚怴偺塸暥昞尰偼擄偟偦偆偱偡偑丄偙偙偱偼乽宱岥宆挻彫宆寬峃恌抐梡堛椕僇僾僙儖乿側偳偺傛偆側媄弍梡岅偱偼側偔丄媄弍偺撪梕偑愢柧偟偰偁傞偺偱丄偦傟偵増偭偨塸暥昞尰傪峫偊傟偽傛偄偱偡偹丅傕偟乽宱岥宆挻彫宆寬峃恌抐梡堛椕僇僾僙儖乿偺傛偆側愱栧梡岅偺応崌偱傕丄偙偺傛偆側愱栧梡岅偼傑偩帿彂偵偼弌偰偄側偄偲偒偑懡偄偺偱丄撪梕傪峫偊偰塸暥偱婰弎偱偒傑偡丅Kalo偝傫偼柤帉嬪偱媄弍妚怴傪婰弎偟偰偄傑偡丅暥偱愢柧偡傞傛傝擄偟偄偱偡偑丄偙偺傛偆側塸暥昞尰傪峫偊傞偺偼妝偟偄偱偡偹丅僇僾僙儖偵偼懱撪偵忢廧偟偰寬峃忬懺傪儌僯僞乕偡傞傕偺傕弌棃傞偱偟傚偆偑丄偙偙偱偼摿暿側寬峃恌抐傪偡傞僇僾僙儖偲偟傑偟偨丅

 

4.       (a pair of) glasses偺傛偆偵(a pair of) headphones偲暋悢宍偱巊偄傑偡乮曅曽偺帹偩偗偱巊偆傕偺傕偁傝傑偡偑乯丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

On February 26, the government released an interim report on its long-term strategy titled "Innovation 2025" to maintain economic growth through technological innovation. The report predicts how technological innovation will change our family life in the next twenty years, and identifies innovations that are expected to be introduced to society as follows:

 

1.       A miniscule oral microelectronic capsule capable of performing a medical examination,

 

2.       Medical technology allowing elderly people to stay as young as those in their 50's,

 

3.       Forestation of desserts by biologically-improved plants,

 

4.       Headphones equipped with an automatic real-time translation system,

 

5.       A domestic robot capable of elderly care and household chores such as cleaning and laundry,

 

6.       A totally cashless society through the widespread use of electronic money, and

 

7.       An automobile equipped with an automatic crash-avoidance system.

 

 

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀係

 

傗偣偡偓偺僼傽僢僔儑儞儌僨儖偑丄庒偄彈惈偺夁搙側僟僀僄僢僩傪彆挿偟丄寬峃偵塭嬁傪媦傏偡偲偄偆媍榑偑悽奅奺抧偱婲偒偰偄傞丅堦楢偺媍榑偺敪抂偼丄嶐擭俋寧丄僗儁僀儞偺儅僪儕乕僪僐儗僋僔儑儞偱婲偒偨丅尰抧摉嬊偼丄儌僨儖偵偁偙偑傟傞彈惈偨偪偺夁搙偺僟僀僄僢僩傪彆挿偡傞偲偄偆棟桼偱丄傗偣偡偓儌僨儖偺弌墘傪嬛巭偵偟偨丅

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俇乮Suzume, 15 March 19

 

There is much debate about super-skinny models who could encourage young women to go on an excessive diet and have an influence on their health. The series of the dispute was triggered by the Madrid Collection in Spain last September. The authorities decided to ban super-skinny models from catwalks for the reason that they would encourage model-wannabe girls to go on an excessive diet.

 

揧嶍

 

There is much debate about super-skinny models who could encourage young women to go on an excessive diet and that might have a negative an impact influence on their health. The series of the dispute over this topic was triggered by the Madrid Collection in Spain last September. The authorities decided to ban super-skinny models from catwalks for the reason because that those models they would encourage model-wannabe girls to go on an excessive diet.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.     The authorities models偺擇偮偺暋悢宍偑偁傞偺偱揧嶍偺傛偆偵偼偭偒傝偝偣傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

There is much debate about super-skinny models who could encourage young women to go on an excessive diet that might have a negative impact on their health. The series of dispute over this topic was triggered by the Madrid Collection in Spain last September. The authorities decided to ban super-skinny models from catwalks because those models  would encourage model-wannabe girls to go on an excessive diet.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俆乮Lucca, 25 November 14

 

The Madrid Collection, which is a fashion show taking place in Spain, banned overly-thin fashion models from appearing in its show last September. The organizers worried that young women longing for model-like figure would go on an extreme diet. The decision has sparked a worldwide debate about women's health problems which could be caused by drastic diet.

 

揧嶍

 

The Madrid Collection, which is a fashion show taking place in Spain, banned overly-thinslim fashion models from appearing in its show last September. The organizers worried that young women longing for a model-like figure would go on an extreme diet. The decision has sparked a worldwide debate about women's health problems which could be caused by a drastic diet.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

The Madrid Collection, a fashion show in Spain, banned overly-slim fashion models from appearing in its show last September. The organizers worried that young women longing for a model-like figure would go on an extreme diet. The decision sparked a worldwide debate about women's health problems which could be caused by a drastic diet.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂係乮mxtomi, 21 March 11

 

There are worldwide disputes underway over possible adverse effects of overly-thin fashion models on the health of young women. A series of disputes started with the Madrid Collection in Spain last September. The local authorities banned overly-thin models from appearing on stage on the ground that they could encourage women yearning for model-like figure to go on an excessive dieting.

 

揧嶍

 

There are worldwide disputes underway over possible adverse effects of overly-thin slim fashion models on the health of young women. A series of disputes started with the Madrid Collection in Spain last September. The local authorities banned overly-thin slim models from appearing on stage on the ground that they could encourage women yearning for model-like figure to go on an excessive dieting.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

There are worldwide disputes underway over possible adverse effects of overly-slim fashion models on the health of young women. A series of disputes started with the Madrid Collection in Spain last September. The local authorities banned overly-slim models from appearing on stage on the ground that they could encourage women yearning for model-like figure to go on excessive dieting.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俁乮Speedy, 16 March 09

 

It is argued in many countries in the world that excessively skinny fashion models encourage young girls to undergo extreme diet that gives negative impacts to their health. This argument has its origin at the Madrid Collection in Spain last September. The local authority prohibited excessively skinny models from appearing in the fashion show on the ground that those fashion models encourage young girls aspiring to look like them undergo

 

揧嶍

 

It is argued in many countries in the world that excessively skinny fashion models encourage young girls to undergo extreme dieting that inflicts gives negative impacts on to their health. This argument has its origin at the Madrid Collection in Spain last September. The local authority prohibited excessively skinny models from appearing in the fashion show on the ground that those fashion models encourage young girls to aspiring to look like them and undergo extreme dieting.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

It is argued in many countries that excessively skinny fashion models encourage young girls to undergo extreme dieting that inflicts negative impacts on their health. This argument has its origin at the Madrid Collection in Spain last September. The local authority prohibited excessively skinny models from appearing in the fashion show on the ground that those fashion models encourage young girls to look like them and undergo extreme dieting.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俀乮娾偪傖傫丄12 June 08

 

People in various parts of the world have been discussing about whether too thin fashion models encourage young girls to excessively diet and affect their health. These discussion started at Madrid collection in Spain last September. The authorities prohibited too thin fashion models from appearing in the fashion show by the reason why girls who long for models diet excessively.

 

揧嶍

 

People in various parts of the world have been discussing about whether or not too very slim thin fashion models encourage young girls to excessively diet excessively that1 often negatively and affect their health. These discussions started at a fashion show called the Madrid cCollection in Spain last September. The local authorities prohibited very slim too thin fashion models from appearing in the fashion show on the ground that by the reason why young girls who longed for those fashion models would start dieting excessively.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       and affect their health偺庡岅偑偼偭偒傝偟側偄偺偱揧嶍偺傛偆偵偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

People in various parts of the world have been discussing whether or not very slim fashion models encourage young girls to diet excessively that often negatively affect their health. These discussions started at a fashion show called the Madrid Collection in Spain last September. The local authorities prohibited very slim fashion models from appearing in the fashion show on the ground that young girls who longed for those fashion models would start dieting excessively.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂侾乮Kalo, 30 March 07

 

Debates on extremely skinny fashion models have been on the rise in many countries as their appearance can induce young women to diet excessively and damage their health. These debates originate from the Madrid Collection in Spain last September. Local authorities in Madrid banned extremely skinny fashion models from appearing in the show, saying that their appearance encouraged women who wanted to be like the models to diet excessively.

  

揧嶍

 

Debates on extremely skinny slim fashion models have been on the rise in many countries as their slim appearances can induce young women to diet excessively and damage their health1. These debates originated2 from a fashion show called the Madrid Collection in Spain last September. Local authorities in Madrid banned extremely skinny fashion models from appearing in the show, saying that their slim appearances3 encouraged women who wanted to be like the models to diet excessively4.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

1.       傗偣偡偓偺僼傽僢僔儑儞儌僨儖偑丄庒偄彈惈偺夁搙側僟僀僄僢僩傪彆挿偟丄寬峃偵塭嬁傪媦傏偡偲偄偆媍榑偑悽奅奺抧偱婲偒偰偄傞丅乿偼壓慄晹暘偺楢懱宍廋忺愡偑挿偄偺偱丄偙偺撪梕傪偳偺傛偆偵塸暥偱昞尰偡傞偐峫偊傑偡偹丅乽乣偲偄偆媍榑偑悽奅奺抧偱婲偒偰偄傞丅乿Controversies are arising worldwide that ~.偲偟偰乣晹暘偱媍榑偺撪梕傪愢柧偡傞丄偲偄偆宍傕偁傝傑偡丅Kalo偝傫偼乽乣偲偄偆棟桼偱傗偣偓偡偺僼傽僢僔儑儞儌僨儖偵偮偄偰偺媍榑偑懡偔偺崙偱憹壛偟偰偄傞丅乿偲尵偄捈偟偰偄傑偡丅暥偺嵟弶偺晹暘偵Debates on extremely slim fashion models偲偁傞偺偱偙傟偐傜偺暥復偑偳偆偄偆側偄傛偆偵側傞偐暘偐傝傗偡偔側偭偰偄傑偡丅

 

2.       乽媍榑偺敪抂偼丂乣偱偁傞丅乿偼尰嵼宍偺傛偆偵巚偊傑偡偑丄塸暥偱偼夁嫀偺偁傞偲偒偵巒傑偭偨丄偲偄偆偙偲偱丂These debates originated from ~.偲夁嫀宍偱昞尰偟傑偡丅

 

3.       their appearances偲偄偆偲堖憰傕娷傔偨慡懱偺報徾偵側傞偺偱丄their slim appearances偲偡傞偲椙偄偱偟傚偆丅extremely skinny偲偡傞偲傎傫偲偵崪偲旂偟偐側偄傎偳憠偣偰偄傞偲偄偆報徾偵側傝傑偡乮幚嵺偙偺傛偆側儌僨儖傕偄傞偱偟傚偆偑乯丅

 

4.       乽乣偲偄偆棟桼偱乿傪saying that ~偲昞尰偟偨偺偑揔愗偱偡偹丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Debates on extremely slim fashion models have been on the rise in many countries as their slim appearances can induce young women to diet excessively and damage their health. These debates originated from a fashion show called the Madrid Collection in Spain last September. Local authorities in Madrid banned extremely skinny fashion models from appearing in the show, saying that their slim appearances encouraged women who wanted to be like the models to diet excessively.

 

  

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀俆

 

孮攏導懢揷巗偼丄戞俁巕埲崀偺擠怭拞偺擠晈偺専恌旓梡丄弌嶻旓梡傗丄彫拞妛峑傑偱偺媼怘旓丄堛椕旓丄擖妛旓梡丄廋妛椃峴旓側偳傪彆惉偡傞撈帺埬傪柧傜偐偵偟偨丅俀侽侽俆擭搙惗傑傟偺戞俁巕埲崀偺俀俁侽恖傪懳徾偵帋嶼偟偨寢壥丄巗偺晧扴妟傪擭娫係壄俆侽侽侽枩墌慜屻偲尒崬傫偱偄傞丅

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俈乮Suzume, 16 March 19

 

The Ota City, Gunma Prefecture, unveiled its unique proposal to provide subsidies for families for their third and subsequent children concerning the cost of prenatal checkups and the delivery, their lunch money, medical expense, admission-related expenses, and school excursion trip fees before they graduate from junior high school.

According to the estimation results about 230 children who were the third and subsequent children born in 2005, the city's expense was expected to be about 450 million yen per year.

 

揧嶍

 

The Ota City, Gunma Prefecture, unveiled its unique proposal to provide subsidies to for families for their third and subsequent children to cover concerning the cost of prenatal checkups and the delivery, their lunch money, medical expense, admission-related expenses, and school excursion trip fees before they graduate from junior high school.

