*/
  • นายยั้งคิด
  • ranking : สมาชิกทั่วไป
  • email : sunnytrack@hotmail.com
  • วันที่สร้าง : 2008-07-01
  • จำนวนเรื่อง : 3935
  • จำนวนผู้ชม : 1462487
  • จำนวนผู้โหวต : 458
  • ส่ง msg :
  • โหวต 458 คน
วันพุธ ที่ 9 มกราคม 2562
Posted by นายยั้งคิด , ผู้อ่าน : 445 , 09:21:52 น.  
หมวด : การศึกษา

พิมพ์หน้านี้
โหวต 1 คน wullopp โหวตเรื่องนี้

Wednesday, January 9, 2019

 

Do you know what the Sumo is ? As the truth Sumo is an amazing of Japan indeed. They have to built up their

body all their live, since a little boy for became to be Sumo at young later. And they still be Sumo all their live long.

Please read about Sumo below;

 

 Many thanks to Google Translate again.

ผลการค้นหารูปภาพสำหรับ logo japanguide.com

 


 

Sumo

 

Sumo (相撲, sumō) is a Japanese style of wrestling and Japan's national sport. It originated in ancient times as a performance to entertain the Shinto deities. Many rituals with religious background, such as the symbolic purification of the ring with salt, are still followed today. In line with tradition, only men practice the sport professionally in Japan.

The rules are simple: the wrestler who first exits the ring or touches the ground with any part of his body besides the soles of his feet loses. Matches take place on an elevated ring (dohyo), which is made of clay and covered in a layer of sand. A contest usually lasts only a few seconds, but in rare cases can take a minute or more. There are no weight restrictions or classes in sumo, meaning that wrestlers can easily find themselves matched off against someone many times their size. As a result, weight gain is an essential part of sumo training.

Pre-match ritual

Tournaments and Ranking Hierarchy

The governing body of professional sumo is the Japan Sumo Association. Six tournaments are held every year: three in Tokyo (January, May and September) and one each in Osaka (March), Nagoya (July) and Fukuoka (November). Each tournament lasts for 15 days during which each wrestler performs in one match per day except lower ranked wrestlers who perform in fewer matches.

All sumo wrestlers are classified in a ranking hierarchy (banzuke), which gets updated after each tournament based on the wrestlers' performance. Wrestlers with positive records (more wins than losses) move up the hierarchy, while those with negative records get demoted. The top division is called "Makuuchi" and the second division is called "Juryo". At the pinnacle of the sumo hierarchy stands the yokozuna (grand champion). Unlike wrestlers in lower ranks, a yokozuna cannot be demoted, but he will be expected to retire when his performance begins to worsen.

Kokugikan, the sumo stadium in the Ryogoku district of Tokyo, where tournaments are held

How to see a sumo tournament

The best way to see sumo is to attend a sumo tournament. Tickets are sold for each day of the 15-day tournaments. They can be purchase in advance through the official vendoror via buysumotickets.com. Alternatively, they can be purchased at convenience stores(some Japanese skills required) or at the stadiums.

Three types of seats are available to regular visitors:

  • Ringside seats: 
    Located closest to the ring, ringside seats are most expensive and most difficult to get. Ticket holders sit on cushions on the floor and are exposed to the risk of injury due to wrestlers flying into the spectators.
  • Box seats: 
    The rest of the stadium's first floor consists of Japanese style box seats, which generally seat four people (although there are a few with higher and lower capacities, as well). Shoes are removed, and spectators sit on cushions. Tickets are sold for entire boxes regardless of whether they are fully occupied or not, i.e. two people using a 4-seat box will still have to purchase all four tickets. Box seats are further classified into A, B and C boxes according to distance to the ring.
  • Balcony seats: 
    On the second floor balcony, there are several rows of Western-style seats. Balcony seats, too, are further classified into A, B and C seats depending on distance to the ring. Furthermore, there is one section for exclusive use by holders of same-day tickets, the cheapest ticket type that can only be purchased on the day at the stadium.

