目前日期文章:201206 (20)

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新頭殼newtalk 2012.06.29 翁嫆琄/台北報導

 

Google的I/O開發者大會第二天已結束,Google今(29)日宣布了數項新資訊,包括推出蘋果iOS專用的Chrome瀏覽器版本,對於不愛Safari瀏覽器的蘋果用戶而言好處多多。另外,Google也新增了雲端硬碟的離線編輯功能,並同時開放iOS版,讓使用者即使在無法連結網路的時候,依然可以持續作業,大大增加便利性。

Google的Chrome瀏覽器市占率日漸升高,用戶從去年Google I/O所公佈的1億6000萬名,增加至今日的3.1億名,成長將近2倍。原本僅能以電腦瀏覽,但Google在2012年2月新增了Android版,今天又宣布將開放iOS版本,即日起使用者可在iPhone、iPad和iPod touch上使用Chrome瀏覽器,更換掉原本內建的Safari。

除此之外,繼今年4月Google推出Google雲端硬碟,讓使用者可在雲端上協同作業、分享資訊,並儲存各種格式的檔案後,Google又在Google I/O大會上發布2大新功能,包括「Google文件離線編輯」和「支援iOS系統的雲端硬碟應用程式」。

Google指出,「離線編輯」功能讓使用者在無法連結網路的時候,依然可以持續作業。不論是製作或編輯Google文件,甚至是在文件中留下評論,皆可在離線狀態下執行,而所有的變更,將會在連線後自動同步更新至雲端硬碟上。未來也將支援試算表及簡報等離線編輯功能。

除了Chrome及Google雲端硬碟之外,現在用戶也可在Google Play下載150個國家的離線地圖,並預先儲存6大地區的地鐵區域圖,只要開啟行動裝置的GPS定位,使用者即可利用離線地圖知道自己的位置,並查詢如何前往目的地,十分方便。

影片為Google Chrome瀏覽器iOS版本的宣傳內容。

[完整的影音請至 http://newtalk.tw/news_read.php?oid=26625]
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

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on the go

 

(adjective)

 (of a person) very busy and active

  Familiarity information: ON THE GO used as an adjective is very rare.

http://www.audioenglish.net/dictionary/on_the_go.htm

 

very busy

I've been on the go all day and I'm really tired.

 
 
 
 
隨時隨地

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

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thesaurus   /θɪˈsɔrəs

(尤指同義詞等的) 詞典; 百科全書; 彙編...


plural     thesauri     /θɪˈsɔr/


or          thesauruses  /θɪˈsɔrəsəz/

 

http://tw.dictionary.yahoo.com/search?p=Thesaurus&fr=yfp&ei=utf-8&v=0

http://oaadonline.oxfordlearnersdictionaries.com/dictionary/Thesaurus

 

 

 

 

 

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wage

a regular amount of money that you earn, usually every week, for work or services


wages of $500 a week

weekly wage of $500

wage cuts

wage increase of 3%

Wages are paid on Fridays.

Tax and insurance are deducted from your wages.


http://oaadonline.oxfordlearnersdictionaries.com/dictionary/wage


salary

money that employees receive for doing their job, 

especially professional employees or people working in an office,

 usually paid once or twice a month


an annual salary of $40,000

a 9% salary increase

She's on a salary of$55,000.

He receives a base salary of $215,000, plus bonuses based on performance.


http://oaadonline.oxfordlearnersdictionaries.com/dictionary/salary



Thesaurus: income


pay  salary  wage/wages  overtime  earnings

These are all words for money that a person earns or receives for their work.


income   money that a person receives for their work, 

             or from investments or business: 

people on low incomes


pay (often used in compounds)   money that employees earn for doing their jobs: 

       We all took pay cuts when sales figures fell. 

A large percentage of my paycheck goes towards health insurance for my family. 

The job offers good pay and benefits.


salary      a fixed amount of money that employees earn (usually per year) 

               for doing their jobs:

She was offered a starting salary of $33,000 per year.