For According to the of costs of  estimation results about 230 children who were the third and subsequent children born in 2005, the City city's expense was expectsed to be about 450 million yen per year.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Ota City, Gunma Prefecture, unveiled its unique proposal to provide subsidies to families for their third and subsequent children to cover the cost of prenatal checkups and the delivery, their lunch money, medical expense, admission-related expenses, and school excursion trip fees before they graduate from junior high school.

 

For the of costs of about 230 children who were the third and subsequent children born in 2005, the City expects about 450 million yen per year.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俆乮Lucca, 25 November 14

 

Ota City in Gunma Prefecture launched a new program to provide subsidies to families that had more than two children. These families can receive subsidies to cover the expenses for events such as regular health check-up by pregnant mothers, delivery, school meals, medical treatment, school entrance and excursion. In this fiscal year, the city expects to spend about 450 million yen to finance the program to support 230 children who are born as the third or later children in 2005.

 

揧嶍

 

Ota City in Gunma Prefecture launched a new program to provide subsidies to families that had more than two children. Now1 Tthese families can receive subsidies to cover the expenses for events such as regular health check-ups by pregnant mothers, deliveryies, school meals, medical treatment, school entrance and excursion fees. In this fiscal year, the city expects to spend about 450 million yen to finance the program to support 230 children who are were2 born as the third or later children in 2005.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       慜偺暥偑夁嫀宍側偺偱丄偙偙偐傜尰嵼宍偵偡傞偵偼丄偙偺傛偆側嬪傪擖傟傞偲椙偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

2.       俀俁侽恖偲恖悢偑傢偐偭偰偄傞偺偱丄婛偵惗傑傟偰偄傞巕嫙偺悢偩偲偍傕偄傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Ota City in Gunma Prefecture launched a new program to provide subsidies to families that had more than two children. Now these families can receive subsidies to cover the expenses for events such as regular health check-ups by pregnant mothers, deliveries, school meals, medical treatment, school entrance and excursion fees. In this fiscal year, the city expects to spend about 450 million yen to finance the program to support 230 children who were born as the third or later children in 2005.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂係乮mxtomi, 21 March 11

 

Ota City, Gumma Prefecture disclosed its unique program to encourage its citizens to have more children. The program will provide the women pregnant with her third baby or later with subsidies for prenatal checkups and delivery. The subsidies are also applied to such expenditures like school lunch, medical treatment, school admission and school trip up until such children complete compulsory education. Having calculated subsidies required for 230 third and later children born in 2005 onward, the City now projects its annual budget to be around 450 million yen.

 

揧嶍

 

Ota City, Gumma Prefecture disclosed its  a unique program to encourage its citizens to have more children. The program will provide the a womean pregnant with her third baby or later with subsidies for prenatal checkups and delivery. The subsidies are also applied to such expenditures like as school lunch, medical treatment, school admission and school excursions trip up until such children complete compulsory education. Having calculated subsidies required for 230 of1 third and later children born in 2005 onward, the City now projects its annual budget for the program to be around 450 million yen.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       230 third and later children偲懕偔偲撉傒偵偔偄偺偱230 of third and later childrenof偺偍傑偗傪擖傟偰堦屇媧抲偔傎偆偑傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Ota City, Gumma Prefecture disclosed a unique program to encourage its citizens to have more children. The program will provide a woman pregnant with her third baby or later with subsidies for prenatal checkups and delivery. The subsidies are also applied to such expenditures as school lunch, medical treatment, school admission and school excursions  up until such children complete compulsory education. Having calculated subsidies required for 230 of1 third and later children born in 2005 onward, the City now projects its annual budget for the program to be around 450 million yen.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俁乮Speedy, 28 March 09

 

The office of Ota City in Gunma Prefecture revealed a subsidy plan for families having more than three children. According to the plan, families having more than three children are provided with subsidies to regular health inspection fees, birth expenses, school lunch fees, medical expenses, school entrance and excursion expenses among others. The amount of subsidies to be born by the City will be about 450million yen per year, if the plan is applied to 230 babies who were born as third or later children in 2005.

 

揧嶍

 

The City1 The office of Ota City in Gunma Prefecture revealed a subsidy plan for families having more than three two2 children. According to the plan, families having more than three two children are provided with subsidies to such as regular health inspection fees for pregnant mothers, birth expenses, school lunch fees, medical expenses, school entrance and excursion expenses among others. The amount of subsidies to be born by the City will be about 450 million yen per year, if the plan is applied to 230 babies who were born as the third or later children like in 2005.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偺傎傏憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡偑more than ~偺巊偄曽傪岆偭偰偄傑偡丅

 

1.       the City of Ota偲偡傞偲丄偙偺暥柆偱偼懢揷巗摉嬊偲側傝傑偡丅

 

2.       乽戞嶰巕埲崀乿傪戞嶰巕 偍傛傃偦傟埲崀偺巕嫙乮戞巐巕丄戞屲巕側偳乯偲棟夝偟傑偡丅more than three偼俁傛傝懡偄悢傪帵偟丄俁帺恎偼擖傝傑偣傫丅偱偡偐傜傜丄偙偺応崌偼戞嶰巕偼擖傝傑偣傫丅塸岅昞尰偱乽戞嶰巕埲崀乿偼more than two偲側傝傑偡丅three or more children偲偡傞偲傕偭偲傢偐傝傗偡偄昞尰偵側傝傑偡丅惓妋傪婰偡偨傔偵equal to or greater than three偲偄偆昞尰傕偁傝傑偡丅摨條偵less than three偵偼3偼娷傑傟傑偣傫丅3傪娷傓偨傔偵偼three or less than three傑偨偼equal to or less than three偲偄偆昞尰偵側傝傑偡丅偪側傒偵乽俁埲忋乿偵俁偼娷傑傟傑偡偐丄偦傟偲傕娷傑傟傑偣傫偐丠怴柧夝崙岅帿揟偵傛傟偽乽埲忋偼悢検偵娭偡傞昞尰偲偟偰偼尩枾偵偼偦偺悢検傪娷傓偑丄堦斒偺巊梡偵偍偄偰偼昁偢偟傕尩枾偱側偄偙偲偑桳傞丅乿偦偆偱偡丅栤戣偺擔杮岅偑乽嶰恖埲忋乿偲偣偢偵乽戞嶰巕埲崀乿偲偟偨偺偼乽嶰恖埲忋乿偺濨枂偝傪寵偭偨偺偱偟傚偆丅偲偵偐偔丄擔杮岅偼悢偺斾妑偵偐傫偡傞婎杮揑側昞尰偑濨枂側偺偱杮摉偵崲傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

The City of Ota in Gunma Prefecture revealed a subsidy plan for families having more than two children. According to the plan, families having more than two children are provided with subsidies such as regular health inspection fees for pregnant mothers, birth expenses, school lunch fees, medical expenses, school entrance and excursion expenses. The amount of subsidies to be born by the City will be about 450 million yen per year, if the plan is applied to 230 babies who were born as the third or later children in 2005.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俀乮娾偪傖傫丄13 June 08

 

When women in Ota City in Gunma Prefecture conceive the third child or later, the city announced a plan that helps them with inspection fees, birth expenses, school lunch expenses, medical expenses, entrance expenses and school excursion fees. According to a trial calculation for 230 babies who are the third babies or later in 2005, the city will bear around 450 million yen per year.

 

揧嶍

 

When women in Ota City in Gunma Prefecture conceive their third child or later child, the city City2 announced a plan that will helps them with a subsidy for regular health inspection fees, and birth expenses for the mother, and a subsidy for school lunch expenses, medical expenses, entrance expenses and school excursion fees for the child3. According to a trial calculation for 230 babies who are the third or later babies or later in 2005, the cCity will bear the subsidy of about around 450 million yen per year. The City has recently announced this unique program to encourage women to have more children.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偺傎傏憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡偑the city announced a plan that偲偄偆憓擖嬪偲偙偺慜偺廬懏暥偲偺娭楢偑偼偭偒傝偟傑偣傫丅揧嶍偱偼偙偺晹暘偩偗傪暥復偵嵟屻偵抲偄偰傒傑偟偨丅

 

1.       the City偲戝暥帤偱巒傔傞偲戝揷巗栶強偲偄偆偙偲偑偼偭偒傝偟傑偡丅

 

2.       偙偺彆惉嬥偑戞嶰巕埲崀偺巕嫙偩偗偵偁偰偼傑傞偺偐丄憤偰偺巕嫙偵偁偰偼傑傞偺偐丄擔杮暥偱偼偼偭偒傝偟傑偣傫偑丄偙偙偱偼戞嶰巕埲崀偲偟傑偟偨丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

When women in Ota City in Gunma Prefecture conceive their third or later child, the City will help them with a subsidy for regular health inspection fees and birth expenses for the mother, and a subsidy for school lunch expenses, medical expenses, entrance expenses and school excursion fees for the child. According to a trial calculation for 230 babies who are the third or later babies in 2005, the City will bear the subsidy of about 450 million yen per year. The City has recently announced this unique program to encourage women to have more children.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂侾乮Kalo, 31 March 07

 

Ota City in Gunma Prefecture has set up a generous program to finance child support payments to households with three or more children in order to tackle the declining birthrate. The program covers costs for prenatal health check and childbirth. What's more, the program includes costs for medical treatment, school entry, school lunches, and school trips while a third or subsequent child is in an elementary and junior high school. The city will have an annual total budget of 450 million yen, based on the estimates of 230 children who were born and registered as a third or subsequent child in the 2005 fiscal year.

 

揧嶍

 

Ota City in Gunma Prefecture has set up a generous program to finance financially child support payments to households with three or more children in order to tackle the declining birthrate1. The program covers costs for prenatal health checks and childbirth. What's more, the program also covers includes costs for medical treatment, school entry, school lunches, and school trips while a the third or subsequent child is in an elementary and junior high school2. The city will have an annual total budget of 450 million yen, based on the estimates of 230 children who were born and registered as a the third or subsequent child in the 2005 fiscal year3.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

1.       乽孮攏導懢揷巗偼丄戞俁巕埲崀偺擠怭拞偺擠晈偺専恌旓梡丄弌嶻旓梡傗丄彫拞妛峑傑偱偺媼怘旓丄堛椕旓丄擖妛旓梡丄廋妛椃峴旓側偳傪彆惉偡傞撈帺埬傪柧傜偐偵偟偨丅乿偼忣曬偄偭傁偄偺暥偱偡偹丅暥偺崪巕偼乽孮攏導懢揷巗偼怴偟偄彆惉僾儘僌儔儉傪岞昞偟偨丅乿偱偙偺彆惉僾儘僌儔儉偺撪梕偑乽偙偺僾儘僌儔儉偼戞俁巕埲崀偺擠怭拞偺擠晈偺専恌旓梡偲弌嶻旓梡傪彆惉偡傞丅乿偲乽偙偺僾儘僌儔儉偼戞俁巕埲崀偺彫拞妛峑傑偱偺媼怘旓丄堛椕旓丄擖妛旓梡丄廋妛椃峴旓側偳傪彆惉偡傞丅乿偺擇偮偵嬫暿偱偒傑偡丅Kalo偝傫偼乽孮攏導懢揷巗偼嶰恖傑偨偼偦傟埲忋偺巕嫙傪帩偮壠掚傪乮弌惗棪掅壓懳嶔偺堦娐偲偟偰乯宱嵪揑偵墖彆偡傞僾儘僌儔儉傪愝抲偟偨丅乿偲嵟弶偺晹暘傪彫暥偵暘夝偟偰偄傑偡丅乽撈帺埬傪柧傜偐偵偟偨乿偼announced a programhas set up a program偺抜奒傑偱偼傑偩摓払偟偰側偄傛偆偵偍傕偄傑偡偑丄偙偙偱偼尩枾側嬫暿偼偄傜側偄偱偟傚偆丅to finance child support payments偲偡傞偲child support payments偲偄偆摿暿側僾儘僌儔儉偑偁傞傛偆側報徾偵側傝傑偡丅偙偙偱偼堦斒揑偵to financially support households偲偟傑偟偨丅

 

2.       彆惉偡傞懳徾偑擇庬椶偁傞偺偱丄Kalo偝傫偺傛偆偵擇偮偺暥偵暘偗傞偲撪梕偑偼偭偒傝偟傑偡偹丅

 

3.       乽戞俁巕埲崀偺俀俁侽恖傪懳徾偵帋嶼偟偨寢壥乿傪Kalo偝傫偼based on 230 children who were born and registered as the third or subsequent child in the 2005 fiscal year偲挌擩偵愢柧偟偰偄傑偡丅the estimates ofregistered偲偄偆偙偲偲柕弬偟傑偡偐傜梫傝傑偣傫丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Ota City in Gunma Prefecture has set up a generous program to financially support households with three or more children in order to tackle the declining birthrate. The program covers costs for prenatal health checks and childbirth. What's more, the program also covers costs for medical treatment, school entry, school lunch, and school trips while the third or subsequent child is in an elementary and junior high school. The city will have an annual total budget of 450 million yen, based on 230 children who were born and registered as the third or subsequent child in the 2005 fiscal year.