The stadium often sells out, especially on weekends and national holidays. But even if a day is sold out in advance, a limited number of same-day balcony seat tickets are sold on the day at the stadium. Sumo tickets go on sale roughly one month before the start of each tournament.

Box seats at the Osaka Prefectural Gymnasium

A tournament day

Lower division matches start from 8:30 (from 10:00 on days 13-15), second division (Juryo) matches from 15:00 and top division (Makuuchi) matches from 16:00. Ring entering ceremonies between divisions are also interesting to watch. The highest ranked wrestlers have their matches just before 18:00. On the last day of each tournament, the schedule is shifted forward by 30 minutes to accommodate the victory ceremony at the end.

The stadium atmosphere improves with the arrival of more spectators as it gets later in the day when the most spectacular matches happen. Intervals between bouts also lengthen as they include longer preparation times and more pre-match action between the high-ranked wrestlers. We recommend spectators with limited time to be present at the stadium at least for the top division action between 15:30 and 18:00.

Inside the Kokugikan stadium in Tokyo

Other sumo events

For those visiting Japan between sumo tournaments, there are a few other ways to see sumo matches. They include exhibition tournaments that are held across the country in between official tournaments and occasional retirement ceremonies of prominent wrestlers. Retirement ceremonies usually include an exhibition contest, some light-hearted performances by wrestlers and a time-consuming hair cutting ritual to sever the top knot that is symbolic to an active wrestler. See the official website for a calendar.

Outside the professional sumo world, there are some universities and high schools that maintain sumo clubs, some of which may be able to accommodate visits by tourists. Furthermore, there are occasional sumo performances or contests at some shrines and festivals.

Visiting a sumo stable

Perhaps the best way to appreciate sumo besides attending a tournament is to visit a sumo stable to witness a morning practice session. Sumo stables are where the wrestlers live and train together and where all aspects of life, from sleeping and eating to training and free time, are strictly regimented by the stable master. There are about forty stables, all of which are located in the Greater Tokyo Region, especially in Tokyo's Ryogoku district.

However, sumo stables are neither public places nor sightseeing spots. Only a small number of stables accept visits by tourists, and they insist that tourists are accompanied by a person who is fluent in Japanese and closely familiar with the customs of the sumo world. Furthermore, visitors are expected to follow the house rules strictly and not disturb the training session. Expect to sit silently on the floor for two to three hours.

In practice, it is very difficult for foreign tourists to visit a stable on their own. Instead, the recommended way to witness a morning practice is to join a guided tour. Various organizations and companies, such as Voyagin and Japanican, offer such tours and typically charge around 10,000 yen for a single person and around 4000 yen for additional group members.

Morning practice at a sumo stable

Other sumo-related attractions

Tokyo's Ryogoku district has been the center of the sumo world for about two centuries. The district is home to many sumo stables and the Kokugikan sumo stadium where three of the six annual tournaments are held. Below are a few more of Ryogoku's attractions that could be of interest to sumo fans:

Sumo Museum

Hours: 10:00 to 16:30 (entry until 16:00)
Closed: Weekends, national holidays and in between exhibitions
Admission: Free
This small museum is located inside the Kokugikan sumo stadium. It houses rotating exhibitions about sumo, including a collection of portraits of past and present yokozuna, pictures of significant events in the history of sumo, and ceremonial aprons worn by retired prominent wrestlers. During Tokyo tournaments, the museum is only accessible to tournament ticket holders.

Ekoin Temple

Before the first sumo stadium was built in 1909, sumo tournaments were held outdoors at Ekoin Temple, just a short walk from Ryogoku Station. Today, visitors to the temple can see a stone monument on the temple grounds that honors past wrestlers and stable masters.