NOTE     A person's salary does not change, 

no matter how many hours per week the person works.


pay, salary, or wage?


Pay is the most general of these three words. 


The term wages is used in accounting to describe the amount of money someone earns 

before any taxes or other payments are taken away. 


Employees who work in offices or professional people, such as teachers or doctors, 

usually receive a salary that is paid once or twice a month, 

but is usually expressed as an annual figure.


overtime     money that a person earns for working more hours than 

                  they had originally agreed to work: 

She earned $500 in overtime by working the entire holiday weekend.


earnings (business)      money that a person earns for their work: 

The industry has seen a rise in average earnings over the past two years.



PATTERNS

(a) high/low/basic income/pay/salary/wage/earnings

to earn an income/your pay/a salary/a wage/overtime

to earn $... in income/pay/salary/wages/overtime

to live on/support a family on a(n) income/salary/hourly wage of…



http://oaadonline.oxfordlearnersdictionaries.com/dictionary/salary






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  • Jun 20 Wed 2012 00:36

 

 

句】ㄆㄞˊ ㄐㄩˋ

日本短詩,以五、七、五共三句十七音組成。



【俳優】ㄆㄞˊ |ㄡ

古代演滑稽雜戲的藝人,猶今戲劇演員。

 
 










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 作者: NewTalk 新頭殼 | 新頭殼 – 2012年6月15日 上午5:06

 李連傑/綜合報導

 

 今年美國畢業季最火紅的一句話是:「You are not special!」

 .....................................................................................

 麥卡洛鼓勵畢業生們去做任何想做的事,不為別的,就因為熱愛而且相信它很重要。 

  

「去爬山;爬山,是因為你可以看到世界,而不是讓世界可以看到你。」

 生活就是成就;麥卡洛最後對畢業生:「恭喜,祝好運!為你們、為我們,請過好你們自己的特別生活。」

  

這段超過12分鐘的致辭影片,一星期來在網路爆紅,美國媒體更是爭相報導,評價絕大多數是正面的,並譽為2012年最佳畢業贈言,標題就是「You are not special!」

這位老師的知名度也一夕勁揚,幾乎不輸他同名和父親David McCullough。

老麥卡洛是美國知名的歷史學者,得過兩次普立茲獎、兩座國家圖書獎、兩次法蘭西斯派克曼獎、洛杉磯時報圖書獎、紐約公立圖書館文學金獅獎,以及美國公民可獲得的最高文職獎總統自由勳章。

  

http://tw.news.yahoo.com/%E4%BD%A0%E4%B8%A6%E4%B8%8D%E7%89%B9%E5%88%A5-%E7%BE%8E%E5%9C%8B%E9%AB%98%E4%B8%AD%E6%95%99%E5%B8%AB%E7%95%A2%E6%A5%AD%E8%B4%88%E8%A8%80%E7%88%86%E7%B4%85-210626908.html

 

 

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_lfxYhtf8o4

  

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GfdhFFSlNnw

 


[David McCullough, Jr. - You Are Not Special Commencement Speech - Wellesley High School]

 

[Wellesley High School Teacher David McCullough, Jr. ]

 

Dr. Wong, Dr. Keough, Mrs. Novogroski, Ms. Curran, members of the board of education, family and friends of the graduates, ladies and gentlemen of the Wellesley High School class of 2012, for the privilege of speaking to you this afternoon, I am honored and grateful. Thank you.

  So here we are… commencement… life’s great forward-looking ceremony. And don’t say, “What about weddings?” Weddings are one-sided and insufficiently effective. Weddings are bride-centric pageantry. Other than conceding to a list of unreasonable demands, the groom just stands there. No stately, hey-everybody-look-at-me procession. No being given away. No identity-changing pronouncement. And can you imagine a television show dedicated to watching guys try on tuxedos? Their fathers sitting there misty-eyed with joy and disbelief, their brothers lurking in the corner muttering with envy. Left to men, weddings would be, after limits-testing procrastination, spontaneous, almost inadvertent… during halftime… on the way to the refrigerator. And then there’s the frequency of failure: statistics tell us half of you will get divorced. A winning percentage like that’ll get you last place in the American League East. The Baltimore Orioles do better than weddings.