 

 

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀俇

 

悽奅堚嶻偼恖椶慡懱偱曐岇丄曐慡偡傋偒晛曊揑側壙抣偑偁傞堚愓傗帺慠抧堟偱丄悽奅慡懱偱暥壔堚嶻俇係係丄帺慠堚嶻侾俇俀丄椉曽偺梫慺傪娷傓暋崌堚嶻俀係偺寁俉俁侽偑搊榐偝傟偰偄傞丅丅搊榐偡傞偵偼傑偢奺崙偑崙楢嫵堢壢妛暥壔婡娭乹儐僱僗僐乺偺巄掕儕僗僩偵岓曗抧傪宖嵹偟丄忦審偑惍偭偨偲偙傠偐傜儐僱僗僐偵悇慐偡傞丅儐僱僗僐偼岓曗抧傪挷嵏偟偰丄擭堦夞偺悽奅堚嶻埾堳夛偱搊榐偺壜斲傪寛傔傞丅

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俈乮Suzume, 17 March 17

 

A World Heritage Site is a relic or natural area that has a universal value to be protected or preserved by all humanity. As of now, 644 cultural, 162 natural, and 24 mixed properties are registered as World Heritage sites all over the world. The nominating process is as follows: A country must first list its candidate site on the Tentative List of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO), and when conditions are right, the country recommends it to UNESCO. Then UNESCO surveys the candidate site and determines whether or not to register it on the World Heritage sites in the annual World Heritage Committee.

 

揧嶍

 

A World Heritage Site is a relic or natural area that has a universal value to be protected or preserved by all humanity. As of now them, that is, 644 cultural, 162 natural, and 24 mixed properties are registered as World Heritage Ssites all over the world. The nominating process is as follows: A country must first list its candidate site on the Tentative List of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO), and when the conditions are right, the country recommends it to UNESCO. Then UNESCO surveys the candidate site and determines whether or not to register it on the World Heritage sites in the annual World Heritage Committee.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

A World Heritage Site is a relic or natural area that has a universal value to be protected or preserved by all humanity. As of them, that is, 644 cultural, 162 natural, and 24 mixed properties are registered as World Heritage Sites all over the world. The nominating process is as follows: A country must first list its candidate site on the Tentative List of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO), and when the conditions are right, the country recommends it to UNESCO. Then UNESCO surveys the candidate site and determines whether or not to register it on the World Heritage sites in the annual World Heritage Committee.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俆乮Lucca, 7 December 14

 

World Heritage Sites are defined as ruins or natural areas that have the universal value and should be protected or preserved by people's effort. As of today, 830 sights are designated officially as the World Heritage by the United Nations Educationally, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). The breakdown is 644 cultural heritages, 162 natural heritages and 24 mixed heritages. In order for sites to be designated as a World Heritage, each country registers candidate sites on the temporary list of the UNESCO and recommends its candidate sites to them when its candidate sites meet necessary conditions based on the UNESCO standard. After the UNESCO thoroughly investigates the candidate sites, the World Heritage Committee decides if the sites are suitable for a World Heritage.

 

揧嶍

 

World Heritage Sites are defined as ancient ruins or natural areas that have the universal value and should be protected or preserved by people's effort. As of today, 830 sights are designated officially as the World Heritage sites by the United Nations Educationally, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). The breakdown is They include 644 cultural heritages, 162 natural heritages and 24 mixed heritages. In order for a sites to be designated as a World Heritage site, each country first registers a candidate sites1 on the temporary list of the UNESCO and recommends its candidate sites to them when its candidate sites can meet necessary conditions based on the UNESCO standard. After the UNESCO thoroughly investigates the candidate sites, the World Heritage Committee decides if the sites is are suitable for a World Heritage site.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       扨悢偺傎偆偑傢偐傝傗偡偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

World Heritage Sites are defined as ancient ruins or natural areas that have universal value and should be protected or preserved by people's effort. As of today, 830 sights are designated officially as the World Heritage sites by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). They include 644 cultural heritages, 162 natural heritages and 24 mixed heritages. In order for a site to be designated as a World Heritage site, each country first registers a candidate site on the temporary list of the UNESCO and recommends its candidate site to them when its candidate site can meet necessary conditions based on the UNESCO standard. After the UNESCO thoroughly investigates the candidate site, the World Heritage Committee decides if the site is suitable for a World Heritage site.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂係乮OKEN, 2 June 13

 

World heritage sites are precious areas of the natural world and valuable historical assets that all the human beings should preserve. At present, the list of registered world heritage sites has reached 830 all over the world. Of the total, 644 are cultural sites, 162 natural sites and 24 mixed sites. For registration, each country firstly lists its candidate places on the draft list of The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). When the conditions are right, the candidate place is nominated for UNESCO World Heritage sites. Then, UNESCO researches the place and decides whether it should be registered or not on the annual World Heritage board.

 

揧嶍

 

World heritage sites are precious areas of the natural world and valuable historical assets that all the human beings should preserve. At present, the list of registered world heritage sites have has reached 830 and are located1 all over the world. Of the total, 644 are cultural sites, 162 natural sites and 24 mixed sites. For registration, each country firstly lists submits its candidate places to on the draft list of The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). When the candidates meet the conditions for the heritage site are right, they will be candidate place is nominated for UNESCO World Heritage sites. Then, UNESCO researches the candidates place and decides whether it they should be registered or not at on the annual meeting of the World Heritage board Committee.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       搳峞偺傑傑偱傕傛偄偱偡偑丄揧嶍偺傛偆偵偡傞偲乽慡晹偱俉俁侽偁傝丄悽奅拞偺偄傠偄傠側強偵偁傞乿偲屻敿偺強傪嫮挷偱偒傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

World heritage sites are precious areas of the natural world and valuable historical assets that all human beings should preserve. At present, the registered world heritage sites have  reached 830 and are located all over the world. Of the total, 644 are cultural sites,162 natural sites and 24 mixed sites. For registration, each country submits its candidate places to the draft list of The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). When the candidates meet the conditions for the heritage site, they will be nominated for UNESCO World Heritage sites. Then, UNESCO researches the candidates and decides whether they should be registered or not at the annual meeting of the World Heritage  Committee.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俁乮mxtomi, 23 March 11

 

A World Heritage Site is a monument or a natural area of universal value worth protecting and conserving as a common heritage of humanity. As of today, 830 sites are listed world wide: 644 cultural, 162 natural, and 24 mixed properties. In order for a country to have its candidate properties officially designated as World Heritage sites, the country first takes an inventory of its significant cultural and natural properties to include them on the Tentative List administered by The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). Next, the country selects a property meeting prescribed selection criteria from this list to place into a Nomination File to UNESCO. Then, UNESCO evaluates the nominated site and decides whether or not to inscribe the site on the World Heritage List at its annual World Heritage Committee meeting.

 

揧嶍

 

A World Heritage Site is a monument or a natural area of universal value worth protecting and conserving as a common heritage of humanity. As of today, 830 sites are listed world wide: 644 cultural, 162 natural, and 24 mixed properties. In order for a country to have its sites candidate properties officially designated as World Heritage sites, the country first lists its candidates takes an inventory of its significant cultural and natural properties to include them1 on the Tentative List administered by The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). Next, the country selects the sites that satisfy a property meeting prescribed the selection criteria and nominate them to UNESCO. from this list to place into a Nomination File to UNESCO.  Finally, Then, UNESCO evaluates the nominated sites and decides whether or not to inscribe the sites on the World Heritage List at its annual World Heritage Committee meeting.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偼憤偰傢偐傝傑偡偑偑丄siteproperty偺擇偮偑摨偠傕偺傪巜偡偺偱丄暘偐傝擄偄偲偙傠偑偁傝傑偡丅

1.       list its candidates偲娙扨偵偟偰傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

A World Heritage Site is a monument or a natural area of universal value worth protecting and conserving as a common heritage of humanity. As of today, 830 sites are listed world wide: 644 cultural, 162 natural, and 24 mixed properties. In order for a country to have its sites  designated as World Heritage sites, the country first lists its candidates on the Tentative List administered by The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). Next, the country selects the sites that satisfy the selection criteria and nominate them to UNESCO. Finally, UNESCO evaluates the nominated sites and decides whether or not to inscribe the sites on the World Heritage List at its annual World Heritage Committee meeting.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俀乮娾偪傖傫丄14 June 08

 

A World Heritage sight is universalistic and valuable ruins or natural areas that are protected and preserved by all humanity.. A total of 830 heritages throughout the world are registered as a World Heritage site. Its breakdown is 644 cultural heritages, 162 natural heritages and 24 mixed heritages including factors of the cultural and the natural heritage. First of all, each country registers its candidate site on the list managed by UNESCO. Next, each country recommends its candidate site to UNESCO after its candidate site met necessary conditions. Finally, after UNESCO surveyed its candidate site, the World Heritage Committee held annually decides the advisability of registration.

 

揧嶍

 

A World Heritage sight is universalistic and valuable a ruins or natural areas that with universally appealing value that the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) registers on its list of World Heritage sites as a place to be are protected and preserved by all humanity.. A total of 830 heritages throughout the world have been are registered as a World Heritage site.: Its breakdown is 644 cultural heritages, 162 natural heritages and 24 mixed heritages including the elements of both factors of the cultural and the natural heritages. In order to get a place registered as a World Heritage site, First of all, each country registers its candidate site on the list managed by UNESCO. Next, each country recommends its candidate site to UNESCO after its candidate site meets necessary conditions. Finally, after UNESCO surveyeds the its candidate site, the World Heritage Committee held annually decides whether or not the site should be registered as a World Heritage site the advisability of registration.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偺奣棯偼傢偐傝傑偡偑丄嵟弶偺暥偑傢偐傝傑偣傫丅揧嶍偺傛偆偵偙偺暥偱悽奅堚嶻偼儐僱僗僐偺惂掕偟偨傕偺偱偁傞偙偲傪愢柧偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

A World Heritage sight is a ruin or natural area with universally appealing value that the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) registers on its list of World Heritage sites as a place to be protected and preserved. A total of 830 heritages throughout the world have been registered as a World Heritage site: 644 cultural heritages, 162 natural heritages and 24 mixed heritages including the elements of both cultural and natural heritages. In order to get a place registered as a World Heritage site, each country registers its candidate site on the list managed by UNESCO. Next, each country recommends its candidate site to UNESCO after its candidate site meets necessary conditions. Finally, after UNESCO surveys the candidate site, the World Heritage Committee decides whether or not the site should be registered as a World Heritage site.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂侾乮Kalo, 1 April 07

 

A World Heritage site is a cultural and natural site of universally outstanding value that we all must try hard to protect and preserve. As of now, a total of 830 sites in the world are listed: 644 cultural sites, 162 natural sites and 24 sites that have both cultural and natural properties. For a site to be listed, a nation first needs to put its cultural and natural sites in a tentative list prepared by United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). A nation, then, can choose a site from the list and recommend it as a candidate site to UNESCO. UNESCO evaluates the candidate site in detail and then determines in its annual meeting whether it should be listed as a World Heritage site.

 

揧嶍

 

A World Heritage site is either a cultural and or natural site of a universally outstanding value that should be1 we all must try hard to protected and preserved for future generations. As of now, a total of 830 sites in the world are listed as a World Heritage site: 644 cultural sites, 162 natural sites and 24 sites that have both cultural and natural properties values. For a site to be listed, a national government first needs to put its candidate for a cultural and or natural sites on in the a tentative list prepared by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). A The national government, then, can choose a site from the list and recommends the site it as a candidate site to UNESCO when all conditions for a World Heritage site are met2. UNESCO then evaluates the candidate site in detail and then determines in its annual meeting whether it should be listed as a World Heritage site at an annual meeting of its World Heritage Committee3.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

1.       偙偺暥復慡懱偱壖偺庡岅we偑弌偰偔傞偲偙傠偼偙偺堦売強側偺偱丄揧嶍偺傛偆偵庴摦懺偵偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

2.       乽忦審偑惍偭偨偲偙傠偐傜乿偼廳梫側忣曬偱偡丅晉巑嶳傪暥壔堚嶻偵搊榐偡傞偐偳偆偐偱傕傔偰偄傞偺傕丄偙偺乽忦審偑惍偆乿偲娤岝奐敪偑惂尷偝傟傞偲抧尦偱憶偄偱偄傞偐傜偱偡偹丅

 

3.       乽悽奅堚嶻埾堳夛乿偲擔杮暥偵偁傞偺偱丄偙偺忣曬傕塸暥偵擖傟傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

A World Heritage site is either a cultural or natural site of a universally outstanding value that should be protected and preserved for future generations. As of now, a total of 830 sites in the world are listed as a World Heritage site: 644 cultural sites, 162 natural sites and 24 sites that have both cultural and natural values. For a site to be listed, a national government first needs to put its candidate for a cultural or natural site on the tentative list prepared by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). The national government recommends the site to UNESCO when all conditions for a World Heritage site are met. UNESCO then evaluates the candidate site in detail and determines whether it should be listed as a World Heritage site at an annual meeting of its World Heritage Committee.

