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17 March, 2011

Hampeh lagi..

Apa ke halnya ni melayu???
nak jadi samseng in the school????
jentik dahi???!!!
jentiklah kerandut kalau samseng sangat..
kalau 20x jentik boleh mandul..

Buang duit ayah je hantar asrama..
Buang masa emak je manjakan kau..
Buat ayah terluka..'
Buat Ibu kecewa...
semuanya hampa..

mana melayu kutuk melayu???
mana melayu tipu melayu???

Ini semua salah siapa??? Guru besor tak kan ajar ini semua...warden asrama lagi laa..
Habis siapa yg ajar??? siapa yg kurang ajar ???... siapa yg biadap ???
Kuantiti sekolah banyak..
Kualiti eeelleekk..
tak sedar ke @ buat-buat pengsan..- Tn Hj bakhil..

ayat budak-budak sekolah melayu sekarang " ala..setakat kena buang sekolah apa ada hal..???"

kekalkan positif..


b'mana hari-hari kita??

kekalkan minda positif..
memang kadang-kadang mood terganggu..
itu normal...
kena atasi segera..
kekalkan minda positif..
memang kadang-kadang mood jadi penat..
itu biasa..
kena atasi segera..
kekalkan minda positif..
memang kadang-kadang dtg mood kecewa..
itu normal..
kena atasi segera..
kekalkan minda positif..
memang kadang-kadang dtg mood marah..
itu biasa..
kena atasi segera..
kekalkan minda positif..
kadang-kadang dtg mood malas..
itu normal..
kena atasi segera..
kekalkan minda positif..
kadang-kadang dtg mood bosan..
itu biasa..
kena atasi segera..
kekalkan minda positif..

b'mana nak kekal positif..
1.sumber bacaan dari buku-buku motivasi..
2.layar internet,blog yg positif
3.bersama org yg positif
4.selalu ingat pada "impian"
5.selalu berdoa
6.dan lain-lain asalkan positif

dan satu lagi yg selalu kita lupa utk kekal positif..

thank you..see you at the top !!!


Bahayanya Radiasi..
Dari sumber yg boleh dipercayai..

Fukushima 2

Thursday, March 17, 2011

Containment vessel failure unlikely: Edano

Smoke, fires spark new havoc, tactics at ground zero

Staff writers
White smoke rose from the No. 3 reactor at the Fukushima No. 1 nuclear plant and radiation levels rose at one point Wednesday, but the government later played down the possibility of grave damage to the containment vessel.
News photo
Damage control: Tokyo Electric Power Co. released an image Wednesday showing damage to reactors No. 3 (left) and No. 4 at the Fukushima No. 1 nuclear plant. KYODO PHOTO

Correcting an earlier remark, Chief Cabinet Secretary Yukio Edano told reporters in the afternoon that the government now believes the water pool for spent nuclear fuel at the No. 3 reactor probably heated up, causing steam to rise.
The containment vessel is the last line of defense for containing lethal radioactive materials, and significant damage would pose grave safety concerns.
"The possibility of any great damage to the containment vessel is low," the government's emergency headquarters said in a statement.
But evaporation of the water in the spent fuel rod pool poses another kind of threat.
If the fuel rods were to melt, high amounts of radiation could be released into the environment. The pool is not in the containment vessel.
Unlike the reactor itself, the fuel pool is not protected by a containment vessel and the roof of the No. 3 building was blown away by an earlier hydrogen explosion.
The temperature of the water in the spent fuel pool at the No. 4 unit also spiked Wednesday. The reactor had caught fire a day earlier after a hydrogen blast created two big holes in the facility's wall.
Providing more water is urgently needed to prevent the fuel rods from melting. In a race against time to cool the water pool, the government dispatched a Self-Defense Forces C-47 helicopter carrying a bladder to dump water into the pool.
But the plan was canceled for the day because of the abnormally high level of radiation escaping from the plant.
News photo
Quake survivors brave a snowfall to dig for belongings where their homes once stood in Sendai. KYODO PHOTO
It was later reported that a Metropolitan Police Department water cannon was requested to pump watere into the overheating facilities.
Earlier in the day, the nuclear safety agency said the radiation level briefly reached 10 millisieverts per hour at the plant's main gate at 10:40 a.m.
Still, that was lower than the 400 millisieverts per hour — a level equivalent to roughly 400 times that at which people can be safely exposed in one year — that was recorded Tuesday and the maximum so far reported at the plant after apparent hydrogen blasts hit the No. 2 and No. 4 reactors.
Radiation levels had dropped to 1.5 millisieverts per hour at the main gate by 4 p.m.
Tokyo Electric Power Co., operator of the nuclear plant, instructed its officials to evacuate the area.
Despite a series of events that further raised fear of radiation leakage, the government said it doesn't intend to expand the evacuation zone.
At present, residents within a 20-km radius have been ordered to evacuate and people between a 20- to 30-km radius have been instructed to stay indoors.
Seawater continued to be pumped into all the Nos. 1, 2 and 3 reactors, but water levels were still not high enough to cool all of the fuel rods.

Fukushima 1

Rebuilding northeast Japan to take years, billions 

It took only minutes for the earthquake and tsunami to devastate Japan's northeast. Rebuilding will take years - if it can be afforded. The relentless wall of water that the quake unleashed killed thousands, swept away whole towns, inundated roads and knocked ports, oil refineries, steel plants and factories out of action. Experts say the cost of the destruction likely exceeds that of the catastrophic 1995 Kobe earthquake - estimated by Standard & Poor's to have totaled $159 billion. The four most severely affected prefectures - Iwate, Miyagi, Fukushima and Ibaraki - are home to industries from farming to auto parts to electronics and make up some 6 percent of Japan's economy.
Hundreds of thousands of people have spent five nights with little food, water or heating in near-freezing temperatures as they dealt with the loss of homes and loved ones. The biggest port on the northeast coast, Sendai, has been destroyed. It handled mainly container shipments of exports including rubber and marine products, office machinery, paper goods and auto parts. Three others - Hachinohe, Ishinomaki and Onahama - were severely damaged and will likely be out of commission for months.
Six oil refineries that can turn 1.4 million barrels of oil a day into fuel - a third of Japan's refining capacity - are shut down, two due to fires. An out of control blaze at one refinery is raging for a sixth day.
Steel plants have also been hit.
Nippon Steel Corp.'s factory in Kamaishi, Iwate Prefecture was shut after the tsunami flooded part of the plant. The facility makes steel and wire rods for vehicle powertrains and chassis. Sumitomo Metal Industries Ltd. plant in Kashima, Ibaraki prefecture also went dark after the earthquake.
Elsewhere, widespread power shortages from damage to four nuclear plants - an unfolding crisis in itself - have forced many companies to halt production.
Sony Corp. has halted output at several factories, including one that makes Blu-Ray discs. Toshiba Corp. has done the same. All automakers including Toyota Motor Corp., the world's biggest, have stopped making cars nationwide.
Companies are also facing problems shipping components, receiving raw materials and getting workers to facilities that are working, said Dale Ford, an analyst at technology market research firm IHS iSuppli.
The components made by Japan's hi-tech industry are destined for final assembly in China and other countries. Analysts said there's enough inventory in the global supply chain to tide over customers up to four weeks and companies such as Apple, Dell and Lenovo will have to switch to backup sources by then to avoid shortages of parts for iPads and computers.
Initial estimates of insurance losses from the disaster range as high as $60 billion.


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