 But this ceremony… commencement… a commencement works every time. From this day forward… truly… in sickness and in health, through financial fiascos, through midlife crises and passably attractive sales reps at trade shows in Cincinnati, (parents get that) through diminishing tolerance for annoyingness, through every difference, irreconcilable and otherwise, you will stay forever graduated from high school, you and your diploma as one, ‘til death do you part.

No, commencement is life’s great ceremonial beginning, with its own attendant and highly appropriate symbolism. Fitting, for example, for this auspicious rite of passage, is where we find ourselves this afternoon, the venue. Normally, I avoid clichés like the plague, wouldn’t touch them with a ten-foot pole, but here we are on a literal level playing field. That matters. That says something. And your ceremonial costume… shapeless, uniform, one-size-fits-all. Whether male or female, tall or short, scholar or slacker, spray-tanned prom queen or intergalactic X-Box assassin, each of you is dressed, you’ll notice, exactly the same. And your diploma… but for your name, exactly the same.

All of this is as it should be, because none of you is special.

 You’re not special. You are not exceptional.

 Contrary to what your U9 soccer trophy suggests, your glowing 7th grade report card, despite every assurance of a certain corpulent purple dinosaur, that nice Mister Rogers and your batty Aunt Sylvia, no matter how often your maternal caped crusader has swooped in to save you… you’re nothing special.

 Yes, you’ve been pampered, cosseted, doted upon, helmeted, bubble-wrapped. Yes, capable adults with other things to do have held you, kissed you, fed you, wiped your mouth, wiped your bottom, trained you, taught you, tutored you, coached you, listened to you, counseled you, encouraged you, consoled you and encouraged you again. You’ve been nudged, cajoled, wheedled and implored. You’ve been feted and fawned over and called sweetie pie. Yes, you have. And, certainly, we’ve been to your games, your plays, your recitals, your science fairs. Absolutely, smiles ignite when you walk into a room, and hundreds gasp with delight at your every tweet. Why, maybe you’ve even had your picture in the Townsman. And now you’ve conquered high school… and, indisputably, here we all have gathered for you, the pride and joy of this fine community, the first to emerge from that magnificent new building…

 But do not get the idea you’re anything special. Because you’re not.

 The empirical evidence is everywhere, numbers even an English teacher can’t ignore. Newton, Natick, Nee… I am allowed to say Needham, yes? …that has to be two thousand high school graduates right there, give or take, and that’s just the neighborhood N’s. Across the country no fewer than 3.2 million seniors are graduating about now from more than 37,000 high schools.

 That’s 37,000 valedictorians… that’s 37,000 class presidents… 92,000 harmonizing altos… 340,000 swaggering jocks… 2,185,967 pairs of Uggs. But why limit ourselves to high school? After all, you’re leaving it. So think about this: even if you’re one in a million, on a planet of 6.8 billion that means there are nearly 7,000 people just like you. Imagine standing somewhere over there on Washington Street on Marathon Monday and watching 6,800 ‘yous’ go running by. And consider for a moment the bigger picture: your planet, I’ll remind you, is not the center of its solar system, your solar system is not the center of its galaxy, your galaxy is not the center of the universe. In fact, astrophysicists assure us the universe has no center; therefore, you cannot be it.[applause] Neither can Donald Trump… which someone should tell him… although the hair is quite a phenomenon.

 “But, Dave,” you cry, “Walt Whitman tells me I’m my own version of perfect! Epictetus tells me I have the spark of Zeus!” And I don’t disagree. So that makes 6.8 billion examples of perfection, 6.8 billion sparks of Zeus.