 

 

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀俈

 

僱僢僩僗僞乕幮偑俀侽侽俇擭偵彫妛惗偺彈帣傪懳徾偵峴偭偨乽壠掚偵偍偗傞僀儞僞乕僱僢僩棙梡幚懺挷嵏乿偱丄椉恊偑偦偽偵偄傞帪偩偗僱僢僩傪棙梡偡傞巕嫙偼係亾偵夁偓側偄偙偲偑暘偐偭偨丅偟偐偟丄俀侽侽俆擭偵曐岇幰傪懳徾偵峴偭偨挷嵏偱偼乽恊偑偦偽偵偄傞帪偩偗棙梡偱偒傞偲寛傔偰偄傞乿偑俁妱偵忋偭偰偍傝丄恊偺擣幆偲巕嫙偺棙梡幚懺偼堦抳偟偰偄側偄丅

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俇乮Suzume,18 March 19

 

The results of a survey conducted by Net Star Inc.in 2006 targeting elementary school girls about the actual situations of their use of the Internet in homes showed that as little as four percent of them used the internet only when their parents were by their sides. However, a survey conducted in 2005 targeting the parents showed that as many as 30 percent of the families with elementary school girls made it a point to allow their girls to use the Internet only when their parents were by their sides. So there was a gap between what the parents recognized and the actual situations of their daughters' use of the Internet.

 

揧嶍

 

The results of a survey conducted by Net Star Inc.in 2006 targeting elementary school girls about the actual situations of their use of the Internet at home in homes showed that as little as four percent of them used the internet only when their parents were by their sides. However, a survey conducted in 2005 targeting the parents showed that as many as 30 percent of the families with elementary school girls made it a point to allow their girls to use the Internet only when their parents were by their sides. So there was a gap between what the parents thought recognized and what really happened regarding the actual situations of their daughters' use of the Internet.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

The results of a survey conducted by Net Star Inc.in 2006 targeting elementary school girls about their use of the Internet at home showed that as little as four percent of them used the internet only when their parents were by their sides. However, a survey conducted in 2005 targeting the parents showed that as many as 30 percent of the families with elementary school girls made it a point to allow their girls to use the Internet only when their parents were by their sides. So, there was a gap between what the parents thought and what really happened regarding their daughters' use of the Internet.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俆乮偩偭偪丄7 July 16

 

Nester Co. researched for girls in elementary school on when they use the internet at home in 2006. This survey showed that only four percent of them answered that they used it only when their parents were near the girls. On the other hand, the research for parents on the same topic in 2005 said that 30 percent of them recognized that their children were limited to use the internet only when their parents were near them. These results clarifies that parents do not recognize when children use the internet correctly.

 

揧嶍

 

Nester Co. researched asked for girls in elementary school on when they used the internet at home in 2006. This survey showed that only four percent of them answered that they used it only when their parents were near with them the girls1.  On the other hand, when Nester Co conducted the same research for parents on the same topic in 20052, said that 30 percent of parents them said recognized that their children were allowed limited to use the internet only when their parents were with their parents were near them. These results clarifies show that parents do not recognize know when their children use the internet correctly.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偼悇應偱偒傑偡偑 parents children偺娭學偑偼偭偒傝偟側偄偲偙傠偑偁傝傑偡丅

 

1.       偙偙偼the girls傛傝丄嵟弶偺girls傪庴偗偨戙柤帉them偺傎偆偑丄扤傪巜偟偰偄傞偺偐傢偐傝傗偡偄偱偡丅

 

2.       嵟弶偺暥偺庡岅偑Neste Co.偱偡偐傜丄偙偺暥傕庡岅傪摨偠偵偟偨傎偆偑傢偐傝傗偡偔側傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Nester Co. asked girls in elementary school when they used the internet at home in 2006. This survey showed that only four percent of them answered that they used it only when their parents were with them. On the other hand, when Nester Co conducted the same research for parents in 2005, 30 percent of parents said that their children were allowed to use the internet only when their parents were with them. These results show that parents do not know when their children use the internet .

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂係乮Lucca, 16 December 14

 

Net Star Inc. conducted a survey to find out how elementary school girls used Internet at home in 2006. The survey showed that four percent of girls used Internet at home only when their parents were present. According to a survey in 2005, thirty percent of parents made a rule that their children were able to use Internet at home only when they were present. Contrary to their parents' expectation, children use Internet at home much longer than the rule set by parents.

 

揧嶍

 

Net Star Inc. conducted a survey to find out how elementary school girls used Internet at home in 2006. The survey showed that four percent of girls used Internet at home only when their parents were present. According to a survey in 2005, however, thirty percent of parents made a rule that their children were able to use Internet at home only when they were present. Contrary to their parents' expectation, children use Internet at home much longer than the rule set by their parents.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Net Star Inc. conducted a survey to find out how elementary school girls used Internet at home in 2006. The survey showed that four percent of girls used Internet at home only when their parents were present. According to a survey in 2005, however, thirty percent of parents made a rule that their children were able to use Internet at home only when they were present. Contrary to parents' expectation, children use Internet at home much longer than the rule set by their parents.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俁乮mxtomi, 25 March 11

 

Net Star Inc. conducted a survey on how elementary school girls were using the Internet at home in 2006. The survey found that only 4% of them used the Internet when their parents were around. However, another survey on the use of the Internet conducted in 2005 said 30% of parents allowed their children to use the Internet only under parents乫 supervision. Apparently, there is a yawning gap between parents乫 perceptions and reality as to how their children are using the internet.

 

揧嶍

 

Net Star Inc. conducted a survey on how elementary school girls were using the Internet at home in 2006. The survey found that only 4% of them used the Internet only1 when their parents were around. However, another survey on the use of the Internet conducted in 2005 said 30% of parents allowed their children to use the Internet only under parents乫 supervision. Apparently, there is a yawning gap between parents乫 perceptions and reality as to how their children are using the internet.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       乽椉恊偑偦偽偵偄傞帪乿偺only偵偟側偄偲丄only偺堄枴偑濨枂偵側傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Net Star Inc. conducted a survey on how elementary school girls were using the Internet at home in 2006. The survey found that 4% of them used the Internet only when their parents were around. However, another survey on the use of the Internet conducted in 2005 said 30% of parents allowed their children to use the Internet only under parents乫 supervision. Apparently, there is a yawning gap between parents乫 perceptions and reality as to how their children are using the internet.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俀乮16 June 08

 

Net Star company conducted "a survey on Internet usage at home" for elementary school girls. The survey showed that only 4% of girls used the Internet only when they stay near their parents. But the survey for parents in 2005 showed that more than 30% of parents allowed their children to access the Internet only near them. There is a big difference between the frequency of Internet usage parents recognize and their children recognize.

 

揧嶍

 

Net Star Inc. company conducted "a survey of on the Internet usage at home" by for elementary school girls. The survey showed that only 4% of girls used the Internet while only when they stay near their parents were watching them. But the a survey of for parents in 2005 showed that more than 30% of parents said that they would allowed2 their children to access the Internet while they were watching their children only near them. There is a big difference between the frequency of the Internet usage that parents recognize and their children recognize.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偺奣棯偼傢偐傝傑偡偑丄 傢偐傝擄偄偲偙傠偑偁傝傑偡丅

 

1.       only 4% of girls乧..only when 乧.only偑擇偮偁傞偺偱撪梕偑傢偐傝擄偄偱偡丅揧嶍偺傛偆偵偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅乽椉恊偑偦偽偵偄傞帪偩偗乿偲偄偆擔杮岅偑濨枂偱偡偑丄懡暘恊偑偲偒偳偒巕嫙偑僀儞僞乕僱僢僩偱壗傪偟偰偄傞偺偐娕帇偡傞丄偲偄偆偙偲偱偟傚偆丅

 

2.       乽恊偑偦偽偵偄傞帪偩偗棙梡偱偒傞偲寛傔偰偄傞偑俁妱偵忋偭偰偍傝乿偲偄偆偙偲偼寛傔偰偄傞偩偗偱幚嵺偵幚峴偟偰偼偄側偄偺偱偟傚偆丅偙偆偄偆堄枴傪娷傔偰揧嶍偺傛偆偵偟傑偟偨丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Net Star Inc. conducted a survey of the Internet usage at home by elementary school girls. The survey showed that only 4% of girls used the Internet while their parents were watching them. But a survey of  parents in 2005 showed that more than 30% of parents said that they would allow their children to access the Internet while they were watching their children  There is a big difference between the frequency of the Internet usage that parents and their children recognize.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂侾乮Kalo2 April 07

 

Netstar Corp. has recently conducted a survey on when elementary school girls were using the Internet at home. The survey found that only 4 percent of the girls were using the Internet just when their parents were around them. This finding showed some gaps between parents' and children's perspectives of using the Internet. In a survey conducted in 2005, about 30 percent of parents said that they allowed their children to use the Internet only when they were checking what websites their children visited.

  

揧嶍

 

Netstar Corp. has recently conducted a survey on when how elementary school girls were using the Internet at home1. The survey found that only 4 percent of the girls were using the Internet just when their parents were nearby around them. The rest of the girls used the Internet alone2. This finding showed some gaps between parents' and children's perspectives of using the Internet.  However, Iin a survey conducted in 2005, about 30 percent of parents said that they allowed their children to use the Internet only when they were checking what websites their children visited3. These two surveys showed what parents thought about how their children were using the Internet was quite different from how their children were actually doing4.

  

僐儊儞僩

 

1.       乽壠掚偵偍偗傞僀儞僞乕僱僢僩棙梡幚懺挷嵏乿偺傛偆偵挿偄柤帉嬪偼丄Kalo偝傫偺傛偆偵撪梕傪嬶懱揑偵愢柧偡傞偲傗偝偟偔側傝傑偡丅

 

2.       擔杮暥偵偼彂偄偰偁傝傑偣傫偑丄偙傟傪擖傟傞偲撪梕偑偼偭偒傝偟傑偡丅

 

3.       傕偆堦偮偺挷嵏寢壥傪婰弎偟偰偐傜丄椉幰偺堘偄傪弎傋偨傎偆偑撪梕偑傢偐傝傗偡偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

4.       偙偙偼傗偼傝撪梕傪嬶懱揑偵昞尰偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅A particular perspective is a particular way of thinking about something, especially one that is influenced by your beliefs or experiences (Collins COBUILD).偲偄偆偙偲側偺偱丄巕嫙傕椉恊傕偙傟傎偳恀柺栚偵僀儞僞乕僱僢僩偺偙偲傪峫偊偰偼偄側偄偺偱側偄偱偟傚偆偐丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Netstar Corp. has recently conducted a survey on how elementary school girls were using the Internet at home. The survey found that only 4 percent of the girls were using the Internet when their parents were nearby. The rest of the girls used the Internet alone. However, in a survey conducted in 2005, about 30 percent of parents said that they allowed their children to use the Internet only when they were checking what websites their children visited. These two surveys showed what parents thought about how their children were using the Internet was quite different from how their children were actually doing.

 

 

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀俉

 

媨忛導柭巕壏愹偺崙摴侾侽俉崋偱敪惗偟偨搚嵒曵傟偵傛傞捠峴巭傔偺塭嬁偑丄媨忛導嫬偵嬤偄廐揷導搾戲巗偺廐偺媨壏愹嫿偵傕峀偑偭偰偄傞丅導奜媞偑俇妱慜屻傪愯傔丄愬戜傗庱搒寳偐傜朘傟傞応崌丄侾侽俉崋偑庡梫儖乕僩偩偭偨偩偗偵丄捠峴巭傔偑媞懌偵嬁偄偰偄傞丅

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俇乮Suzume, 18 March 19

 

The impact made by a road closure due to landslides along National Route 108 spread even to Akinoimiya-Onsenkyo hot-spring resorts in Yuzawa City, Akita Prefecture. Akinoimiya-Onsenkyo hot-spring resorts were also near the border of Miyagei Prefecture. About 60 percent of the visitors to Akinoimiya-Onsenkyo resorts were from other prefectures and National Route 108 was the main route when they came from Sendai or around a metropolitan area. Thus the road closure has hurt foot traffic to the hot-spring resorts.