Chanko Nabe Restaurants

Chanko nabe is the staple food of sumo wrestlers. It is a hot pot dish that comes in many varieties and contains vegetables, seafood and meat. There is a high concentration of chanko nabe restaurants in the Ryogoku area, many of which are managed by retired wrestlers. Some restaurants even have a dohyo ring in them, which patrons can take pictures with or enter for the experience.

Another district in Tokyo with a strong connection to sumo is located around Tomioka Hachimangu Shrine, a couple of kilometers south of Ryogoku:

Tomioka Hachimangu Shrine

Tomioka Hachimangu Shrine was the site where sumo tournaments were held for about a hundred years during the mid Edo Period (1603-1867). At the shrine grounds today are monuments on which the names of past and present yokozuna and ozeki (the second highest rank of sumo) are inscribed. There is also a small treasure house (300 yen) which displays some sumo-related items such as woodblock prints of wrestlers and old ranking publications. The museum is usually locked, and prospective visitors should inquire at the shrine office.
 
...................................................

FRANCE 24 Live – International Breaking News & Top stories - 24/7 stream

https://youtu.be/J78SdCzzumA


..............................................

 

 
 

 

 

Award-Winning 'Dreamer' Fears He Cannot Return to US

2 hours ago

Harvard University graduate and Rhodes scholarship winner Jin Park is also a DACA recipient.
Harvard University graduate and Rhodes scholarship winner Jin Park is also a DACA recipient.
 
Award-Winning 'Dreamer' Fears He Cannot Return to U.S.
 
 

Jin Park is the first “Dreamer” from the United States to win a Rhodes scholarship. By being chosen, Park will receive financing to attend the University of Oxford in England. But he risks not being permitted back in the U.S. if he studies there.

“Dreamers” are young adults who were brought to the country illegally as children. When Barack Obama was president, his administration set up a program that permitted them to stay. It is called Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, or DACA, for short.

In December, Park completed his studies at Harvard University in Massachusetts. But the excitement of winning the Rhodes scholarship has been replaced with feelings of uneasiness.

President Donald Trump’s administration ended the ability of Dreamers to travel overseas when it began to discontinue the DACA program in 2017.

During the Obama administration, Dreamers were permitted limited overseas travel, including studying in other countries. Park and his supporters argue that such travel should still be permitted since federal courts have defended DACA for now.

“If I leave, there’s a very real possibility that I won’t be able to come back. That’s the biggest fear for sure,” said Park. His family came to the United States from South Korea when he was seven years old.

U.S. Citizen and Immigration Services, which operates DACA, did not answer Associated Press, or AP, emails seeking comment.

Harvard University graduate Jin K. Park, who holds a degree in molecular and cellular biology, poses at a gate at Harvard Yard in Cambridge, Mass., Thursday, Dec. 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa)
Harvard University graduate Jin K. Park, who holds a degree in molecular and cellular biology, poses at a gate at Harvard Yard in Cambridge, Mass., Thursday, Dec. 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa)

 

Dreamers protected

“Dreamers” got their name because of proposals in the U.S. Congress called the DREAM Act. The proposals, however, did not pass. Still, Dreamers have remained protected from possible expulsion.

Park told the AP he has had a difficult time talking to his parents about the risks of accepting the Rhodes scholarship. They cried out in happiness when news of the award came.

“I’ve been avoiding that question,” he said days after finishing his studies at Harvard. “This was especially meaningful for them. It was like a validation of the sacrifices they’ve made for me.”

Nearly 700,000 individuals are currently on DACA, which was created in 2012 and can be renewed every two years. To be considered, immigrants must have entered the country by 2007 and been under age 16 when they arrived.

The Trump administration approved an order to end DACA in 2017, but federal judges in New York, California and Washington, D.C., ruled against those efforts last year. Their rulings have kept the program operating. The Trump administration is now seeking a Supreme Court decision.

