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Posted by นายยั้งคิด , ผู้อ่าน : 453 , 11:40:05 น.  
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โหวต 1 คน สิงห์นอกระบบ โหวตเรื่องนี้

link@: รักใครกันแน่ - สุนทราภรณ์ // 5 จุดเช็ดอินป่ากลางกรุง แวะสูดอากาศดี

According to the news report below, indicates too much Thais spread worldwide currently. One case that supports those Thais for able to live or work abroad is they can speak English well. And that reason could make a better occasion in life for them quite well.

Three Thai people on board the Diamond Princess cruise ship currently in quarantine in Japan were found infected with the new coronavirus or Covid-19, Ministry of Foreign Affairs spokesperson Cherdkiat Atthakorn said.
“Out of 3,700 passengers on board, 542 tested positive for Covid-19, including the Thais -- one a passenger and the other two crew,” he said. “They were taken to a hospital in Tokyo for treatment.”
“The ship carries 25 Thais in total, two passengers and 23 crew members,” he added.

As for me, I'd like to thanks Google Translate and G Grammarly today as ever.

 

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

https://youtu.be/NbKzACYrWZQ

Watch ABC News live https://youtu.be/sx4e405BJxs

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China Using Mobile Apps to Follow Spread of Coronavirus

February 19, 2020

Travelers wear face masks and goggles as they use their smartphones outside the Beijing Railway Station in Beijing, Saturday, Feb. 15, 2020. (AP Photo/Mark Schiefelbein)
Travelers wear face masks and goggles as they use their smartphones outside the Beijing Railway Station in Beijing, Saturday, Feb. 15, 2020. (AP Photo/Mark Schiefelbein)
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China Using Mobile Apps to Follow Spread of Coronavirus

People in China are using apps on mobile phones to follow and perhaps help slow the spread of the new coronavirus, COVID-19.

Some of the apps provide the latest information about areas hit by the virus, while others collect data on infected persons.

The Chinese government is working with two of the country’s largest technology companies to keep track of the disease. The two, Alibaba Group and Tencent Holdings, created color-based systems that record the health of individuals and identify carriers of the coronavirus.

Last week, Alipay, a payment app operated by Alibaba, released a system that uses colored QR Codes to show the health of people in the city of Hangzhou. A QR code is a sign a smartphone can read with its camera. Once the sign is recognized, the phone takes the user directly to an internet link with information about a subject.

Travelers wear face masks as they walk outside the Beijing Railway Station in Beijing, Saturday, Feb. 15, 2020. (AP Photo/Mark Schiefelbein)
Travelers wear face masks as they walk outside the Beijing Railway Station in Beijing, Saturday, Feb. 15, 2020. (AP Photo/Mark Schiefelbein)

Users in Hangzhou can then complete an online form that reports their official identification number and seeks additional information. Individuals are asked to enter details about recent travel outside the city, as well as anything suggesting they might be infected, such as a high body temperature or strong cough.

After completing the questionnaire, users receive a mobile phone message. It includes a color-based QR Code that relates to the health situation they described.

Users with a red code are told to quarantine themselves for 14 days and continue reporting their condition by using Alibaba’s DingTalk messaging app. Users with a yellow code are told to stay in quarantine for 7 days, while those with a green code can travel freely.

Chinese state media said the Alibaba system would be deployed at train stations, along major roads and other travel checkpoints. They added that the system is also being used in some neighborhoods.

A woman wearing a face mask stands at a pagoda in Ritan Park in Beijing, Tuesday, Feb. 18, 2020. (AP Photo/Sam McNeil)
A woman wearing a face mask stands at a pagoda in Ritan Park in Beijing, Tuesday, Feb. 18, 2020. (AP Photo/Sam McNeil)

Two people living in Hangzhou told Reuters they were asked to show QR Codes when entering their apartment buildings. Another individual told the news agency that she was asked to show her QR code before entering the local supermarket.

Alipay said it was working with the government to expand the system nationwide.

Tencent, which operates China’s popular messaging app WeChat, reported the launch of a similar QR Code-based tracking system. Tencent developed the system with help from China’s National Development and Reform Council.

The company said on Saturday the system is currently in use in the southern city of Shenzhen. Officials said they expected it to be deployed to other parts of Guangdong province soon.