 

 

On LYBIO.net you can find - The Largest community of social networking with text-script-video blogging service. http://www.lybio.net

   

You see, if everyone is special, then no one is. If everyone gets a trophy, trophies become meaningless. In our unspoken but not so subtle Darwinian competition with one another–which springs, I think, from our fear of our own insignificance, a subset of our dread of mortality — we have of late, we Americans, to our detriment, come to love accolades more than genuine achievement. We have come to see them as the point — and we’re happy to compromise standards, or ignore reality, if we suspect that’s the quickest way, or only way, to have something to put on the mantelpiece, something to pose with, crow about, something with which to leverage ourselves into a better spot on the social totem pole.

  No longer is it how you play the game, no longer is it even whether you win or lose, or learn or grow, or enjoy yourself doing it… Now it’s “So what does this get me?” As a consequence, we cheapen worthy endeavors, and building a Guatemalan medical clinic becomes more about the application to Bowdoin than the well-being of Guatemalans.

 It’s an epidemic — and in its way, not even dear old Wellesley High is immune… one of the best of the 37,000 nationwide, Wellesley High School… where good is no longer good enough, where a B is the new C, and the mid-level curriculum is called Advanced College Placement. And I hope you caught me when I said “one of the best.” I said “one of the best” so we can feel better about ourselves, so we can bask in a little easy distinction, however vague and unverifiable, and count ourselves among the elite, whoever they might be, and enjoy a perceived leg up on the perceived competition. But the phrase defies logic. By definition – by definition there can be only one best. You’re it or you’re not.

 If you’ve learned anything in your years here I hope it’s that education should be for, rather than material advantage, the exhilaration of learning. You’ve learned, too, I hope, as Sophocles assured us, that wisdom is the chief element of happiness. Second is ice cream… just a – just an fyi. I also hope you’ve learned enough to recognize how little you know… how little you know now… at the moment… for today is just the beginning. It’s where you go from here that matters.

  

As you commence, then, and before you scatter to the winds, I urge you to do whatever you do for no reason other than you love it and believe in its importance. Don’t bother with work you don’t believe in any more than you would a spouse you’re not crazy about, lest you too find yourself on the wrong side of a Baltimore Orioles comparison. Resist the easy comforts of complacency, the specious glitter of materialism, the narcotic paralysis of self-satisfaction. Be worthy of your advantages.

 And read… read all the time… read as a matter of principle, as a matter of self-respect. Read as a nourishing staple of life. Develop and protect a moral sensibility and demonstrate the character to apply it. Dream big. Work hard. Think for yourself. Love everything you love, everyone you love, with all your might. And do so, please, with a sense of urgency, for every tick of the clock subtracts from fewer and fewer; and as surely as there are commencements there are cessations, and you’ll be in no condition to enjoy the ceremony attendant to that eventuality no matter how delightful the afternoon.

 The fulfilling life, the distinctive life, the relevant life, is an achievement, not something that will fall into your lap because you’re a nice person or mommy ordered it from the caterer. You’ll note the founding fathers took pains to secure your inalienable right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness–quite an active verb, “pursuit” – which leaves, I should think, little time for lying around watching parrots roller skate on Youtube.

The first President Roosevelt, the old rough rider, advocated the strenuous life. Mr. Thoreau wanted to drive life into a corner, to live deep and suck out all the marrow. The poet Mary Oliver tells us to row, row into the swirl and roil. Locally, someone… I – I forget who… from time to time encourages young scholars to carpe the heck out of the diem. The point is the same: get busy, have at it.

Don’t wait for inspiration or passion to find you. Get up, get out, explore, find it yourself, and grab hold with both hands. Now, before you dash off and get your YOLO tattoo, ah let me point out the illogic of that trendy little expression–because you can and should live not merely once, but every day of your life.

 Rather than You Only Live Once, it should be You Live Only Once… but because YLOO doesn’t have the same ring, we shrug and decide it doesn’t matter.