揧嶍

 

The impact made by a road closure due to landslides along National Route 108 spread even to Akinoimiya-Onsenkyo hot-spring resorts in Yuzawa City, Akita Prefecture. Akinoimiya-Onsenkyo hot-spring resorts were also near the border of Miyagei Prefecture. About 60 percent of the visitors to Akinoimiya-Onsenkyo resorts were from other prefectures and National Route 108 was the main route when they came from Sendai or around a the Tokyo metropolitan area. Thus, the road closure has decreased the number of visitors to hurt foot traffic to the hot-spring resorts.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺悇應偼偱偒傑偡偑揧嶍売強偺堄枴偑晄柧偱偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

The impact made by a road closure due to landslides along National Route 108 spread even to Akinoimiya-Onsenkyo hot-spring resorts in Yuzawa City, Akita Prefecture. Akinoimiya-Onsenkyo hot-spring resorts were near the border of Miyagei Prefecture. About 60 percent of the visitors to Akinoimiya-Onsenkyo resorts were from other prefectures and National Route 108 was the main route when they came from Sendai or around the Tokyo metropolitan area. Thus, the road closure has decreased the number of visitors to the hot-spring resorts.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俆乮Lucca, 25 December 14

 

Route 108 heading to Naruko Hot Spring Resort in Miyagi Prefecture has been closed to traffic due to landslides. The closure of the road gave negative impact on Akinomiya Hot Spring resort in Yuzawa City, Akita Prefecture, which are located near the border with Miyagi Prefecture. These hot spring resorts along route 108 have lost their customers because route 108 is the main access road for costumers who come from Tokyo and Sendai Prefectures. It should be noted that about 60% of their customers come from other prefectures.

 

揧嶍

 

Route 108 heading to Naruko Hot Springs1 Resort in Miyagi Prefecture has been closed to traffic due to landslides. The closure of the road gave a negative impact on Akinomiya Hot Springs rResort in Yuzawa City, Akita Prefecture, which are is2 located near the border with Miyagi Prefecture. These hot spring resorts along route 108 have lost their customers because route 108 is the main access road for costumers who come from Tokyo and Sendai Prefectures. It should be noted that about 60% of their customers come from other prefectures other than their own3.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       壏愹丂hot springs偼暋悢宍偱昞尰偡傞偺偑晛捠偱偡丅

 

2.       偙偙偱偼廐偺媨壏愹嫿偩偗偵偮偄偰尵偭偰偄傞扨悢宍偱偡丅

 

3.       偙偆偟偨傎偆偑偼偭偒傝偟傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Route 108 heading to Naruko Hot Springs Resort in Miyagi Prefecture has been closed to traffic due to landslides. The closure of the road gave a negative impact on Akinomiya Hot Springs Resort in Yuzawa City, Akita Prefecture, which is located near the border with Miyagi Prefecture. These hot spring resorts along route 108 have lost their customers because route 108 is the main access road for costumers who come from Tokyo and Sendai. It should be noted that about 60% of their customers come from prefectures other than their own.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂係乮mxtomi, 25 March 11

 

The effects of a closure of Route 108 due to mudslides occurred near Naruko Hot Springs in Miyagi Prefecture are now being felt also at Akinomiya Hot Springs in Yuzawa City, Akita Prefecture near the border of the two Prefecture. The closure of Route 108 which is a main access to Akinomiya Hot Springs for visitors from Sendai or Tokyo is dealing a serious blow to the spa which depends 60% of its business on visitors from other prefectures.

 

揧嶍

 

The effects of a closure of Route 108 due to the mudslides that occurred near Naruko Hot Springs in Miyagi Prefecture are now being felt also at Akinomiya Hot Springs in Yuzawa City, Akita Prefecture near the border of these two Prefecture. The closure of Route 108, which is a main access to Akinomiya Hot Springs for visitors from Sendai or Tokyo, is causing dealing a serious blow to the spa which depends 60% of its business on visitors from other prefectures.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

The effects of a closure of Route 108 due to the mudslides that occurred near Naruko Hot Springs in Miyagi Prefecture are now being felt also at Akinomiya Hot Springs in Yuzawa City, Akita Prefecture near the border of these two Prefecture. The closure of Route 108, which is a main access to Akinomiya Hot Springs for visitors from Sendai or Tokyo, is causing a serious blow to the spa which depends 60% of its business on visitors from other prefectures.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俁乮Speedy, 22 March 09

 

Route 108 providing access to Naruko hot spring resorts in Miyagi Prefecture has been closed down to traffic due to landslides. The closure has also affected Akinomiya Hot Spring resorts in Yuzawa City, Akita Prefecture, which are located near the Akita-Miyagi Prefectural border. It has reduced the number of visitors to Akinomiya hot spring resorts, because about 60% of visitors come from other Prefectures and route 108 is the main access route to the resorts when they come from Sendai City or Tokyo metropolitan area.

 

揧嶍

 

Highway Route 108 providing access to Naruko hHot sSpring resorts in Miyagi Prefecture has been closed down to traffic due to landslides. The closure has also affected Akinomiya Hot Spring resorts in Yuzawa City, Akita Prefecture, which are located near the Akita-Miyagi Prefectural border. The highway closure It has reduced the number of visitors to Akinomiya hHot sSpring resorts, because about 60% of their visitors come from other Pprefectures and rRoute 108 is the main access route to the resorts for people when they come from Sendai City and or the Tokyo metropolitan area.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Highway Route 108 providing access to Naruko Hot Spring resorts in Miyagi Prefecture has been closed to traffic due to landslides. The closure has also affected Akinomiya Hot Spring resorts in Yuzawa City, Akita Prefecture, which are located near the Akita-Miyagi border. The highway closure has reduced the number of visitors to Akinomiya Hot Spring resorts because about 60% of their visitors come from other prefectures and Route 108 is the main access route to the resorts for people from Sendai City and the Tokyo metropolitan area.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俀乮娾偪傖傫丄16 June 08

 

Route 108 was closed to vehicular traffic due to landslides which occurred on Route 108 leading on to Naruko hot spring resort in Miyagi Prefecture. This greatly affected Akinomiya hot spring resort in Akita Prefecture's Yuzawa City near Miyagi prefectural border. About 60% of visitors come to the resort from other prefectures. When visitors visit the resort from Sendai City or the metropolitan area, Route 108 is a main route leading on to the resort for them. Blocked Route 108 lost customers.

 

揧嶍

 

Route 108 was has been closed1 to vehicular traffic due to landslides which occurred on Route 108 leading on to Naruko hHot sSprings resort in Miyagi Prefecture. This greatly affected Akinomiya hHot sSpring resort in Yuzawa City , Akita Prefecture's Yuzawa City near the Akita-Miyagi prefectural border. About 60% of visitors to Akinomiya Hot Springs come to the resort from other prefectures. When For visitors visit the resort from Sendai City and the or the Tokyo metropolitan area, Route 108 is a main route leading on to the resort for them. The Bblocked Route 108 is losing lost customers for the resort2.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       尰嵼傑偱偢偭偲捠峴巭傔偑懕偄偰偄傞丄偲偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

2.       lose傪懠摦帉偵偟偰丄捠峴巭傔偺侾侽俉崋慄偼儕僝乕僩偺媞懌傪棊偲偟偰偄傞丄偲偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Route 108 has been closed to traffic due to landslides which occurred on Route 108 leading  to Naruko Hot Springs in Miyagi Prefecture. This greatly affected Akinomiya Hot Spring in Yuzawa City, Akita Prefecture near the Akita-Miyagi prefectural border. About 60% of visitors to Akinomiya Hot Springs come t from other prefectures. For visitors from Sendai City and the  Tokyo metropolitan area, Route 108 is a main route leading on to the resort. The blocked Route 108 is losing customers for the resort.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂侾乮Kalo4 April 07

 

Route 108 near the Naruko spa area in Miyagi Prefecture has been closed to traffic due to a landslide. The road extends to the Akinomiya spa area in Yuzawa City, Akita Prefecture close to the border with Miyagi Prefecture. So, the closure of the traffic is now affecting the number of visitors to the Akinomiya spa area. Route 108 is a major route for visitors who come from the Sendai area in Miyagi Prefecture and the Tokyo metropolitan area. As these visitors account for about 60 percent of the total number of visitors, hotels and inns in the spa is concerned about a decline in sales.

 

揧嶍

 

Route 108 near the Naruko Hot Springs1 spa area in Miyagi Prefecture has been closed to traffic due to a landslide. The road extends to the Akinomiya spa area in Yuzawa City, Akita Prefecture close to the border with Miyagi Prefecture. So, Tthe closure of Route 108 the traffic is now also affecting the number of visitors to the Akinomiya Hot Springs that are located on the other side of the prefectural border in Yuzawa City, Miyagi Prefecture2 spa area. Route 108 is a major route to Akinomiya Hot Springs for visitors who come from the Sendai area in Miyagi Prefecture and the Tokyo metropolitan area3. As these visitors account for about 60 percent of the total number of visitors, hotels and inns in the spa Akinomiya Hot Springs are afraid of is concerned about a decline in sales.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

1.       柭巕壏愹偼Naruko Hot Springs偲暋悢偱昞尰偟偰丄擔杮岅偺壏愹嫿慡懱傪巜偟傑偡丅

 

2.       抧柤偑懡偄暥復偱偦偺忋丄柭巕壏愹偲廐偺媨壏愹偺偆偪屻幰偑庡懱偵側傞暥復側偺偱丄抧柤傪崿棎側偔昞尰偡傞偙偲偑戝愗偵側傝傑偡偹丅偙偙偼揧嶍偺傛偆偵偡傞偲偡偙偟傢偐傝傗偡偔側傞偱偟傚偆丅on the other side of the prefectural border偱侾侽俉崋慄偼偙偙偵懕偄偰偄傞偲撉幰偵傢偐偭偰傕傜偄傑偡丅

 

3.       Sendai, Tokyo偲娙扨偵昞尰偟偰傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Route 108 near Naruko Hot Springs in Miyagi Prefecture has been closed to traffic due to a landslide. The closure of Route 108 is also affecting the number of visitors to Akinomiya Hot Springs that are located on the other side of the prefectural border in Yuzawa City, Miyagi Prefecture. Route 108 is a major route to Akinomiya Hot Springs for visitors from Sendai Tokyo. As these visitors account for about 60 percent of the total number of visitors, hotels and inns in Akinomiya Hot Springs are afraid of a decline in sales.

 

 

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俀俋

 

晝偺揦偑彜揦奨偵偁傝丄偦偺嬤偔偵彫妛峑偑偁傝傑偡丅晝偼揦偵弌嬑偡傞偲偒偵彫妛惗偲偡傟堘偆偙偲偑偁傞偦偆偱偡丅愭擔丄彫妛惗偑晝偵乽偍偼傛偆偛偞偄傑偡乿偲垾嶢偟偨偺偱丄晝傕乽偍偼傛偆乿偲摎偊偨偦偆偱偡丅偡傞偲丄偨傑偨傑偦傟傪尒偰偄偨愭惗偑乽抦傜側偄恖偵垾嶢偟偰偼偄偗傑偣傫乿偲尵偭偨偦偆偱偡丅巹偼晝偐傜偙偺榖傪暦偄偰愭惗偺斀墳偵嬃偒傑偟偨丅奆偝傫偼偳偆巚偄傑偡偐丠

 

巕嫙傪庣傠偆偲巚偭偨傜丄乽抦傜側偄恖偲岥傪偒偐側偄乿偲嫵偊傞丅偙傟偑崱偺忢幆偱偡丅偳偙偺扤偐偼抦傜側偔偰傕丄枅擔偁偄偝偮偟偰恊偟偔側偭偨傜乽抦傜側偄恖乿偱偼側偄偐傜偲偮偄偰偄偭偰偟傑偆偲偄偆婋尟傕偁傝傑偡丅崱偺悽偺拞偱偼愭惗偑惓偟偄偱偡丅

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俋乮Suzume, 20 March 19

 

Question:

My father's store is located in a shopping mall and an elementary school is located near the mall. My father says that when he goes to work, he sometimes walks past the school kids on the street. The other day, a kid greeted him with "Good morning." So he returned a greeting, "Good morning." Then, a teacher who happened to see it warned the kid saying, "Don't greet a strange man." I was surprised to hear his story about how the teacher reacted. What do you think about it?

 

Answer:

If you want to protect your children, it has now become common sense for parents to tell their children not to talk to a stranger. If kids exchange greetings with a person from nowhere and become somewhat friendly with him/her, then they might follow him/her because he/she is not a total stranger for the kids. In the world today, the teacher did things correctly.

 

揧嶍

 

Question:

My father's store is located in a shopping mall and an elementary school is located near the mall. My father says that when he goes to work, he sometimes walks past the school kids on the street. The other day, a one kid greeted him with "Good morning." So he returned a greeting, "Good morning." Then, a teacher who happened to see it warned the kid saying, "Don't greet a strange man." I was surprised to hear his this story about how the teacher reacted. What do you think about it?

