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  1. #381
    Ốckipedia.com ốc's Avatar
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    Tin vịt:

    China will not send ducks to tackle locusts in Pakistan, says expert
    https://www.theguardian.com/world/20...r-locust-swarm

    A report in the Ningbo Evening News had said 100,000 ducks would be sent from Zhejiang province to Pakistan to deal with its worst locust invasion in two decades, generating 520m views on China’s Weibo social media platform on Thursday and thousands of comments.

    China deployed ducks, whose natural diet includes insects, to fight a similar infestation in the north-western Xinjiang region two decades ago, reportedly with considerable effectiveness.

    Zhang Long, a professor from China Agricultural University told reporters in Pakistan the ducks would not be suited to the conditions there.

    “Ducks rely on water, but in Pakistan’s desert areas, the temperature is very high,” Zhang said. Zhang, part of a delegation of Chinese experts sent to help the south Asian country combat the locusts, advised the use of chemical or biological pesticides instead.
    The locusts have already caused extensive damage in east Africa and India. Locust swarms can fly up to 150km (90 miles) a day with the wind, and eat as much in one day as about 35,000 people.

    The Ningbo Evening News had quoted Lu Lizhi, a researcher from the Zhejiang Provincial Institute of Agricultural Technology, as saying the use of ducks was much less expensive and environmentally damaging than pesticides. “Ducks like to stay in a group, so they’re easier to manage than chickens,” he said. A duck is also capable of eating more than 200 locusts per day, compared to just 70 for a chicken, Lu said.
    Sao không thuê công nhân từ Việt nam sang bắt châu chấu đem về phơi khô đóng vô bao bán cho dân nhậu xực? Nhất cử tam tứ tiện (lợi).

    When life gives you locusts, make low cost food.





  2. #382
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Dân tứ chiến Việt Nam nhậu dế cơm cơ. Châu chấu cào cào thì phải thuê Xiêm la.
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  3. #383
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    Nguyên tố chống hủy hoại môi trường hữu hiệu nhất không phải là nhân tố mà là vật tố: loài súc sinh!







    Opec poised to slash oil output as coronavirus cuts demand



    Opec is on the verge of making its deepest oil production cuts since the global financial crisis amid warnings that the coronavirus may wipe out the world’s oil demand growth this year.

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  4. #384
    Ốckipedia.com ốc's Avatar
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    Dịch cúm này có thể là cuộc khởi nghĩa của thiên nhiên.

    Con giun xéo mãi cũng oằn
    Con người cúm chút cằn nhằn tùm lum

  5. #385
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    Quote Originally Posted by ốc View Post
    Dịch cúm này có thể là cuộc khởi nghĩa của thiên nhiên.

    Phân và nước tiểu bò lên ngôi:

    - Các ngươi có thể thịt ta làm bò bảy món,
    nhưng lúc gặp dịch thì các ngươi phải ăn
    phân của ta, uống nước tiểu của ta.







    Hindu group hosts cow urine drinking party to ward off coronavirus

    Dozens of Hindu activists in India hosted a cow urine-drinking party. Some members of Prime Minister Narendra Modi's Hindu nationalist party have claimed that cow urine and dung can prevent and cure COVID-19.



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  6. #386
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    Chắc nhờ vậy mà Trâm không dính corona. He's full of it (bùn sệt).

    Một con bò bằng ba chén thuốc.


  7. #387
    Biệt Thự phiulinh's Avatar
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    Không phải đâu, vì Trump không tơ tưởng tới Côrona trong đầu thôi. Cũng có thể nếu Cổ tới thì ổng hun hỉ ôm chặc nên Cổ sợ chết ngộp.
    Vợ mà không sợ lại sợ Cô rona.
    Dân Hindu thờ thần Bò. Họ chỉ uống sữa chứ hông ăn thịt bò! vì đâu có ai đi ăn thịt mẹ bao giờ. Chơi luôn nước tè của mẹ cho Cổ ớn cũng phởi.

  8. #388
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    Nghe nói ra vô bạch ốc đều bị đo thân nhiệt hết rồi.
    "Cổ" đã hết cơ hội gần gũi Trâm rồi. Muốn vượt qua
    hàng rào cận vệ, "cổ" phải tham vấn cô Lu in ki. Đại
    khái như ghi danh thực tập.

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  9. #389
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    How Japan keeps COVID-19 under control




    Despite its proximity to China, Japan hasn't seen the massive outbreak of the coronavirus that has shut down much of Europe and North America. What are the Japanese doing differently to help slow the spread?



    Despite its proximity to China, Japan hasn't seen the massive outbreak of the coronavirus that has shut down much of Europe and North America. What are the Japanese doing differently to help slow the spread?

    A crowd of people walking down an avenue looking at cherry blosoms in Tokyo (picture-alliance/Zuma/Sopa/V. Kam)

    Coronavirus concerns weren't on the mind of the many people enjoying Japan's famed cherry blossoms this past weekend. Thousands of people sat under the pink splendor in parks and along avenues, eating their packed lunches, drinking beer and snapping selfies with the budding blossoms.