A woman wearing a mask and pajamas shop for vegetables at a store in Beijing, China on Tuesday, Feb. 18, 2020. (AP Photo/Ng Han Guan)
A woman wearing a mask and pajamas shop for vegetables at a store in Beijing, China on Tuesday, Feb. 18, 2020. (AP Photo/Ng Han Guan)

Even before the latest systems were announced, many Chinese were already using mapping and travel apps in an effort to avoid areas with coronavirus infections.

One of the apps, developed by WeChat, uses official reports to identify places in the cities of Shenzhen and Guangzhou where coronavirus cases have been confirmed. Data mapping company QuantUrban created a similar system to track nine additional cities in Guangdong province.

One user of the apps told Reuters she finds the maps can provide “psychological comfort.” The woman, who did not want her full name reported, said: “You can’t guarantee there won’t be fresh cases, but you can avoid an area that’s already hit.”

Masked commuters ride in a subway train as a monitor showing a doctor talks about precaution of COVID-19 virus, in Beijing, Monday, Feb. 17, 2020. (AP Photo/Andy Wong)
Masked commuters ride in a subway train as a monitor showing a doctor talks about precaution of COVID-19 virus, in Beijing, Monday, Feb. 17, 2020. (AP Photo/Andy Wong)

The technology website Abacus reported that citizens can request location data from their mobile phone carrier to show they had not been in affected areas. The report said that if requested, China’s state-owned telecommunication companies will send users a message listing all the areas they had visited within the past 14 days.

Detailed tracking records for mobile users exist in China because the country requires users to register their real names and other personal information when signing up for telecom services.

I’m Bryan Lynn.

Bryan Lynn wrote this story for VOA Learning English, based on reports from Reuters and online sources. George Grow was the editor.

We want to hear from you. Write to us in the Comments section, and visit our Facebook page.

 

Quiz - China Using Mobile Apps to Follow Spread of Coronavirus

Quiz - China Using Mobile Apps to Follow Spread of Coronavirus

Start the Quiz to find out

 

Words in This Story

data – n. facts and other information

app – n. a program for a smartphone or other electronic device that performs a special operation

track – v. follow the movements of a person or thing

code – n. a set of letters, numbers of signs that are used instead of words in order to keep a message hidden

cough – n. the act of expelling air from the lungs with a sudden, sharp sound

quarantine – n. to keep (a person or animal) away from others to prevent a disease from spreading

apartment – n. a set of rooms inside a building where people live

comfort – n. a feeling of pleasantness and being relaxed

location – n. a place or position

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February 19, 2020

February 19, 2020
A look at the best news photos from around the world.

A student demonstrates his karate skills during the annual sports meeting at Shahzada Nand College ground in Amritsar, India.
1A student demonstrates his karate skills during the annual sports meeting at Shahzada Nand College ground in Amritsar, India.
Large numbers of locusts land and feed on shea trees, which are a major source of food and money for local farmers, in Otuke, Uganda.
2Large numbers of locusts land and feed on shea trees, which are a major source of food and money for local farmers, in Otuke, Uganda.
Former Illinois Governor Rod Blagojevich enters his house in Chicago after his release from prison. Blagojevich walked out of prison on February 18 after President Donald Trump cut short the 14-year prison sentence handed to the former governor for political corruption.
3Former Illinois Governor Rod Blagojevich enters his house in Chicago after his release from prison. Blagojevich walked out of prison on February 18 after President Donald Trump cut short the 14-year prison sentence handed to the former governor for political corruption.
Syrian father Abdullah al-Mohammed speaks softly into the ear of his three-year-old daughter Salwa at their home in Sarmada.  The town is in Syria's last rebel pocket in the Idlib province, which Russian-backed Syrian regime forces are trying to crush.  
4Syrian father Abdullah al-Mohammed speaks softly into the ear of his three-year-old daughter Salwa at their home in Sarmada.  The town is in Syria's last rebel pocket in the Idlib province, which Russian-backed Syrian regime forces are trying to crush.  
Members of the security forces are seen during a protest against Chile's government in Valparaiso, Chile, February 18, 2020.
5Members of the security forces are seen during a protest against Chile's government in Valparaiso, Chile, February 18, 2020.
Two young women take a selfie picture at the B&W cafe with a black and white interior in St. Petersburg, Russia.
6Two young women take a selfie picture at the B&W cafe with a black and white interior in St. Petersburg, Russia.
The abandoned 77-meter cargo ship MV Alta is seen stuck on rocks near the village of Ballycotton, in southern Ireland, February 18, 2020.
8The abandoned 77-meter cargo ship MV Alta is seen stuck on rocks near the village of Ballycotton, in southern Ireland, February 18, 2020.
A demonstrator with words painted on her body reading
9A demonstrator with words painted on her body reading "where are they?" takes part in a protest against Chile's government in Santiago, Chile, February 18, 2020.
Galiya, 29, who is homeless, looks out from a temporary shelter in Omsk, Russia.
10Galiya, 29, who is homeless, looks out from a temporary shelter in Omsk, Russia.
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T

