$5 Spin&Go Flashで1億越え賞金が出たっっっ!動画あり





$5 Spin&Go Flashで1億越え賞金が出たっっっ!

ワタクシも日頃からよくプレイしている、Spin&Go Flash/スピン&ゴーフラッシュでその出来事は起こったのだよ。


PokerStars Poker $ 600 ボーナス賭け条件なし. PokerStars Poker サイトへ



ちなみに、PokerStarsチームオンラインのメンバーであるMikhail “innerpsy” Shalamovは、この超ラッキーテーブルがプレイされている時ちょうどストリーミング配信を行っていて、最終的なハンドと【TopEliten】の勝利の瞬間を収めていました。


ホーリーのチュイチューイ日記******** (バンコク通い駐妻ブログ)



IAEAのデニ・フロリ事務次長は「規模などが全く違う」と言ってます(ソース: http://www.yomiuri.co.jp/world/news/20200413-OYT1T00328.htm?from=navr)
オーストラリア放射線防護学会フェローのDon Higson博士も「ナンセンス」って言ってます(ソース: http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/science-environment-13048916)






12 April 2020 Last updated at 14:38 GMT
How does Fukushima differ from Chernobyl?

Japanese authorities have raised the severity rating of the nuclear crisis at the damaged Fukushima Daiichi power plant to the highest level, seven.

The decision reflects the ongoing release of radiation, rather than a sudden deterioration. Level seven previously only applied to the 1986 Chernobyl disaster, where 10 times as much radiation was emitted.

But most experts agree the two nuclear incidents are very different. Explore the table below to find out how they compare.

Fukushima and Chernobyl compared
F): 福島
C): チェルノブイリ

Date of accident
F) 11 March 2020 2020年3月11日
C) 26 April 1986 1986年4月26日

Accident details
F) A magnitude-9.0 earthquake and resulting tsunami damaged the plant’s power systems, causing cooling systems to fail. A series of gas explosions followed
C) A sudden power output surge during a systems test caused a reactor vessel to rupture, leading to a series of blasts. An intense fire burned for 10 days

Severity rating
F) Level 7 – major accident レベル7 大事故
C) Level 7 – major accident レベル7 大事故

Number of reactors
F) Six; but only three of concern, plus pools storing spent fuel
6; ただし、そのうち3基と使用済み燃料プールが憂慮される
C) Four; but only one reactor involved
4; ただし、1基の原子炉のみ、事故発生

Type of reactors
F) Boiling-water reactors. Japanese authorities stress that unlike at Chernobyl, the containment vessels at Fukushima remain intact. Also, unlike Chernobyl, the reactors at Fukushima do not have a combustible graphite core
沸騰水型原子炉 – 日本当局は、チェルノブイリと違い、福島原発の格納容器は無傷であると強調。また、コアの部分は、チェルノブイリのような燃えやすい黒鉛ではない
C) Graphite-moderated boiling water reactor. The graphite made it highly combustible. The reactor also had no containment structure and nothing stopped the trajectory of radioactive materials into the air
黒鉛減速沸騰軽水型原子炉 – 黒鉛自体は非常に燃えやすい。また、原子炉は格納容器のない構造で、放射性物質が空中に勢いよく放出されるのを防ぐものがなかった

Radiation released
F) 370,000 terabecquerels* (as of 12 April)
C) 5.2 million terabecquerels*

Area affected
F) Officials say areas extending more than 60km (36 miles) to the north-west of the plant and about 40km to the south-southwest have seen radiation levels exceed annual limits
C) Contamination of an area as far as 500 km (300 miles) from the plant, according to the UN. But animals and plants were also affected much further away

Evacuation zone
F) 20km; 20-30km voluntary zone. Five communities beyond the existing evacuation zone have also been evacuated
20km; 20-30kmは、自主的避難地域。設定されている避難指示圏外の五つの自治体も避難している
C) 30km