    "Hanami, the flower show, is the most important event of the year for us Japanese," said an employee at Ueno Park in Tokyo.

    The contrast to Europe could hardly be greater. Japan so far has 10 outbreak clusters, with close to 1,200 confirmed cases and 43 deaths to the coronavirus as of March 24. Only a few dozen new infections are reported every day. These figures should have exploded — after all, Japan is very densely populated, with the world's highest density of senior citizens. And it's in close contact with nearby China, where the disease originated: in January, some 925,000 Chinese people traveled t to Japan, while another 89,000 made the trip in February.

    Responding to the coronavirus pandemic, the Japanese government closed all schools two weeks before the spring holidays at the end of March and canceled all public events. But shops and restaurants could remain open, and few Japanese employees decided to work from home.


    The 2020 Olympic Games were postponed for one year

    Containing the spread

    The low numbers of confirmed COVID-19 cases in Japan initially aroused suspicion that the government was covering up the truth.

    "After the Fukushima nuclear disaster [in 2011], the government initially refused to admit the reactor meltdowns," said Barbara Holthus, a sociologist with the German Institute for Japanese Studies in Tokyo. "Today, there remains a great distrust of official statements."

    Despite having the capacity to make 6,000 diagnostic tests per day, Japan has only tested around 14,000 swabs to date — 20 times fewer than neighboring South Korea, which has been hit hard by the pandemic. Only patients with the most severe symptoms are tested, said Masahiro Kami, a virologist at the Medical Governance Research Institute. That, he added, means the number of unreported cases is very high.

    Political scientist Koichi Nakano said Prime Minister Shinzo Abe likely wanted to present Japan as a safe country in order not to lose the Summer Olympics — though the International Olympic Committee ended up postponing the event anyway.

    Experts at the Health Ministry have repeatedly rejected such criticism, saying they were looking for spikes in COVID-19 cases in order to contain the virus, rather than conducting widespread tests. When the epidemic broke out in a primary school on the northern island of Hokkaido, for example, authorities closed all schools in the prefecture and declared a state of emergency. After three weeks the spread of the virus had been stopped.

    "The low number of tests was intended to ensure that health care resources remained available for serious cases of infection," Sebastian Maslow, a German political scientist at the University of Tokyo, told DW.

    Masks 'a part of our everyday lives'

    Japanese greeting etiquette — a bow instead of a handshake or a kiss on the cheek — has also played a part in slowing the outbreak, as has basic hygiene education taught from an early age.

    "Washing our hands, gargling with a disinfectant solution and wearing masks are part of our everyday lives. We don't need coronavirus to teach us that," said a Japanese mother of two. As a result, it was easy for society to switch to anti-infection mode in February when the virus first began to spread. Shops and businesses set up hand sanitizers at the entrance, and it became a civic duty to wear a face mask.


    Japanese children learn about and practice good hygiene from an early age

    The country typically goes through 5.5 billion face masks every year — 43 per person. Sales of face masks skyrocketed as the virus took hold. Masks have been rationed, and people stand patiently in line waiting for shops to open. Other shops sell strips of fabric and coffee filters, along with instructions for DIY versions.

    The Japanese appear to have understood that a person can be infected without showing symptoms, said Michael Paumen, a German business manager who has lived in Japan for many years: "You put the mask on to protect others, so you yourself don't transmit viruses."

    The widespread use of face masks appears to have slowed down the spread of not just COVID-19, as indicated by the sharp drop in the number of flu patients in the seven weeks since the outbreak of the coronavirus. A recent study by five Western physicians, including Fabian Svara from the Caesar research group in Bonn and Matthias Samwald from the Medical University in Vienna, found that masks "decrease the transmission of droplets or aerosols containing viral particles by mask wearers."

    Apart from social distancing and hand-washing, the experts concluded that face masks could play an important role in slowing down the spread of the virus, pointing out the low infection rates in Japan.

    Slow return to normal

    In view of this success, Abe last week refrained from declaring a national state of emergency. Since then, the Japanese have slowly been returning to their everyday lives. Tutoring schools are back in operation, with the children sitting apart from each other in well-ventilated rooms. Amusement parks have reopened, but people running a fever are asked to stay away.

    Fearing a second wave of infections, the government has said that, for the time being, only schools in areas without COVID-19 patients will be allowed to open at the beginning of the new school semester in April. A ban remains prohibiting large public events.

    Foreign visitors, however, remain a threat according to health authorities, with South Koreans and EU citizens barred from entering the country. Foreigners who live in Japan are allowed to return but must remain in quarantine for 14 days upon arrival. According to unofficial information, the measures will remain in place until at least the end of April.

    /* src: https://www.dw.com/en/coronavirus-ho...rol/a-52907069



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  10. #390
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    Làm cảnh sát công lộ Ấn độ hơi mệt nha. Còn phải đóng kịch nhảy múa nữa....




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