6 Minute English

INTERMEDIATE LEVEL

The super rich

EPISODE 170504 / 04 MAY 2017

In this programme, Neil and Catherine discuss why the super rich like to spend money on yachts. And they teach you six items of useful vocabulary

This week's question:

In which country is the percentage of super rich expected to grow fastest over the next 10 years?

a)    China

b)    Brazil

c)    Vietnam

Listen to the programme to find out the answer.

Vocabulary

assets
things you can buy and sell

status symbol
something you own to show off your wealth and social position

to make business sense
to be good for business

black hole
somewhere impossible to escape

pecking order
the informal social system from most to least powerful

conspicuous consumption
spending a lot of money so other people notice your wealth

Transcript

Note: This is not a word for word transcript

Neil
Hello and welcome to 6 Minute English – the programme where we bring you an interesting topic and six items of vocabulary. I'm Neil.

Catherine
And I'm Catherine. Today we're taking a look into the lives of the super rich – and we're going to look at one of their favourite pastimes.

Neil
The super rich are people with over $30 million US dollars of assets.

Catherine
Assets are things we can own and sell – like property, boats and private planes.

Neil
Expensive toys. First things first, let's do our question, Catherine. In which country is the percentage of super rich expected to grow fastest over the next 10 years?

a)    China

b)    Brazil

c)    Vietnam?

Catherine
I'm going to go for Vietnam. I think, that's an up and coming country and I think there is going to be a lot of growth in wealth in the future.

Neil
Ok, well we'll find out if you are right or wrong later. The number of super rich are expected to increase by 43% over the next decade.

Catherine
Now, this doesn't mean income is rising at the same speed for everyone. You might remember a report last year which said the world's richest 62 individuals owned as much as the poorest 50% of people in the whole world.

Neil
So, my question is – what on earth do people with so much money spend it on?

Catherine
One academic in the UK has been researching just that. And her answer is …, Neil?

Neil
Yachts! A yacht – a luxury boat used for pleasure. The ultimate status symbol – that is, an item which allows you to show off your wealth and position in society.

Catherine
Let's listen to Emma Spence from Cardiff University in the UK. What's so unusual about yachts?

INSERT
Emma Spence, PhD researcher, Cardiff University
If you have an exclusive wine collection or art collection or even the purchase of a business jet – these are investable assets – something that you can retain value on or accrue value on. A business jet, a private jet, can cut costs – and make businesses more convenient by running faster, more comfortably than commercial airlines. So these purchases, they make good, sound business sense. Whereas a superyacht is essentially a black hole.

Neil
Before we get to the yacht, Emma talked about certain assets like planes and wine that made business sense.

Catherine
Now, to make sense – is a phrase you'll be familiar with. So, if we say something makes business sense, it means 'it's good for business'. But yachts are different.

Neil
Yachts, and especially what she calls superyachts, actually lose money. So much so, she calls a superyacht a black hole of wealth.

Catherine
black hole, in scientific terms, is a place where gravity is so strong that nothing can escape – not even light. So, in business terms, a black hole eats all your money!

Neil
It's also used conversationally to mean 'a place where things go missing'.

Catherine
These superyachts are big. The world's longest is 180m in length. And they require a professional crew. Which is how Emma began her study – she used to work on the yachts.

Neil
She's now spent six years studying the world of superyachts and the super rich.

Catherine
So, what else did she learn?

Neil
She says that in the world of the super rich – the size of your yacht shows your place in the pecking order.

Catherine
The pecking order means 'the social system from most powerful to least powerful'.

Neil
If you're higher up in the yachting pecking order, you get the best place in the harbour. Which is very important to yacht owners, apparently.

Catherine
Apparently, so. It's all about seeing and being seen. You could actually say that yachts are the ultimate form of conspicuous consumption. Now that's another great term – conspicuous means 'visible or noticeable' and consumption means 'spending'. So, the phrase conspicuous consumption refers to the kind of buying you do so that other people notice your money.