People evacuated
F) Tens of thousands
C) The authorities evacuated, in 1986, about 115,000 people from areas surrounding the reactor and subsequently relocated, after 1986, about 220,000 people from Belarus, the Russian Federation and Ukraine

Related deaths
F) No deaths so far due to radiation
C) A UN report places the total confirmed deaths from radiation at 64 as of 2008. Disputes continue about how many will eventually die

Long-term health damage
F) Not yet known, but risks to human health are thought to be low
C) Among the residents of Belarus, the Russian Federation and Ukraine, there had been up to the year 2005 more than 6,000 cases of thyroid cancer reported in children and adolescents who were exposed at the time of the accident, and more cases can be expected during the next decades

Current status
F) Officials say radiation leaks are continuing and could eventually exceed those at Chernobyl. The priority is restoring adequate coolant to the fuel ponds and the reactors themselves
C) The damaged reactor is now encased in a concrete shell. A new containment structure is due to be completed by 2020


*注: GDPは中国に抜かれましたけど、購買力という観点からは、日本はまだまだ中国より上です。


Reeling from quake,
Japan automakers cut output in U.S. plants

Ripple effects from the earthquake and tsunami in Japan continued to be felt by the U.S. work force this week as Japanese automakers announced cuts in plant production at North American factories.

While the cuts were expected, the news signals the long road ahead for Japan’s economy, the world’s third largest, and how other nations will be affected.

Japan’s big three – Honda, Nissan and Toyota – and the global auto industry are increasingly hampered by parts suppliers in Japan who are struggling in the aftermath of the worst disaster to strike the island nation since World War II.

Strong aftershocks and rolling blackouts almost a month after the magnitude-9.0 quake have continued in metropolitan Tokyo, the nation’s economic center.

Toyota said in a statement on Friday it was cutting production schedules at its North American auto plants “with production suspended on April 15, 18, 21, 22, and 25.”

“The situation in Japan affects many automakers and many other industries. Extraordinary efforts are under way to help suppliers recover,” said Steve St. Angelo, executive vice president of Toyota Motor Engineering and Manufacturing North America. “We are slowing down to conserve parts yet maintain production as much as possible,” he said in the statement.

During shutdowns, Toyota has a custom of continuing to pay its workers while finding them other work – sometimes as volunteers in the factories’ communities.

On Friday, the company said it would provide employment for its 25,000 full-time workers, who it calls team members. “Team members not required to work may report to work for training and plant improvement activities, use vacation or take unpaid time off,” the company said.

Toyota also announced Friday that it would resume output at all its Japanese factories on April 18, but at 50% capacity.

With the spring and summer auto-buying season approaching, the situation is starting to worry Wall Street.

“The issue of potential supply shortage is a top global priority,” Morgan Stanley said in a recent report. “Even a missing $5 part can stop an assembly line.”

Honda Motors also announced cuts in domestic output starting next week, with more reductions based on the availability of parts.

While 80% of Honda products and parts sold in the United States are produced in North America, the automaker said “a few critical parts” come from Japan.

“Thus, the unstable parts supply situation in Japan is impacting our ability to operate our automobile plants here in North America at full strength,” the automaker said.

Also, Nissan said this week it expected 50% output at its five factories in Japan through the end of the month.

Toyota, Nissan and Honda operate about 30 major auto factories in North America, according to their respective websites.



With No End to Crisis in Sight,
Residents and Fishermen Are Fighting Back
Posted by Krista Mahr Wednesday, April 6, 2020 at 6:19 am

From the earliest days of Japan’s triple disaster, the residents forced to flee their homes in the evacuation zone around the crippled Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant have not had a lot of information to work with. Many only found out that they were supposed to leave by grace of the internet or the evening news, and when they did, had to organize their own way to safety. Thousands of nuclear refugees are now living indeterminately in evacuation centers scattered from Tokyo to Yamagata without any idea when they might be able to go home, or what their fate will be if they can’t. (See pictures of life in Japan’s evacuation centers.)