 

Answer:

If you want to protect your children, it has now become common sense for parents to tell their children not to talk to a stranger. If kids exchange greetings with a stranger person from nowhere and become somewhathow friendly with the stranger him/her, then they might follow the stranger him/her because this stranger he/she is not a total stranger any longer for the kids. In the world today, the teacher did it right things correctly.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Question:

My father's store is located in a shopping mall and an elementary school is located near the mall. My father says that when he goes to work, he sometimes walks past school kids on the street. The other day, one kid greeted him with "Good morning." So he returned a greeting, "Good morning." Then, a teacher who happened to see it warned the kid saying, "Don't greet a strange man." I was surprised to hear this story about how the teacher reacted. What do you think about it?

 

Answer:

If you want to protect your children, it has now become common sense for parents to tell their children not to talk to a stranger. If kids exchange greetings with a stranger and become somehow friendly with the stranger, then they might follow the stranger because this stranger is not a total stranger any longer for the kids. In the world today, the teacher did it right.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俉乮偩偭偪丄5 July 16

 

My father乫s shop is located in the shopping area and near an elementary school, so he often comes across students in his commute. One day, a student in the school said to him, 乬Good morning乭, so he also said to the student 乬Good morning.乭 A teacher seeing the communication, however, told the student not to communicate with strangers. I was surprised to hear my father乫s episode and disappointed with the teacher乫s educational guidance. What do you think of this situation?

 

Nowadays, it might be a common sense that we should tell children to ignore with strangers in order to save themselves. The reason might be that it is risky for children to follow people interacting with each other every day and to think that he or she is no longer a stranger.

 

揧嶍

Question:1

My father乫s shop is located in the shopping area and near an elementary school, so he often comes across students pupils when he goes to his shop2 in his commute. One day, a student pupil of in the school said to him, 乬Good morning乭, so he also said to the pupil student 乬Good morning.乭 A teacher seeing the conversation communication, however, told the pupil student not to talk to communicate with a strangers. I was surprised to hear the episode from my father乫s episode and disappointed with the teacher乫s educational guidance. What do you think of this episode3 situation?

 

Answer:1

Nowadays, it is might be4 a common sense that we should tell children to ignore with a strangers in order to protect save themselves. The reason might is be that it is risky for children to talk with the same stranger follow people interacting with each other every day and to think that he or she is no longer a stranger.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

for children to follow people interacting with each other every day偺偲偙傠偑傢偐傝傑偣傫偑丄懠偼偡傋偰傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       擔杮暥偵偼偁傝傑偣傫偑丄偙偆偡傞偲暥復偺峔憿偑傢偐傝傗偡偔側傝傑偡丅

 

2.       暥復偺懠偺晹暘偵崌傢偣偰岥岅挷偵偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

3.       婛弎偺尵梩傪巊偄傑偡丅

 

4.       擔杮暥偼乽偙傟偑崱偺忢幆偱偡丅乿偲抐掕偟偰偄傑偡丅Might be偱偼撪梕偑濨枂偵側傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Question:

My father乫s shop is located in the shopping area near an elementary school, so he often comes across pupils when he goes to his shop. One day, a pupil of the school said to him, 乬Good morning乭, so he also said to the pupil 乬Good morning.乭 A teacher seeing the conversation, however, told the pupil not to talk to a stranger. I was surprised to hear the episode from my father and disappointed with the teacher乫s educational guidance. What do you think of this episode ?

 

Answer:

Nowadays, it is a common sense that we should tell children to ignore a stranger in order to protect themselves. The reason is that it is risky for children to talk with the same stranger   every day and to think that he or she is no longer a stranger.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俈乮Lucca, 7 January 15

 

My father told me an interesting story recently. Every morning, he walks past primary school children on the way to work because he runs a shop in a shopping area near a primary school. The other day, as a school child said "Good morning" to my father, he answered the child's greetings. A school teacher happened to listen to their exchanges and warned the child saying, "Don't talk to strangers". The teacher's words surprised me. What do you think about the teachers's reaction?

 

In my opinion, the teacher's reaction is sensible by today's standard. It is common for parents to tell their children not to talk to strangers as a precaution to protect the children against any kind of crimes. A child becomes acquainted with a stranger by exchanging greetings every morning even though the child doesn乫t know anything about the stranger. The child may believe what the stranger says because the stranger is already an acquaintance of the child. Under the circumstances, I agree with the precaution taken by teacher.

 

揧嶍

 

Question1:

 

My father told me an interesting story recently. Every morning, he walks past primary school children on the his way to work because he runs a shop in a shopping area near a primary school. The other day, when as a school child said, "Good morning," to my father, he answered, 乬Good morning.乭 the child's greetings. A school teacher happened to be listening to their greetings exchanges and warned the child  saying, "Don't talk to a strangers". The teacher's reaction words surprised me. What do you think about it2 the teachers's reaction?

 

Answer:

 

In my opinion, the teacher's reaction is was sensible by today's standard. It is common for parents to tell their children not to talk to a strangers as a precaution to protect their children against any kind of crimes. A child becomes acquainted with a stranger by exchanging greetings every morning even though the child doesn乫t know anything about the stranger. The child may believe what the stranger says because the stranger is already an acquaintance of the child. Under the circumstances In today乫s society3, I agree with the precaution taken by the teacher.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       擔杮暥偵偼偁傝傑偣傫偑丄偙偺傛偆偵偡傞偲栤偄偲摎偊偑偼偭偒傝偟傑偡丅

 

2.       It偺巜偡傕偺偑偡偖慜偺暥偵偁傞偺偱丄偙偺傎偆偑娙寜偱偡丅

 

3.       Under the circumstance偲偡傞偲丄乽偁傞摿暿側帠忣偺傕偲偱偼乿偲偄偆姶偠偵側傝傑偡丅偙偙偱偼尰嵼偺擔杮幮夛慡懱偺晽挭傪偄偭偰偄傞偺偱丄揧嶍偺傛偆偵偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Question:

 

My father told me an interesting story recently. Every morning, he walks past primary school children on his way to work because he runs a shop in a shopping area near a primary school. The other day, when a school child said, "Good morning," to my father, he answered, 乬Good morning.乭 A school teacher happened to be listening to their greetings and warned the child , "Don't talk to a stranger". The teacher's reaction surprised me. What do you think about it ?

 

Answer:

 

In my opinion, the teacher's reaction was sensible by today's standard. It is common for parents to tell their children not to talk to a stranger as a precaution to protect their children against any kind of crime. A child becomes acquainted with a stranger by exchanging greetings every morning even though the child doesn乫t know anything about the stranger. The child may believe what the stranger says because the stranger is already an acquaintance of the child. In today乫s society, I agree with the precaution taken by the teacher.

 

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俇乮OKEN, 5 September 12

 

My father乫s shop is in a mall, and an elementary school is near the mall. He told me the following story; When he goes to work at the shop, he sometimes sees some elementary school pupils passing. The other day, one of them said to him 乬Good morning.乭 and he replied 乬Good morning.乭 At the time, a teacher who happened to see the scene said to the pupil 乬Don乫t greet someone you don乫t know.乭 When I heard his story, I was surprised at the teacher乫s reaction. How do you feel about it? If you want to protect your children, you should say to them 乬Don乫t speak someone you don乫t know.乭 This is the common sense now. If children always greet a person they don乫t know, they can be friendly with the person. Then, there would be danger that they might follow the person because they know him/her. In today乫s society, the teacher乫s suggestion is right.

 

揧嶍

 

Question:1

 

My father乫s shop is in a mall, and an elementary school is near the mall. My father He told me the following story;. When he goes to work at the shop, he sometimes sees some elementary school pupils passing by him. The other day, one of them said to him ,乬Good morning,.乭 and my father he replied, 乬Good morning.乭 Then, At the time, a teacher who happened to see the scene told said to the pupil, 乬Don乫t greet someone you don乫t know.乭 When I heard this his story, I was surprised at the teacher乫s reaction. How do you feel about it?

 

Answer:

 

If you want to protect your children, you should say tell to them, 乬Don乫t speak to anyone someone you don乫t know.乭 This is the common sense now. If children always greet a person whom2 they don乫t know, they can become friendly with the person. Then, there would be danger that they might follow the person because they know him/her. In today乫s society, the teacher乫s suggestion response is right.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       幙栤偲夞摎傪偼偭偒傝偝偣傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

2.       乬Don乫t speak to anyone (whom) you don乫t know.乭偼岥岅懱偺偱whom偼徣棯偟傑偡偑丄偙偙偼暥岅懱側偺偱whom傪擖傟傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Question:

 

My father乫s shop is in a mall, and an elementary school is near the mall. My father told me the following story. When he goes to work at the shop, he sometimes sees some elementary school pupils passing by him. The other day, one of them said to him ,乬Good morning,乭 and my father replied, 乬Good morning.乭 Then, a teacher who happened to see the scene told the pupil, 乬Don乫t greet someone you don乫t know.乭 When I heard this story, I was surprised at the teacher乫s reaction. How do you feel about it?

 

Answer:

 

If you want to protect your children, you should tell them, 乬Don乫t speak to anyone you don乫t know.乭 This is the common sense now. If children always greet a person whom they don乫t know, they can become friendly with the person. Then, there would be danger that they might follow the person because they know him/her. In today乫s society, the teacher乫s response is right.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俆乮mxtomi, 28 March 11

 

There is an elementary school near my father乫s store in a shopping mall. He sometimes comes across the school kids on his way to his store. The other day, one of them said 乬good morning乭 to him and he returned a greeting. A teacher of the school who happened to be there and see this interaction told the kid not to say hello to strangers. When I heard this story from my father, I was surprised at the teacher乫s response. What do you think?

 

If you are to protect children from any criminal conduct, tell them never to speak to strangers. This is a measure commonly practiced today. Exchanges of everyday greeting can develop a fallacy on children乫s part that they know the stranger very well despite they know nothing about him. The fallacy will help increase the risk of kids乫 casually following a malicious stranger. Very sad, but viewed in terms of society today, I think the teacher is right.

 

揧嶍

Question1:

There is an elementary school near my father乫s store in a shopping mall. He sometimes comes across the school kids on his way to his store. The other day, one of them said 乬good morning乭 to him my father and he returned a greeting. A teacher of the school who happened to be there saw and see this interaction and told the kid not to say hello to a strangers. When I heard this story from my father, I was surprised at the teacher乫s response. What do you think?

 

Answer:

The teacher was right2. If you are to protect children from any criminal conduct, tell them never to speak to a strangers. This is a measure commonly practiced today. Exchangesing of everyday greetings with a stranger can develop a fallacy on child乫s children乫s part that he or she they knows the stranger very well despite he or she they knows nothing about the stranger him. Theis kind of3 fallacy will help increase the risk of kids乫 casually following a malicious stranger. Very sad, but viewed in terms of society today, I think the teacher was is right.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       Question/Answer偲擖傟偰偍偗偽傢偐傝傗偡偔側傞偱偟傚偆丅

 

2.       偙偆抐尵偟偰偐傜棟桼傪愢柧偡傞偲岠壥揑偱偟傚偆丅

 

3.       忋偺帠椺偱偼側偔堦斒揑側偙偲偲偡傞偲椙偄偱偟傚偆丅a malicious stranger偺晄掕姤帉偲徠崌偟傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Question:

There is an elementary school near my father乫s store in a shopping mall. He sometimes comes across school kids on his way to his store. The other day, one of them said 乬good morning乭 to my father and he returned a greeting. A teacher of the school who happened to be there saw this interaction and told the kid not to say hello to a stranger. When I heard this story from my father, I was surprised at the teacher乫s response. What do you think?

 

Answer:

The teacher was right. If you are to protect children from any criminal conduct, tell them never  speak to a stranger. This is a measure commonly practiced today. Exchanging everyday greetings with a stranger can develop a fallacy on child乫s part that he or she knows the stranger well despite he or she knows nothing about the stranger. This kind of fallacy will  increase the risk of kid乫 casually following a malicious stranger. Very sad, but in society today, I think the teacher was right.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂係乮Speedy, 26 March 09

 

My father's store is located in the shopping area near the elementary school. When my father goes to his store in the morning, he sometimes encounters elementary school pupils walking to the school. The other day, one of the pupils said to my father "Good morning" and my father answered to the pupil "Good morning." A teacher who happened to see the pupil and my father exchanging morning greetings told his pupil "Don't talk to a stranger." When my father told me about the story, I was surprised at the teacher's reaction. How do you think of this episode? Today's common sense is that adults teach their children not to talk to a stranger in order to protect them. If a child greets a stranger every morning, the child gets acquainted with the stranger even though the child doesn乫t know anything about the stranger. It may accompany a risk that the child follows him, because the stranger is no longer a 乬stranger乭. Therefore, the teacher's reaction is correct by today乫s standard.

 

揧嶍

 

My father's store is located in the shopping area near the an elementary school. When my father goes to his store in the morning, he sometimes encounters elementary school pupils walking to the school. The other day, one of the pupils said to my father, "Good morning.", and my father answered to the pupil, "Good morning." A teacher of the school1 who happened to see the pupil and my father exchanging morning greetings told his the2 pupil, "Don't talk to a stranger."