Neil
Before we sail off into the sunset Catherine, how about we answer today's question.

Catherine
I said that Vietnam is the country in which the percentage of super rich is expected to grow fastest over the next 10 years.

Neil
Well, I'm very pleased to say that you were right. It was in fact Vietnam – according to the same report by Knight Frank – the population of ultra wealthy is expected to grow by a staggering 170% in the next decade.

Catherine
Now, how about we have another look at the wealth of vocabulary in this programme?

Neil
Very good. We started with assets – here it means 'things we can buy or sell'. What are your assets?

Catherine
Oh, you know, my diamond rings, my bike, my laptop. I'm not like you though Neil, I don't live in an expensive mansion – that would be a real status symbol!

Neil
If only that were true, but it's a good example. A status symbol is a possession that shows off our wealth and our place in society.

Catherine
Yes, and we had the phrase to make business sense – in other words to be good for business. We could also say that a particular policy makes economic sense.

Neil
Or I could say investing wisely makes financial sense. Not like yachts which are expensive to buy and run. In fact, they're a black hole for our money.

Catherine
Now, did you know our next phrase, pecking order, actually comes from chicken behaviour?

Neil
And finally, the phrase conspicuous consumption. For example, you could say that dining at the finest restaurants wearing expensive clothes is conspicuous consumption.

Catherine
And to clear up two similar phrases: a status symbol refers to the object itself, like a luxury car; whereas conspicuous consumption refers to the act of spending money on things like expensive cars but you're spending money so that other people notice.

Neil
Do check us out on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram and YouTube.

Neil & Catherine
Bye!

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Three Thais on Diamond Princess cruise ship infected with Covid-19

Feb 20. 2020

Facebook Twitter

By THE NATION

Three Thai people on board the Diamond Princess cruise ship currently in quarantine in Japan were found infected with the new coronavirus or Covid-19, Ministry of Foreign Affairs spokesperson Cherdkiat Atthakorn said.

“Out of 3,700 passengers on board, 542 tested positive for Covid-19, including thee Thais -- one a passenger and the other two crew,” he said. “They were taken to a hospital in Tokyo for treatment.”

“The ship carries 25 Thais in total, two passengers and 23 crew members,” he added.

Cherdkiat said that the Thai Embassy in Tokyo has provided updates on the three patients regularly and that their condition is now stable. “As for another Thai passenger who tested negative for the virus, they were allowed to disembark the ship and have been brought back to the hotel in an embassy vehicle and will soon return to Thailand. The 21 crew members, however, will need to stay on the ship to complete their jobs.”

The mandatory 14-day quarantine ended on Wednesday (February 19) and passengers who passed the final test were allowed to leave the ship until Friday. “The Japanese government had also sent their immigration staff to process the extension of visa for passengers on the ship, therefore Thais don’t need to worry about overstaying in Japan,” added Cherdkiat.

As of February 18, Japan has confirmed 621 cases of Covid-19 with passengers on the Diamond Princess accounting for 542 people.

 

As cases mount, Japan is rapidly becoming a coronavirus hotbed

Feb 19. 2020
File Photo of cruise ship docked in Japan and infected passengers were transferred to hospitals.
File Photo of cruise ship docked in Japan and infected passengers were transferred to hospitals.

Facebook Twitter

By Syndication Washington Post, Bloomberg · Gearoid Reidy · WORLD, ASIA-PACIFIC 

Japan is emerging as one of the riskiest places for the spread of the coronavirus, prompting criticism that Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's government has misfired on its policies to block the outbreak.

The number of infections in Japan has more than doubled in the past week to 74, rivaling Singapore as the country outside mainland China with the most cases. The government is being faulted for being too slow to bar visitors from China and too lax in its quarantine of the Diamond Princess cruise ship, where infections surged during two weeks docked in Yokohama.

While the hundreds of cases aboard the ship have grabbed the world's attention, they are not counted among Japan's total. What appears to be more troublesome is that Japan is starting to see a surge in cases in multiple areas across the country -- sometimes with little to link the outbreaks.

Adding to the worries is that passengers began leaving the quarantined vessel Wednesday amid concerns some might later test positive and take the virus to more parts of Japan. The situation is growing more alarming as Japan's elderly population and work ethic present high-risk scenarios for the outbreak's spread.