Now some are beginning to fight back. On Tuesday, Tokyo Electric Power Company (TEPCO) announced a provisional plan to make token payments to farmers and residents in nine communities around the plant by the end of the month. The offer was made to 10 towns, but one – Namie, population ca. 20,000 – refused to take the functionally useless handout. Though TEPCO itself did not confirm the amount it would offer each city, a Namie city official told CNN that it was around 20 million yen ― about $12 for each of Namie’s residents. Tamotsu Baba, Namie’s mayor, told CNN that they were rejecting the money on principle. “Where’s our direct apology?” he asked.

TEPCO has not been entirely uncontrite. When the utility announced on Monday, for instance, that it would have to start dumping low-level radioactive water directly into the sea, officials were reportedly visibly uncomfortable delivering the bleak news. There has been much speculation that the utility will have to be at least partially taken over by the government in order to pay out the huge compensation claims it is already racking up – up to $12.3 billion in the best-case scenario, according to a report by Bank of American Merrill Lynch. Meanwhile, the government has made moves to set aside up to 3 trillion yen this week to finance the reconstruction of the northeast, though government lawmakers expect that installment will be followed up with at least two similar amounts during the year, amounting to as much as 10 trillion yen in the end.
(See TIME’s full coverage of the the crisis in Japan.)

Namie’s city officials aren’t alone in making their displeasure known. Two days after TEPCO said it would be dumping irradiated water off the coast, Japan’s National Federation of Fisheries Cooperatives Associations issued an unsparing statement expressing fishermen’s outrage at the situation, particularly at not being consulted in the “unforgiveable” decision to dump toxic water into the sea. Japanese seafood exports, estimated at 195 billion yen last year, are already being severely impacted by the month’s events; from London to Los Angeles, foreign buyers are balking at the prospect of buying fish that could be contaminated. In response, Chief Cabinet Secretary Yukio Edano announced that fishermen, too, will be compensated for their loss of livelihood under the provisional compensation plan, though further details were not provided.

Both the fishermen and residents who have lived side by side with the nuclear reactor for years say that Tepco never warned them about the potential danger the Daiichi power plant posed. On the contrary, both parties say they were explicitly told it was safe. A week after the disaster, Norimasa Kato, a resident of Minami-soma, a city within the 19-mile evacuation zone of the power plant, was shocked at finding himself newly homeless. “The company was telling people it was safe. They promised it was safe. Where the hell did that promise go?” he asked, playing with his young son on a pile of blankets in a city gymnasium where he was now living. “We had no idea such a thing could happen.”

When and how residents like Kato will be able to go back home is far from clear, and when they do, they will face a very different reality. Dr. Makoto Akashi, executive director of the National Institute of Radiological Sciences, says that it’s possible, if the cooling systems get back online soon, that people could return to the area within three to six months at the earliest, after the area is decontaminated as much as possible through removal of radioactive soil and washing external surfaces that were exposed to high atmospheric radiation levels. The more enduring problems, Akashi says, will be water and food. “We will have to buy bottles water from other areas. No choice,” he says, and residents will also have “to buy vegetables and rice from other areas.”

Namie’s mayor told the Maichichi Daily News that though the city, like others in the area, had been receiving a yearly subsidy of between 400 and 500 million yen for living so close to the plant, now, it didn’t seem worth it. As Baba told the local daily,”The trade-off turned out to be overwhelmingly costly.”
原発周辺の他の地域同様、浪江町も原発のすぐ傍で暮らす代わりに毎年4億円から5億円の補助金を受け取っていた。今となっては、その金額では見合わない、とMainichi Daily Newsの取材に応えて浪江町長は語った。町長がこの地方新聞に語ったように、「代償はあまりに大きすぎる」






;-) :| :x :twisted: :smile: :shock: :sad: :roll: :razz: :oops: :o :mrgreen: :lol: :idea: :grin: :evil: :cry: :cool: :arrow: :???: :?: :!: