본 게시판은 일반 회원님들이 영어를 한글로 바꾸어 주는 커뮤니티 공간입니다.
너무 긴 한글문장을 올리시면 회원님들이 잔뜩 겁(?)을 먹을 수 있겠죠 ^^. 500byte 이내의 길이로 올려보세요.
Bring three months` supply with you and have someone courier or post the rest to you. The medicines will be stopped by Customs and referred to us. We will detain the medicines and send you a letter telling you to go to a NZ Doctor. It would be wise to visit a Doctor in NZ before having the medicines sent to you to ensure they are happy to prescribe them to you.
This is a prescription only medicine in NZ. Since the medicines you are importing are prescription medicines then you have two options: · Bring the entire supply with you. Customs will let you have three months' supply and will detain the remaining supply. They will give you a letter telling you that you need to go to a NZ Doctor to get a prescription for the remaining medicines. The detained medicines will be sent to us.
The Eighth Symphony was Jean Sibelius's final major compositional project, occupying him intermittently from the mid-1920s until around 1938. How much of the symphony was completed is unknown; Sibelius repeatedly refused to release it for performance, though he promised the premiere to several leading conductors. Following the success of his Seventh Symphony of 1924, it was expected that his symphonic flow would continue, but after the tone poem Tapiola of 1926, his published output was confined to minor pieces and revisions to earlier works. The Eighth Symphony's destruction was made known after Sibelius's death in 1957, but in the 1990s, while cataloguing the composer's many notebooks and sketches, scholars speculated that fragments of music from the lost symphony may have survived. Several short manuscript sketches have been tentatively identified with the Eighth, three of which (comprising less than three minutes of music) were recorded by the Helsinki Philharmonic Orchestra in 2011. The prospect of further reconstruction has generally been discounted; the propriety of publicly performing music that Sibelius himself had rejected has also been questioned.
A new study has revealed that the International Space Station (ISS) is filled with bacteria and fungi. At first, this surprised scientists because NASA makes sure no microbes get into the spacecraft by making every payload move through special rooms that have high-powered air filtration systems and disinfectants. NASA collected air filter samples and dust in vacuum bags from the ISS to find out whether any microorganisms existed. It has turned out that six astronauts in the station have been routinely shedding skin cells, eating, and doing various activities during their six-month mission. The study suggests NASA come up with a stricter cleaning system to protect the health of astronauts living in the isolated space. Such measures will be essential for future long-distance missions, such as one to Mars.