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.
Semin, we`ve been seeing a flow of mourners come in to pay their respects for the second day. Hello Conn-young. It's cold and late in the evening but that hasn't stop mourners from visiting the funeral hall here at Seoul National University Hospital. As of 9-p.m. a total of about 12,3-hundred have come by to pay tribute to the late Kim, today alone over 9-thousand visitors. They've been coming in waves all afternoon at times creating long lines outside of the hall.
We begin tonight with the passing of one of the most respected pro-democracy figures in Korea, former president, Kim Young-sam. Kim who led this country from 1993 to 1998, died in hospital in the early hours Sunday morning. He was eighty-seven years old. A memorial altar for the former leader has been set up at the Seoul National University Hospital. Our Shin Se-min has been on the ground all day, and she joins us live from the hospital in northeastern Seoul.
앞에 2개 작성한것과 연이어 해석 부탁드립니다 ㅠㅠ (한번애 500바이트밖에 올리지 못하는 고로..ㅠㅠ) The combination and modification of e-waste will create new hybrid forms calling into question the way future generations of people (or other creatures) would perceive the obsolete technology separated from its functions. The workshop's purpose is to create a collection of «future remains» — the votives of our secularized epoch.
The artists Peter Patchen and Carla Gannis, Chair and Assistant Chair of the Department of Digital Arts at Pratt Institute, will offer to the master class' participants the objects that were found during an «archeological dig» at InterSteel Ltd, a St. Petersburg-based company that deals with e-waste, for the 3D scanning, processing and using for creation of a physical 3D collage. 한번에 500바이트 밖에 작성을 못해 나뉘어 올립니다..바로 앞에 올린것과 연이어 부탁드립니다 ㅠㅠ
On December 2, the workshop Future Votives of Lesser Gods will be held by the American artists. Patchen and Gannis will move participants of the master class several decades forward in time where they will look at e-waste and an opportunity to utilize it not from a point of view of today's user, but as creators of the future.
Mattie J.T. Stepanek is an American boy, who has remained a hero in hearts of people around the world. He never thought that he was too weak to do something. Stepanek kept fighting against his genetic disease, a rare form of muscular dystrophy, to achieve his goals. However, the disease, which progressively weakens a person's muscles, finally claimed his life in 2004 just before his 14th birthday. Prior to his death, Stepanek used an electric wheelchair with medical equipment. But it did not stop him from living a full life. He appeared on The Oprah Winfrey Show in May 2001, to showcase his talents as a poet and peacemaker. He asked Winfrey to pray for him as a Christmas gift. This remarkable boy met his hero, former-U.S. president Jimmy Carter, on the Good Morning America TV show in December 2001. He recited December Prayer, and Carter praised him. Stepanek published his first book of poetry, Heartsongs, also in 2001. His first book ranked No. 1 on the New York Times bestseller list. His other seven books sold more than one million copies in total. The Mattie J.T. Stepanek Foundation was established in 2005 after he died. Many individuals and organizations, including The Oprah Winfrey Angel Foundation, have supported the organization. More recently, a park in his name opened in 2008.
Researchers at Stanford University in California have succeeded in producing safe, natural painkillers by genetically modifying yeast. They inserted different DNA, including those from plants and bacteria, into yeast cells, making the yeast turn the glucose into a pain-relief substance. Traditionally, pain-relief substances are extracted from plants, such as poppies. The entire production process takes about a year, and is costly because it involves growing and shipping poppies and extracting opioids, each of which is done at different places. However, with this new method, producing large quantities is possible for pharmaceutical companies. Making Painkillers from Baker's Yeast2According to the World Health Organization (WHO), more than 70 percent of the world population has limited or no access to painkillers. The Stanford researchers are expecting that their discovery will contribute to providing faster access of more affordable painkillers to people around the globe.