"The Japanese government's decision to wait for the China-friendly WHO to make its much-delayed declaration of a global health emergency led to the first cases of domestic person-to-person transmission and tarnished the country's international reputation," Richard Koo, chief economist at Nomura Research Institute, wrote in a report.

"The coronavirus will probably cause a substantial amount of economic damage in Japan," Koo wrote. The Abe administration, he says, "managed to completely drop the ball on this issue."

A Bloomberg survey released Wednesday showed that economists see Japan falling into recession as the coronavirus pummels an economy already weakened by a sales tax hike.

While a handful of the cases in the country are evacuees from Hubei province, the vast majority are Japan residents, many with no history of traveling to China. Among those have been several taxi drivers, suspected of having extensive interactions with the public before their diagnoses.

A party on board a pleasure boat for a group of taxi drivers is believed to be at the heart of one cluster of cases in Tokyo, spreading to at least 11 people. Among those infected was the mother-in-law of one of the drivers, who became Japan's only confirmed domestic death from the virus to date.

Health experts warn that the countries with the greatest public risks for the virus are poor states with few resources to fight the disease, such as China's neighbor North Korea. Developed states with advanced health-care systems like Japan are best suited to treat patients and conduct tests to find those infected.

As the threat of the coronavirus became apparent in January, Japan's stance of rejecting travel bans for Chinese tourists stood in stark contrast to nations such as Australia, which barred entry. Chinese tourism to Japan hit a January record high, with Tokyo's travel curbs only taking effect on Feb 1.

And while businesses in Hong Kong and Singapore implemented work-from-home experiments on a scale never before seen, Abe merely acknowledged telework as "one effective strategy."

While a growing number of companies are banning events and allowing employees to work from home to contain the spread, there has been little push to implement a wide-scale lockdown. Tokyo rush-hour trains remained as packed as ever, leading Abe to call on Japan's famously hard-working residents to stay home from work or students from school if they suspect they have a cold.

With the cases mounting internally, Japan received a rare rebuke from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention over the way it managed the quarantine on the cruise ship, saying "it may not have been sufficient to prevent transmission." The U.S. and others placed a 14-day quarantine on repatriated nationals, but about 500 people cleared by Japan left the ship Wednesday to go about their normal lives, and were told to call authorities if they feel ill.

In a video posted to YouTube that went viral in Japan, Professor Kentaro Iwata, a specialist of infectious diseases at Kobe University Hospital who said he boarded the Diamond Princess, slammed the attempt to quarantine the boat.

 

"The cruise ship was completely inadequate in terms of infection control," Iwata said, adding there was no distinction between zones for those infected and those uninfected. He said he was later removed from the ship after criticizing the response and called on international bodies to ask Japan to change its actions.

The government has defended its policies and may have been stretched to find a facility on land to place the 3,700 people aboard the cruise ship in quarantine.

An admission by the nation's Health Minister Katsunobu Kato on Sunday that Japan had lost track of the route of some of the cases of infection shocked many, and has led to increasing criticism of the government's control efforts.

"It's not correct to say they lost the path of infection," Kazuhiro Haraguchi, a politician with the opposition Democratic Party for the People and former minister, said on Twitter. "By taking steps like only checking people from Hubei, they didn't try to understand the full infection, or the dangers."

A mass outbreak native to Japan is something the nation can ill afford, with two of its top economic standouts -- a booming tourism sector and the 2020 Olympics -- potentially under threat from the outbreak in China.

In the absence of travel bans, visitors to Japan fell only 1.1% in January, a drop that was mainly due to an ongoing spat with South Korea, with tourists from China lodging a surprising 23% increase compared with the year earlier. Meanwhile, the World Health Organization and the International Olympic Committee have refused to countenance any cancellation of the Olympics, set to begin in July. Others have said there is little that can be done to prevent the eventual spread of the disease.

"This virus spread very, very fast. Not only China, not only Japan, but also many other countries cannot catch up with the speed of this virus," Hitoshi Oshitani, a professor of virology at Tohoku University, told reporters in Tokyo. Oshitani also sits on the government panel tackling the virus. "Even if they implemented a travel ban to all of China, it was too late."

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February 20, 2020

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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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
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OKnation ขอสงวนสิทธิ์ในการปิดบล็อก ลบเนื้อหาและความคิดเห็น ที่ขัดต่อความดังกล่าวข้างต้น โดยไม่ต้องชี้แจงเหตุผลใดๆ ต่อเจ้าของบล็อกและเจ้าของความคิดเห็นนั้นๆ
   

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