Rhodes scholars offer advice

Past Rhodes scholars and other Rhodes Trust supporters are volunteering their advice to Park. But Elliot Gerson said the issue is a “matter of American law and not anything the Rhodes Trust can resolve alone.” Gerson is the British organization’s American secretary.

“Our hope is for federal action,” he added.

Kristian Ramos is a representative for Define American, an immigrant support organization that helped Park with his Rhodes scholarship proposal. Ramos said the government should enforce the law as it currently stands and let Jin study in England.

Park could reject the scholarship offer but has decided against that. He wants to remain a voice in the immigration debate and thinks the value of going to Oxford is greater than the risks.

“I’m looking forward to having that unstructured time to think about these broader questions of who belongs in America and the value judgments we make about others,” he said.

Park has been a voice for DACA recipients since he was in high school. In 2015, he founded Higher Dreams, a nonprofit group that helps students without permanent immigration status gain admission to college.

With the help of Harvard, Park competed for the Rhodes scholarship last year. It was part of a larger effort to show how this and other awards ignored DACA recipients. The scholarship was created in 1902 by British businessmen and politician Cecil Rhodes. It pays all costs for at least two years of study at Oxford.

Harvard University graduate Jin K. Park, who holds a degree in molecular and cellular biology, listens during an interview in Cambridge, Mass., Thursday, Dec. 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa)
Harvard University graduate Jin K. Park, who holds a degree in molecular and cellular biology, listens during an interview in Cambridge, Mass., Thursday, Dec. 13, 2018. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa)

The story of Park’s application

Like many others in recent years, Park’s application for the scholarship was rejected, but the message was received. The Rhodes organization changed its policy effective this year. Park re-applied and was accepted.

Gerson said the change shows the organization’s efforts to expand who can apply. Legal permanent residents and residents of U.S. territories like Puerto Rico have also been permitted to apply in recent years.

At Oxford, Park hopes to study migration and political theory as he decides his future.

The molecular and cell biology major has also applied to medical school. But he is still open to possibly working in city government, where he believes he can help change immigration policy “no matter who is in the White House.”

And no matter what happens next, Park still thinks of New York City as his home.

“For me, I think of Queens, New York,” he said. “Whatever happens, I’m always going to know that fact. Even if I have to spend the rest of my life convincing the administration, or whoever comes next.”

I’m Bryan Lynn. And I’m Alice Bryant.

 

Philip Marcelo wrote this story for the Associated Press. Alice Bryant adapted his story for VOA Learning English. George Grow was the editor.

_______________________________________________________________

 

Quiz - Award-Winning 'Dreamer' Fears He Cannot Return to US

Quiz - Award-Winning 'Dreamer' Fears He Cannot Return to US

Start the Quiz to find out

_______________________________________________________________

Words in This Story

validation – n. the act of showing that someone's feelings or opinions are fair and reasonable

renew – v. to cause something to continue to be effective or valid for an additional period of time

trust – n. an arrangement in which someone's property or money is legally managed by someone else or by an organization

recipient – n. a person who receives something

application – n. a formal and usually written request for something, such as a job, admission to a school, or a loan

resident – n. a person who has the legal right to remain in a country but is not a citizen.

migration – n. the act of moving from one country or place to live or work in another

..............................................

 

 

January 8, 2019

 

January 08, 2019

 

A look at the best news photos from around the world.

 


 

Artist and naturalist Stephanie Barthes sets a neon light on a stuffed pony as she works on her art creation called
1Artist and naturalist Stephanie Barthes sets a neon light on a stuffed pony as she works on her art creation called "Poney-Licorne" at her workshop in Bordeaux, France.
2"Yokozuna," the sumo grand champion Hakuho of Mongolia, takes part in a traditional ring-entering ceremony at Meiji shrine in Tokyo, Japan.
A woman collects incense sticks in a courtyard in the village of Quang Phu Cau on the outskirts of Hanoi, Vietnam.
3A woman collects incense sticks in a courtyard in the village of Quang Phu Cau on the outskirts of Hanoi, Vietnam.
G-Energy's driver Vladimir Vasilyev and co-driver Konstantin Zhiltsov race during the second stage of the Dakar Rally between Pisco and San Juan de Marcona, Peru, on January 7, 2019.
4G-Energy's driver Vladimir Vasilyev and co-driver Konstantin Zhiltsov race during the second stage of the Dakar Rally between Pisco and San Juan de Marcona, Peru, on January 7, 2019.