 None of this day-seizing, though, this YLOOing, should be interpreted as license for self-indulgence. Like accolades ought to be, the fulfilled life is a consequence, ah a gratifying byproduct. It’s what happens when you’re thinking about more important things.

Climb the mountain not to plant your flag, but to embrace the challenge, enjoy the air and behold the view. Climb it so you can see the world, not so the world can see you. Go to Paris to be in Paris, not to cross it off your list and congratulate yourself for being worldly. Exercise free will and creative, independent thought not for the satisfactions they will bring you, but for the good they will do others, the rest of the 6.8 billion – and those who will follow them. And then you too will discover the great and curious truth of the human experience is that selflessness is the best thing you can do for yourself. The sweetest joys of life, then, come only with the recognition that you’re not special.

 

Because everyone is.

  

Congratulations. Good luck. Make for yourselves, please, for your sake and for ours, extraordinary lives.

  

 [applause]

  

 

  http://lybio.net/david-mccullough-jr-you-are-not-special-commencement/speeches/

 

 

 

麥卡洛老師「你並不特別」中英對照全文

 

 http://www.wretch.cc/blog/No1Kelvin/7821697

 

 

 

 

 

 

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2012 / 6  / 18 


  IMG_1135 


 


 


 


 

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【台3線】【苗21線】【124線】 到    南庄老街

沿路自然景觀好美、視野超優!

 

吸睛指數滿點

滿意度高到

以後還想再去 

 

南庄  ─ 【桂花巷】:     頗富遊趣

                                    層層階梯 商店街

                                    那景象、那燈光感

                                    頗似九份老街

 

洗衫坑】、【老郵局】: 古樸日式建築 

                                        彷彿瞬間到日一遊

  

在老郵局  斜對面

《 日式抹茶紅豆冰 》:  招牌就在眼前

抹茶】兩字  ─   強力吸引住我的目光

                           買了一份  50元

                           和  H    一起吃

我主攻  ─  抹茶

H 瞄準  ─  紅豆和湯圓

剛好   吃到剩下   多餘的冰

 

有得看、有得吃  ................

這樣的假日旅遊  ─   讚就是讚!

  

 

 

 

 

 

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http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=W27pfiRg5WQ

 

 

 

 

 

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免疫力是全世界最強的醫生

 



免疫學漫畫醫學講座

生病了,請先別急著濫用藥物

我們自身的免疫系統,其實正在進行治療

了解免疫的威力,......................
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

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1. Braised pork rice (滷肉飯)

 

Taiwanese food
Not to be underestimated: braised fatty pork with rice.

 

2. Beef noodle (牛肉麵)

 
Taiwanese food

Nothing like a good debate about beef noodles



3. Oyster omelet (蚵仔煎)

 
 
Taiwanese food
 
he oyster omelet: the island's snack.
 
 
 
 
....................................................................................
 
 
 
 
 

18. Shaved ice mountain (刨冰山)

 
Taiwanese food
 
Taiwan's summer blockbuster is the shaved ice mountain.




.................................................................................................. 
 
 
 
 

 

http://www.cnngo.com/explorations/eat/40-taiwanese-food-296093

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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TVBS – 2012年6月13日 下午10:29


美國有線電視新聞網CNN,經常巡迴全球各大城,製作深度專題,介紹各地的特色旅遊跟美食,攝製團隊這次來到了台北,想知道外國人眼中的台北,究竟有什麼魅力嗎,有哪些好玩的點,可能你也沒發現,跟著CNN的鏡頭,一起去看看。

這是我們熟悉的台北,但在老外眼中,台北到底哪裡最有趣、最好玩。作家尼克坎貝爾:「現在我所在的地方叫做『中和』,在台北市旁邊,實際上也是世界上人口最密集的都會城市之一,每平方公里大約有20萬人居住。」