 

When my father told me about the this story, I was surprised at the teacher's reaction. How What3 do you think of this episode? Today's common sense is that adults parents teach their children not to talk to a stranger in order to protect them. If a child greets a stranger every morning, the child gets acquainted with the stranger even though the child doesn乫t know anything about the stranger. This It may lead to accompany a risk that one day the child follows him, because the stranger is no longer a 乬stranger乭. Therefore, the teacher's reaction is correct by today乫s standard.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偑憤偰傢偐傝傑偡丅撉傒傗偡偄塸岅偱偡丅

 

1.       A teacher of the school偲偟偨傎偆偑榖偑嬶懱揑偵側傝傑偡丅

 

2.       his pupil偲偡傞偲丄偙偺愭惗偺庴偗帩偪偺僋儔僗偺惗搆丄偲偄偭偨堄枴偵側傝傑偡丅the pupil丂偦偺応偵偄偨惗搆丄偺傎偆偑傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

3.       What do you think about it? How do you feel about it?偲側傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

My father's store is located in the shopping area near an elementary school. When my father goes to his store in the morning, he sometimes encounters elementary school pupils walking to the school. The other day, one of the pupils said to my father, "Good morning.", and my father answered to the pupil, "Good morning." A teacher of the school who happened to see the pupil and my father exchanging morning greetings told the pupil, "Don't talk to a stranger."

 

When my father told me about this story, I was surprised at the teacher's reaction. What do you think of this episode? Today's common sense is that parents teach their children not to talk to a stranger in order to protect them. If a child greets a stranger every morning, the child gets acquainted with the stranger even though the child doesn乫t know anything about the stranger. This may lead to a risk that one day the child follows him, because the stranger is no longer a 乬stranger乭. Therefore, the teacher's reaction is correct by today乫s standard.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俁乮娾偪傖傫丄17 June 08

 

There is my father's store in a shopping street near an elementary school. When my father goes to his store, he sometimes sees elementary school pupils. An elementary school pupil said to my father the other day, "Good morning." Therefore, my father answered to him, "Good morning." As his teacher happened to see my father and him, he said to his pupil "Don't greet a stranger." When I listened to this story from my father, I was surprised at the teacher's attitude. What do you think?

 

To guard children, today's common sense is that adults tell their children not to talk to strangers. If children greet a stranger every morning, they will become intimate with him. Then, there is a danger that children follow to a stranger. Therefore, the teacher's thought is right today.

 

揧嶍

 

There is mMy father's store is located on1 in a the shopping street near an elementary school. When my father goes to his store in the morning, he sometimes sees elementary school pupils walking to the school. The other day, one of the pupils An elementary school pupil said to my father the other day, "Good morning." Naturally Therefore, my father answered to him, "Good morning." As2 hHis teacher happened to see the pupil and my father exchanging morning greetings and him,. The teacher told said to his pupil, "Don't talk to greet a stranger." When I listened to this story from my father told me the story, I was surprised at the teacher's attitude response. What do you think of it?

 

To guard children, today's common sense is that adults tell their children not to talk to strangers. If a children3 greets a stranger every morning, the stranger they will become intimate familiar to with him. Then, there is a danger that the children follows to a the stranger. Therefore, the teacher's thought response is right today.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       堦斒揑偵丄There is ~.丂偺峔憿傛傝A does B.偺峔憿偺傎偆偑撪梕偑傢偐傝傗偡偔側傝傑偡丅

 

2.       帪娫偺弴彉傪捛偆偩偗偱場壥娭學偑傢偐傝傑偡偐傜丄as偼梫傝傑偣傫丅

 

3.       扨悢宍偱椺傪愢柧偟偨傎偆偑傢偐傝傗偡偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

My father's store is located on the shopping street near an elementary school. When my father goes to his store in the morning, he sometimes sees elementary school pupils walking to the school. The other day, one of the pupils said to my father, "Good morning." Naturally, my father answered to him, "Good morning." His teacher happened to see the pupil and my father exchanging morning greetings. The teacher told his pupil, "Don't talk to a stranger." When my father told me the story, I was surprised at the teacher's response. What do you think of it?

 

To guard children, today's common sense is that adults tell their children not to talk to strangers. If a child greets a stranger every morning, the stranger will become familiar to him. Then, there is a danger that the child follows the stranger. Therefore, the teacher's response is right today.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俀乮Kalo6 April 07

 

This is a story my father told me the other day. He runs a shop in a shopping mall near an elementary school. One day, on his way to the shop, he saw some elementary school students going to school. When one student said to him, "Good Morning," he replied, "Good Morning, too." My father, then, heard the teacher who had happened to see the greetings telling the student that she or he should not talk to a stranger. I was surprised at the teacher saying so. Do you agree with the teacher?

 

Parents and teachers used to tell children to exchange greetings even when they meet strangers. But now this seems to be disapproved. To protect children, parents and teachers are telling children never to talk to strangers. This is a common practice. Children may follow strangers, saying that they are not strangers because they greet each other everyday. This will encourage children to get involved in crimes, so I agree with the teacher.

 

揧嶍

 

This is a story my father told me the other day. He runs a shop in a shopping mall near an elementary school. One day, on his way to the shop, he saw met some elementary school students going to school1. When one student said to him, "Good Morning," he replied, "Good Morning, too." My father, then, heard the teacher who had2 happened to see the greetings telling3 the student that she or he should 4 not talk to a stranger. I was surprised at the teacher乫s reaction saying so. What do you think5 Do you agree with the teacher?

 

Parents and teachers used to tell children to exchange greetings even when they meet people, even with strangers6. But now this seems to be disapproved. To protect children, parents and teachers are telling children never to talk to strangers. This is a common practice. Children may follow strangers, saying thinking that they are not really strangers because they exchange greetings greet each other everyday,. and fall victim to a crime. This will encourage children to get involved in crimes7, sSo, I agree with what the teacher did.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

1.       乽晝偼揦偵弌嬑偡傞偲偒偵彫妛惗偲偡傟堘偆偙偲偑偁傞偦偆偱偡丅乿傪師偺暥偺撪梕偲偮側偑傞傛偆偵乽愭擔丄晝偼揦偵弌嬑偡傞偲偒偵彫妛惗偲偡傟堘偭偨丅乿偲尵偄姺偊偰偄傑偡偹丅saw them偼偙偺晝偲彫妛惗偺娫偵嫍棧偑偁傞姶偠側偺偱丄met them偺傎偆偑乽偡傟堘偭偨乿偲嫍棧偑嬤偔側傞偱偟傚偆丅

 

2.       惓妋側帪娫揑側宱堒偼丄愭惗偑惗搆偑垾嶢偡傞偺傪尒偰偐傜偙偺惗搆傪幎偭偨丄偲側傝傑偡偑丄帪娫揑側宱堒偑戝帠側撪梕偱偼側偄偺偱丄揧嶍偺傛偆偵偡傞偺偑傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

3.       he heard the teacher telling the student ~he heard the teacher tell the student ~偺堘偄偼丄慜幰偑乽愭惗偑惗搆傪幎偭偰偄傞偺傪暦偄偨乿偲尰帪恑峴拞偺摦嶌傪暦偔丄偙偲偵廳揰偑偁傝丄屻幰偼乽愭惗偑惗搆傪幎傞偺傪暦偄偨乿偲乽幎傞乿偲偄偆峴堊偵廳揰傪偍偒傑偡丅偙偺椺戣偱偼丄摿偵慜幰偵偡傞昁梫偑側偄偺偱丄屻幰傪庢傝傑偟偨丅

 

4.       not to talk to a stranger偼偙偺嬪偺慜偑he heard the teacher tell the student偲娙寜側暥宆側偺偱丄偦傟偵崌傢偣傑偟偨丅

 

5.       Do you agree with the teacher?偩偗偱偡偲丄乽愭惗偺乮堄尒偵乯摨堄偟傑偡偐丠乿偲側傝傑偡丅暥復偵偼愭惗偺峴堊偼偱偰偒傑偡偑丄堄尒偼弌偰偙側偄偺偱丄Do you agree with what the teacher did?傑偨偼揧嶍偺傛偆偵偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

6.       even when ~偼乽偨偲偊乣偺偲偒偱傕乿偱偡偹丅偡傞偲乽捠忢偼栜榑偺偙偲丄偨偲偊乣偺偲偒偱傕乿偲偄偆峔暥偺堦晹偵側傞偺偱丄揧嶍偺傛偆偵乽捠忢偼傕偪傠傫偺偙偲乿偺撪梕傪擖傟傞昁梫偑偁傝傑偡丅

 

7.       Collins COBUILDencourage傪師偺傛偆偵愢柧偟偰偄傑偡丅If you encourage someone to do something, you try to persuade them to do it.偡傞偲This will encourage children to get involved in crimes.偼崲偭偨撪梕偵側傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

This is a story my father told me the other day. He runs a shop in a shopping mall near an elementary school. One day, on his way to the shop, he met some elementary school students going to school. When one student said to him, "Good Morning," he replied, "Good Morning乭, too. My father, then, heard the teacher who happened to see the greetings tell the student not talk to a stranger. I was surprised at the teacher乫s reaction. What do you think?

 

Parents and teachers used to tell children to exchange greetings when they meet people, even with strangers. But now this seems to be disapproved. To protect children, parents and teachers are telling children never to talk to strangers. This is a common practice. Children may follow strangers, thinking that they are not really strangers because they exchange greetings everyday, and fall victim to a crime. So, I agree with what the teacher did.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂侾乮偁偡偐丄2 April 07

 

There is an elementary school near my father's store in a mall. My father told me that when he goes to work, he often passes some elementary school children on the road. One day, a child said to him, "Good Morning, " and he replied as well. Then a teacher who happened to hear their conversation told the child that he shouldn't talk to a stranger. I was surprised to hear that story from my father why teachers discipline that children shouldn't greet or talk to someone on the street. What do you think of this?

 

School teachers say to the children's parents, if you want to protect your children, you will tell them "Do not talk to strangers." This is now common sense all over the countries because your child actually don't know who a stranger is, they keep greeting every day, they become familiar with each other, someday your child may go with strangers. I realised that school teachers are always right in these days.

 

揧嶍

 

There is an elementary school near my father's store in a shopping mall. My father told me that wWhen my father he goes to work every morning, he often meets passes some elementary school children on their way to school road1. One The other day, a one of school children said to him, "Good Morning, " and he replied good morning too as well. Then, a teacher at the school who happened to hear their conversations told the child that he shouldn't talk to a stranger. I was surprised to hear that story from my father. wWhy should teachers discipline that children not to exchange greetings with strangers shouldn't greet or talk to someone on the street.?2 What do you think of this?

 

School teachers say to the children's parents, iIf you want to protect your children, you will tell them, "Do not talk to strangers." This is now common sense3. all over the countries because your child actually don't know who a stranger is, If they your children keep exchanging greetings with strangers every day, they your children become familiar with the strangers each other and may no longer regard them as strangers., sSomeday your children may go follow the with strangers. I realised that school teachers are always right in these days. I think that the teacher was right4.

 

僐儊儞僩

1.       偙偙傑偱偼尰嵼宍偱婰弎偟偰丄My father told me傪徣棯偟偰師偺暥偵懕偗傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅 meet偼偙偺応崌乽尒偐偗傞乿偺堄枴偵側傝傑偡丅

 

2.       I was surprised to hear that story from my father why should ~偺暥偱偼偡偱偵嬃偄偨棟桼偑to hear that from my father偲愢柧偟偰偁傞偺偱丄偦偺偁偲偵why should ~偲暥偼偮側偑傝傑偣傫丅偙偙偐傜撈棫偺暥偵偟傑偡丅偙偙偱偼愭惗偼弌偝側偄偱If you want to ~偲巒傔傞偺偑傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

3.       because埲壓偺暥偑挿偄偺偱丄偙偙偼This is now common sense. 偲尵偄愗傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

4.       乽崱偺悽偺拞偱偼愭惗偑惓偟偄偱偡丅乿偼乽崱偺悽偺拞偱偼乮偙偳傕偵抦傜側偄恖偵垾嶢偟偰偼偄偗側偄偲偄偆偙偲偼乯愭惗偑惓偟偄偱偡丅乿偲偄偆堄枴偱偟傚偆丅愭惗偑搳峞偺傛偆偱偡偲傛偄偺偱偡偑丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

There is an elementary school near my father's store in a shopping mall. When my father  goes to work every morning, he often meets some elementary school children on their way to school. The other day, one of school children said to him, "Good Morning, " and he replied good morning too. Then, a teacher at the school who happened to hear their conversations told the child that he shouldn't talk to a stranger. I was surprised to hear that story from my father. Why should teachers discipline children not to exchange greetings with strangers on the street?  What do you think?

 

If you want to protect your children, you will tell them, "Do not talk to strangers." This is now common sense. If your children keep exchanging greetings with strangers every day, your children become familiar with the strangers and may no longer regard them as strangers. Someday your children may follow the strangers. I think that the teacher was right.