Load more

**

 

ENGLISH @ THE MOVIES

 

 

English @ the Movies: 'Own It'

December 21, 2018
 
 
........................................................
 

 

Unit 8: News Review
How to use the language from the latest news stories

SELECT A UNIT

  1. 1
  2. 2
  3. 3
  4. 4
  5. 5
  6. 6
  7. 7
  8. 8
  9. 9
  10. 10

Session 72

 

Why are female penguins being found stranded on coasts hundreds of kilometres from home? Neil and Tom teach you the language the media is using to discuss this story.

Sessions in this unit

Session 72 score

0 / 3

Activity 1

News Review

Stranded female penguin mystery solved

Female penguins have being getting stranded hundreds of kilometres from home on South American coasts. Now scientists have discovered why.

Language challenge

Penguins often travel together to avoid becoming ______.

a) strangled
b) stranded
c) strapped

Watch the video and complete the activity

................................................

 

NEWS REVIEW PODCAST NOW AVAILABLE - SUBSCRIBE HERE

Did you like that? Why not try these? 

News_Review_YOUTUBE_V2.jpg bambi.jpg wildlife.jpg 

 

The story

Scientists think they may have discovered why thousands of penguins who get stranded on South American coasts are predominantly female.

When researchers tracked a small number of Magellanic Penguins from breeding grounds in Patagonia, they found that the females generally travelled further afield in search of food, with many reaching as far north as Uruguay.

Key words and phrases

venture
travel somewhere dangerous or unknown

• The penguins left the land to venture into the sea in search of food.
• We plan to increase annual profits by venturing into the Asian market.

exhaust
make someone or something very tired

• Long car journeys can exhaust children.
• Can we stop walking for a while? I’m exhausted!

washing up
being moved somewhere by water

• There’s always rubbish washing up on this beach! We need to clean it!
• The sailors were rescued after their boat washed up at a nearby port.

To do

Try our quiz to see how well you've learned today's language.

 

News Review quiz

3 Questions

Now you've watched the video, try to answer these questions about the language in the news.

 
 ................................................
 
Saudi woman Rahaf Mohammed al-Qanun (C) is escorted to a vehicle by the Thai immigration officer and United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) officials at the Suvarnabhumi international airport in Bangkok on January 7, 2019./AFP
Saudi woman Rahaf Mohammed al-Qanun (C) is escorted to a vehicle by the Thai immigration officer and United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) officials at the Suvarnabhumi international airport in Bangkok on January 7, 2019./AFP

Saudi woman 'under the care' of UN agency: Thai official

Breaking News January 08, 2019 01:00

By AFP

The Saudi woman who made a desperate plea for asylum after landing at Bangkok airport has been placed "under the care" of the United Nations refugee agency, a Thai official said late Monday.

Rahaf Mohammed al-Qunun told AFP she ran away from her family while travelling in Kuwait because they subjected her to physical and psychological abuse.

The 18-year-old said she had planned to seek asylum in Australia and feared she would be killed if repatriated by Thai immigration officials who stopped her during transit on Sunday.

 

The incident comes as Saudi Arabia faces intense scrutiny over the shocking murder of journalist Jamal Khashoggi last year, which has renewed criticism of the kingdom's rights record.

Thai immigration chief Surachate Hakparn had said Sunday that Qunun was denied entry because of her lack of documents.