尼克是一個作家,在台北Long stay了一段時間,他說喜歡中和亂中有序的樣子,以及濃濃的異國情調。尼克坎貝爾:「1個熱的,3個冰的。」

泰式奶茶很道地,聚集大批緬甸後裔的以及移民的中和,很容易找到東南亞風味的好館子,而且價格很親民。尼克坎貝爾:「沿著這條街,這是大安(森林)公園,這可以說是台北之肺,因為這是市中心裡最大的公園。」

公園對面有清真寺,就在清真寺旁還有一條小街道,對老外來說很有意思。尼克坎貝爾:「青田街是一條有著日式老房子的街道,這也是我要推薦的地方。」

百年老樹和舊房子,讓這條街很不一樣,喧囂的城市被關在外面,時光彷彿停止了,有些老房子已經改裝成餐廳,濃濃的日本風味,當然是歷史遺留下的況味。尼克坎貝爾:「(日據時代)日本人曾經對台灣做了一些建設,他們蓋房子建設大學、鐵路,還有開發溫泉。」

台灣人的日本情節,老外有深刻體會。尼克坎貝爾:「我們現在要去北投,那裡有很出名的溫泉,也是台北市裡唯一的溫泉,但今天我要帶你們去一個地方,和北投應該是同一個溫泉區,但很少人知道,只要搭計程車上山就可以到,叫做『行義路』。」

尼克坎貝爾:「你好,可以到山上的行義路嗎。」

原來老外口中的秘密基地是這裡,位在北投的川湯,泡完溫泉,再繞過一個山頭,就到了陽明山。尼克坎貝爾:「雖然你住在一個大城市,但只要搭30分鐘的捷運,你就可以來到靜謐的山中,這真的很讚。」

這就是台北,Amazing!


http://tw.news.yahoo.com/%E8%80%81%E5%A4%96%E7%9A%84%E7%A7%98%E5%AF%86%E5%9F%BA%E5%9C%B0-cnn%E4%BB%8B%E7%B4%B9%E9%AD%85%E5%8A%9B%E5%8F%B0%E5%8C%97-142900174.html







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搭北上火車
 
左側   靠窗座位
 
出彰化站  不久
 
注意觀察
 
可看到    ─   1. 扇形火車站
 
 
                  2.  山缐〈往成功〉、海線〈往追分〉  分㕚區
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

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】ㄓㄨㄣˇ


鷹鷲目隼科鳥類的通稱。

翼狹長且前端尖銳。
性情凶猛,反應敏銳,飛行速度極快,常被訓練作為狩獵的工具。
分布廣泛,大約有六十種左右。











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】ㄎㄨㄚ

 

炫耀、說大話。通「誇」。 

 夸夸其談


http://dict.concised.moe.edu.tw/cgi-bin/jdict/GetContent.cgi?DocNum=18626&GraphicWord=&QueryString=%A6j

 

 

 

 

 

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face-off    


1   (informalan argument or a fight

     a face-off between the presidential candidates

     There were minor face-offs between demonstrators and police.


2   the way of starting play in a game of hockey


http://oaadonline.oxfordlearnersdictionaries.com/dictionary/face+off

 


  1. (冰球賽等的) 開球; 爭球

  2. 對峙, 對抗

    He and the manager had face-off, but nothing came of it. 

    他和經理對抗, 但是沒什麼結果。


http://tw.dictionary.yahoo.com/dictionary?p=face-off&docid=1035974

 

 

 

 

 

 

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 Prometheus and Snow White and the Huntsman

http://www.metro.co.uk/film/900899-prometheus-v-snow-white-and-the-huntsman-film-face-off

 

2012 snow white and the huntsman charlize theron ravenna Charlize Theron Interview For Snow White and the Huntsman

http://www.flicksandbits.com/2012/05/17/charlize-theron-interview-for-snow-white-and-the-huntsman/25908/

 

 

 

 

 

 

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中央社 – 2012年6月7日 下午9:18

 