 

 

弶媺楙廗栤戣丂係俁侽

 

俀寧侾俈擔擔屵屻侾侾帪偛傠墶昹墂搶岥嬤偔傪棳傟傞涚巕愳偱彈惈偑偍傏傟偰偄傞偲丄侾侾侽斣捠曬偑偁偭偨丅嬤偔偺岎斣偐傜媫峴偟偨寈姱偼僿儖儊僢僩傗僆乕僶乕僆乕儖傪拝梡偟偰偄偨偑丄峔傢偢栺俆儊乕僩儖壓偺愳傊旘傃崬傫偩丅捈屻偵墶昹寈嶡彁偐傜嬱偗晅偗偨俀柤偺寈姱傕師乆偲愳傊旘傃崬傒彈惈傪媬彆偟偨丅

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俈乮Suzume, 21 March 19

 

At about 11 pm on February 17, an emergency call was made claiming that a woman was drowning in the Katabira River near the eastern entrance of Yokohama station. A police officer from a police box near the site rushed to the scene and jumped into the river with a splash from a height of about five meters without hesitation despite wearing a helmet and full gear. Immediately afterward, two police officers from the Yokohama Police Station followed one after another. The officers were able to save her just in time.

 

揧嶍

 

At about 11 pm on February 17, an emergency call was made claiming that a woman was drowning in the Katabira River near the eastern entrance of Yokohama sStation. A police officer from a nearby police box near the site rushed to the scene and jumped into the river with a splash from a height of about five meters without hesitation despite wearing a helmet and full gear. Immediately afterward, two more police officers from the Yokohama Police Station jumped into the river followed one after another. The officers were able to save her just in time.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

At about 11 pm on February 17, an emergency call was made claiming that a woman was drowning in the Katabira River near the eastern entrance of Yokohama Station. A police officer from a nearby police box rushed to the scene and jumped into the river with a splash from a height of about five meters without hesitation despite wearing a helmet and full gear. Immediately afterward, two more police officers from the Yokohama Police Station jumped into the river one after another. The officers were able to save her just in time.

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俇乮偩偭偪丄2 July 16

 

On February 17th 11pm, someone called the 110 emergency call to notify that a woman was drowning in Boshi River near Yokohama Station East Exit. A policeman working for a police box near there rushed to the scene to rescue her. On arriving there, he dived into the river, which is about five meter below from the ground, nevertheless he was wearing a helmet and overall. Soon after that, two policemen from the Yokohama Department of Police consecutively dived to the river and rescued her.

 

揧嶍

 

About 11pm Oon February 17th 11pm, someone called the 110 emergency call to tell notify that a woman was drowning in the Boshi River near Yokohama Station East Exit. A policeman working at for a police box near the river there rushed to the scene to rescue her. On arriving there, he dived into the river, which was1 is about five meters below from the ground,. nevertheless hHe was still wearing his a helmet and overall. Soon after that, two policemen from the Yokohama Department of Police arrived and consecutively also dived into the river and rescued her.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺偡傋偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       夁嫀偺弌棃帠側偺偱丄夁嫀宍偱摑堦偟傑偡乮擔杮恖偵偼側偐側偐擺摼偱偒側偄塸岅偺暼偱偡乯丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

About 11pm on February 17th, someone called the 110 emergency call to tell that a woman was drowning in the Boshi River near Yokohama Station East Exit. A policeman working at a police box near the river rushed to the scene to rescue her. On arriving there, he dived into the river, which was about five meters below the ground. He was still wearing his helmet and overall. Soon after that, two policemen from the Yokohama Department of Police arrived and  also dived into the river and rescued her.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俆乮Lucca, 7 January 15

 

Around 11:00 a.m. on February 17, the police headquarters in Kanagawa received an emergency call for help that a woman was drowning in Katabira River near the east exit of Yokohama Station. After the call, a policeman coming from a nearby the police station rushed to the site. While he worn his helmet and overall, he jumped into the river which was five meters below the street, followed by two other policemen coming from the Yokohama Police Station. The woman was finally rescued by three policemen.

 

揧嶍

 

About Around 11:00 a.m. on February 17, the police headquarters in the Kanagawa prefecture received an emergency call for help that a woman was drowning in the Katabira River near the east exit of Yokohama Station. After the call, a policeman coming from a nearby the police station rushed to the site. Without bothering to take off1 While he worn his helmet and overall, the policeman he jumped into the river which was five meters below the street, followed by two other policemen coming from the Yokohama Police Station. The woman was finally rescued by these three policemen.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

While he worn his helmet and overall偺強偑暘偐傝擄偄偱偡偑丄暥復慡懱偺撪梕偼傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       搳峞偺傑傑偱偡偲丄偙偺寈嶡姱偑僿儖儊僢僩偲僆乕僶乕儘乕儖傪恎偵偮偗傞摦嶌傪偟側偑傜丄愳偺旘傃崬傫偩丄偲偄偆傛偆偵傕偲傟傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

About 11:00 a.m. on February 17, the police headquarters in the Kanagawa prefecture received an emergency call for help that a woman was drowning in the Katabira River near the east exit of Yokohama Station. After the call, a policeman from a nearby police station rushed to the site. Without bothering to take off his helmet and overall, the policeman  jumped into the river which was five meters below the street, followed by two other policemen coming from the Yokohama Police Station. The woman was rescued by these policemen.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂係乮mxtomi, 3 April 11

 

There was an emergency call to police reporting that a woman was drowning in the Katabira River, near the east exit of Yokohama Station around 11:00 p.m. on February 17. A police officer who rushed to the scene from a nearby police box jumped five meters down into the river with his hard hat and overall on. He was momentarily followed by another two officers from Yokohama Police Station who jumped into the river one after another. They successfully rescued the women.

 

揧嶍

 

Around 11:00 pm on February 17, Tthere was an emergency call to the police reporting that a woman was drowning in the Katabira River, near the east exit of Yokohama Station around 11:00 p.m. on February 17. A police officer who rushed to the scene from a nearby police box and jumped five meters down into the river with his hard hat and overall on. He was momentarily followed by another two more officers from the Yokohama Police Station who also jumped into the river one after another. They successfully rescued the women.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

塸暥偺撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Around 11:00 pm on February 17, there was an emergency call to the police reporting that a woman was drowning in the Katabira River, near the east exit of Yokohama Station. A police officer rushed to the scene from a nearby police box and jumped five meters down into the river with his hard hat and overall on. He was momentarily followed by two more officers from the Yokohama Police Station who also jumped into the river one after another. They successfully rescued the women.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俁乮Speedy, 31 March 09

 

Around 11:00 a.m. on February 17, someone informed the police using emergency number 110 that a woman was drowning in the Katabira River near the east exit of Yokohama Station.  While the river was five meters below, a policeman coming from a nearby police station jumped into the river without taking off his helmet and overall. Two other policemen from the Yokohama Police Station who arrived at the site later also jumped into the river one after another. The woman was rescued.

 

揧嶍

 

Around 11:00 a.m. on February 17, someone informed phoned the police via the using emergency number 110 that a woman was drowning in the Katabira River near the east exit of Yokohama Station.  While the river was five meters below the street, a policeman coming from a nearby police station jumped into the river without taking off his helmet and or1 overall. Two other policemen from the Yokohama Police Station who arrived at the site later next2 also jumped into the river one after another. The three policemen rescued Tthe woman was rescued.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅帠審偺帪宯楍偑傛偔傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       僿儖儊僢僩傕僆乕僶乕偺扙偑側偄偱丄without taking off his helmet and overall偱偡偑丄without taking off his helmet or overall偲偟偨傎偆偑嵎偟敆偭偨姶偠偑偱傑偡丅

 

2.       immediately after the first policeman arrived偲偡傟偽惓妋偱偡偑丄揧嶍偺傛偆偵next偱傕暥柆偐傜堄枴偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Around 11:00 a.m. on February 17, someone phoned the police via the emergency number 110 that a woman was drowning in the Katabira River near the east exit of Yokohama Station.  While the river was five meters below the street, a policeman coming from a nearby police station jumped into the river without taking off his helmet or overall. Two other policemen from the Yokohama Police Station who arrived at the site next also jumped into the river one after another. The three policemen rescued the woman .

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂俀乮娾偪傖傫丄18 June 08

 

Around 11:00 a.m. on February 17, someone informed a police station of a drowning woman in the Tobariko River near the east exit in Yokohama Station. A policeman hurried there from a police station near the station. He jumped into the river which was about 5 meters below the street though he wore a helmet and overall. Other two policemen from the Yokohama Police Station came to the river soon after he jumped. They jumped into the river to save her. She was safely saved.

 

揧嶍

 

Around 11:00 a.m. on February 17, someone informed phoned the a police station1 of a drowning woman in the Tobariko Katabira River near the east exit of in Yokohama Station. A policeman hurried there from a police station near the railway station. He immediately jumped into the river which was about 5 meters below the street though without bothering taking off2 his he wore a helmet and overall. Other tTwo other policemen from the Yokohama Police Station came to the river soon after and also he jumped. They jumped into the river to rescue the woman save her. She was safely rescued saved.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

撪梕偺憤偰偑傢偐傝傑偡丅

 

1.       侾侾俋斣捠曬偱偟傚偆偐傜the police偲寈嶡堦斒偵偡傞偲傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

2.       偙偺傛偆側愢柧傪偄傟傞偲乽堖暈傪拝偨傑傑偱偼塲偖偺偑擄偟偄偺偵丄偦偺帪娫傕惿偟傫偱乿偲偄偆尵奜偺堄枴偑傛偔揱傢傞偱偟傚偆丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Around 11:00 a.m. on February 17, someone phoned the police of a drowning woman in the Katabira River near the east exit of Yokohama Station. A policeman hurried there from a police station near the railway station. He immediately jumped into the river which was about 5 meters below the street without bothering taking off his helmet and overall. Two other policemen from the Yokohama Police Station came to the river soon after and also jumped into the river to rescue the woman. She was safely rescued.

 

 

撉幰偐傜偺搳峞丂侾乮偁偡偐丄5 April 07

 

Around 11:00 p.m. on February 17, the Kanagawa Police Headquarters received an emergency call for help a drowning woman in The Katabira River near the east exit of Yokohama Rail Station in Kanagawa Prefecture, Japan. A policeman, who are from a 'Koban' office near the accident location, which is located mainly in towns and are 24 hours open, came to rescue of the drowning woman and jumped into The Katabira River at five meters below, wearing in working clothe and helmet. Right after that, another two policemen from Yokohama Police Station, dived into the river and rescued the the drowning woman.

 

揧嶍

 

Around 11:00 p.m. on February 17, the Kanagawa Police Headquarters received an emergency call that1 for help a drowning woman was drowning in Tthe Katabira River near the east exit of Yokohama Rail Station in Kanagawa Prefecture, Japan. A policeman, who are from a nearby 'Koban' (a small police station office near the accident location, which is mainly located mainly in towns and are open for 24 hours2 open), came to rescue of the drowning woman rushed to the scene3 and jumped five meters down into Tthe Katabira River at five meters below, wearing in without taking off4 his working clothe and helmet. Right after that, another two policemen from the Yokohama Police Station arrived and also, dived into the river river. The three policemen succeeded in pulling and rescued the the drowning woman out of the river.

 

僐儊儞僩

 

1.       侾侾侽斣捠曬偺撪梕傪婰弎偡傞偺偑傛偄偱偟傚偆丅

 

2.       岎斣偼擔杮撈摿偺傕偺偱丄嵟嬤偼奜崙偱傕庢傝擖傟傞偲偙傠偑弌偰偒偰偄傞偦偆偱偡偹丅岎斣偺愢柧偼妵屖偺拞偱偡傞偲丄暥偺棳傟偑傛偔側傝傑偡丅

 

3.       帠偺惉傝峴偒傪帪娫傪捛偭偰堦偮偢偮婰弎偡傞偲椪応姶偑偱傑偡丅

 

4.       偙偙偱偼乽僆乕僶乕僆乕儖傗僿儖儊僢僩傪扙偖帪娫傕惿偟傫偱乿偲偄偆偙偲偱偡偐傜丄揧嶍偺傛偆偵偟偨傎偆偑丄偙偺偙偲偑嫮挷偱偒傑偡丅

 

揧嶍屻偺暥復

 

Around 11:00 p.m. on February 17, the Kanagawa Police Headquarters received an emergency call that a woman was drowning in the Katabira River near the east exit of Yokohama Rail Station in Kanagawa Prefecture. A policeman from a nearby 'Koban' (a small police station mainly located in towns and open for 24 hours) rushed to the scene and jumped five meters down into the Katabira River without taking off his working clothe and helmet. Right after that, two policemen from the Yokohama Police Station arrived and also dived into the river. The three policemen succeeded in pulling the woman out of the river.