But he made an abrupt about-face the next day, following a global media frenzy as the young woman pleaded on Twitter for different countries to help her.

After announcing that Thailand "will not force her" to leave, Surachate told reporters late Monday that Qunun would be "allowed to stay" after a meeting with officials from the UN refugee agency UNHCR.

"She is under the care of the UNHCR now but we also sent Thai security to help take care (of her)," Surachate told reporters at Suvarnabhumi airport.

He said Qunun had told UNHCR officials she "wants to stay in Thailand for a while while seeking asylum to a third country".

The agency "will take five days to consider her status" and another five days to arrange for travel, Surachate said, adding that he would meet with Saudi diplomats on Tuesday to explain Thailand's decision.

Following the announcement, a relieved Qunun tweeted that she felt safe "under UNHCR protection with the agreement of Thailand authorities", adding that her passport had been returned to her after being taken away on Sunday.

UNHCR's spokesman in Geneva Babar Baloch confirmed Qunun had "left the airport to a safe place in the city" and said agency officials would interview her once she had had some rest.

Surachate had told reporters earlier Monday Qunun was stopped by immigration because Saudi officials had contacted them to say she had fled her family.

"Thailand is a land of smiles. We will not send anyone to die," he said. "We will take care of her as best as we can."

 

- Barricaded in -

Qunun had earlier posted a video on Twitter of her barricading her hotel room door with furniture in a bid to stop her deportation from Thailand.

She said Saudi and Kuwaiti officials had taken her passport from her when she landed -- a claim backed by Phil Robertson, deputy Asia director at Human Rights Watch.

Abdulilah al-Shouaibi, charge d'affaires at the Saudi embassy in Bangkok, told Saudi-owned TV channel Khalijia that the woman's father -- a senior regional government official -- had contacted the diplomatic mission for "help" bringing her back.

But he denied that her passport had been seized and that embassy officials were present inside the airport.

A Twitter statement from the Saudi embassy in Bangkok said Qunun was stopped by Thai authorities for "violating the law".

 

- 'Facing grave harm' -

The ultra-conservative Saudi kingdom has long been criticised for imposing some of the world's toughest restrictions on women.

That includes a guardianship system that allows men to exercise arbitrary authority to make decisions on behalf of their female relatives.

In addition to facing punishment for "moral" crimes, women can also become the target of "honour killings" at the hands of their families, activists say.

If sent back, Qunun told AFP she would likely be imprisoned and was "sure 100 percent" her family would kill her.

"My family is strict and locked me in a room for six months just for cutting my hair," she said.

HRW's Robertson said Qunun "faces grave harm if she is forced back to Saudi Arabia".

"Given Saudi Arabia's long track record of looking the other way in so-called honour violence incidents, her worry that she could be killed if returned cannot be ignored," he said.

"She has clearly stated that she has renounced Islam which also puts her at serious risk of prosecution by the Saudi Arabian government."

An Australian government spokesman said the claims made by Qunun "that she may be harmed if returned to Saudi Arabia are deeply concerning" and they are monitoring the case "closely".

Australian embassy representatives in Bangkok have reached out to Thai authorities and the UNHCR to "seek assurances" that she will be able to access the "refugee status determination process".

The UNHCR said that according to the principle of non-refoulement, asylum seekers cannot be returned to their country of origin if their life is under threat.

 .............................................
 
FINISHED
 
January 9, 2019
 
 


แสดงความคิดเห็น


ถึง บล็อกเกอร์ ทุกท่าน โปรดอ่าน
   ด้วยทาง บริษัท จีเอ็มเอ็ม แกรมมี่ จำกัด (มหาชน) ได้ติดต่อขอความร่วมมือ มายังเว็บไซต์และเว็บบล็อกต่าง ๆ รวมไปถึงเว็บบล็อก OKnation ห้ามให้มีการเผยแพร่ผลงานอันมีลิขสิทธิ์ ของบริษัท จีเอ็มเอ็ม แกรมมี่ฯ บนเว็บ blog โดยกำหนดขอบเขตของสิ่งที่ห้ามทำ และสามารถทำได้ ดังนี้
ห้ามทำ
- การใส่ผลงานเพลงต้นฉบับให้ฟัง ทั้งแบบควบคุมเพลงได้ หรือซ่อนเป็นพื้นหลัง และทั้งที่อยู่ใน server ของคุณเอง หรือ copy code คนอื่นมาใช้
- การเผยแพร่ file ให้ download ทั้งที่อยู่ใน server ของคุณเอง หรือฝากไว้ server คนอื่น
สามารถทำได้
- เผยแพร่เนื้อเพลง ต้องระบุชื่อเพลงและชื่อผู้ร้องให้ชัดเจน
- การใส่เพลงที่ร้องไว้เอง ต้องระบุชื่อผู้ร้องต้นฉบับให้ชัดเจน
จึงเรียนมาเพื่อโปรดปฎิบัติตาม มิเช่นนั้นทางบริษัท จีเอ็มเอ็ม แกรมมี่ฯ จะให้ฝ่ายดูแลลิขสิทธิ์ ดำเนินการเอาผิดกับท่านตามกฎหมายละเมิดลิขสิทธิ์
OKNATION



กฎกติกาการเขียนเรื่องและแสดงความคิดเห็น
1 การเขียน หรือแสดงความคิดเห็นใด ๆ ต้องไม่หมิ่นเหม่ หรือกระทบต่อสถาบันชาติ ศาสนา และพระมหากษัตริย์ หรือกระทบต่อความมั่นคงของชาติ
2. ไม่ใช้ถ้อยคำหยาบคาย ดูหมิ่น ส่อเสียด ให้ร้ายผู้อื่นในทางเสียหาย หรือสร้างความแตกแยกในสังคม กับทั้งไม่มีภาพ วิดีโอคลิป หรือถ้อยคำลามก อนาจาร
3. ความขัดแย้งส่วนตัวที่เกิดจากการเขียนเรื่อง แสดงความคิดเห็น หรือในกล่องรับส่งข้อความ (หลังไมค์) ต้องไม่นำมาโพสหรือขยายความต่อในบล็อก และการโพสเรื่องส่วนตัว และการแสดงความคิดเห็น ต้องใช้ภาษาที่สุภาพเท่านั้น
4. พิจารณาเนื้อหาที่จะโพสก่อนเผยแพร่ให้รอบคอบ ว่าจะไม่เป็นการละเมิดกฎหมายใดใด และปิดคอมเมนต์หากจำเป็นโดยเฉพาะเรื่องที่มีเนื้อหาพาดพิงสถาบัน
5.การนำเรื่อง ภาพ หรือคลิปวิดีโอ ที่มิใช่ของตนเองมาลงในบล็อก ควรอ้างอิงแหล่งที่มา และ หลีกเลี่ยงการเผยแพร่สิ่งที่ละเมิดลิขสิทธิ์ ไม่ว่าจะเป็นรูปแบบหรือวิธีการใดก็ตาม 6. เนื้อหาและความคิดเห็นในบล็อก ไม่เกี่ยวข้องกับทีมงานผู้ดำเนินการจัดทำเว็บไซต์ โดยถือเป็นความรับผิดชอบทางกฎหมายเป็นการส่วนตัวของสมาชิก
คลิ้กอ่านเงื่อนไขทั้งหมดที่นี่"
OKnation ขอสงวนสิทธิ์ในการปิดบล็อก ลบเนื้อหาและความคิดเห็น ที่ขัดต่อความดังกล่าวข้างต้น โดยไม่ต้องชี้แจงเหตุผลใดๆ ต่อเจ้าของบล็อกและเจ้าของความคิดเห็นนั้นๆ
   

กลับไปหน้าที่แล้ว กลับด้านบน