(中央社記者程啟峰高雄7日電)

 

60歲的計程車女運將彭翎珍,活到老學到老,白天開小黃,晚上至文藻外語學院讀日文,為工作加分,也讓生活更加多采多姿,9日即將畢業的她,還想念英文系,繼續朝夢想邁進。

彭翎珍已開了17年的計程車,平日在高雄國際機場及高鐵左營站排班,以前常因不諳外語而不太敢載外國乘客,喪失許多商機,如今她日語說得嚇嚇叫,生意也大幅成長,並與不少日本乘客變成好朋友

彭翎珍畢業前夕,今天穿著制服開著小黃進文藻,向媒體暢談4年來的求學甘苦。

「文藻很不好混,不認真一點是畢不了業的,我哪敢缺課」,獲得全勤獎的彭翎珍,為彌補年紀大記憶變差,白天開小黃時也不忘K書,後座滿載日文書,駕駛座遮陽板還裝上一排LED燈,一有空就拿書坐在駕駛座猛K

彭翎珍說,她不怕招來同業異樣的眼光,反倒鼓勵同業「活到老,學到老」,學習外語,年齡不是問題

彭翎珍白天開計程車,晚上搖身一變成了文藻日文系進修部學生到校上課,外人看似難以兼顧,但對彭翎珍來說卻是游刃有餘。她強調「今日事、今日畢」,做好時間管理,利用排班等客人的時間也可K書。

彭翎珍說,由於記憶力及體力都不如年輕同學,因此她就「土法煉鋼」一字一句把日文背下來。為跟上課業,她每天一定準時上課,且從不缺席,她不以為苦,還學以致用,以流利日語把握機會對日本乘客做好國民外交,在車上介紹台灣特色小吃,並提供賓至如歸的服務,讓日本乘客對台灣留下美好印象。

她開心表示,到文藻念書不但可以提升業績,還能結交許多日本朋友,現在很多日籍商務旅客一到高雄,都指名要坐她的車

她又說,最近曾在機場搭載一對日籍母女,在車上與其相談甚歡,對方因覺得她服務好,當場還加碼包一整天的車,暢遊南台灣。後來這對日籍母女回國後,還寄明信片感謝她,並熱情邀她到日本東京作客。

彭翎珍重返校園後,不僅日語說得嚇嚇叫,也因在校學會電腦,讓她的生活更加充實。

她說,原本是個電腦文盲,一開始學令她相當受挫,還一度想放棄學習。後來在老師鼓勵下,按部就班,現在不僅學會上傳電子功課、交報告,也會上臉書等社群網站與兒女及同班同學分享生活點滴,讓她的世界變得更開闊

彭翎珍曾擔任過班代,也負責謝師宴的籌辦,她不覺得辛苦,她表示,承蒙同學看得起,讓她有機會為大家服務。

彭翎珍偶而也會載到文藻師生,她都會給予優待,不過,她說,她想優待老師,每每被老師婉拒,他們總是說「不好意思占你辛苦錢的便宜」。

彭翎珍從校內的學習中獲得不同於職場上的成就感,她正努力加強英文,計劃報考文藻英文系,繼續進修第2外語,好能服務更多老外乘客。

彭翎珍育有1男1女,高職學的是會計,17年前因公司遷往大陸而失業,改開小黃維持家計。她說,兩名孩子都是搭乘她的計程車上下學長大的,孩子常向同學稱「我是搭小黃上下課的」,還因此被同學誤認他們是富二代。

 

 

http://tw.news.yahoo.com/6%E6%97%AC%E5%A5%B3%E9%81%8B%E5%B0%87%E5%A5%BD%E5%AD%B8-%E7%A9%BA%E6%AA%94%E4%B9%9Fk%E6%97%A5%E6%96%87-131816365.html

 

 

 

 

 

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哇!

竟然在網路上搜尋到     

這張     年少時最崇拜的偶像照片    

當時購買珍藏的

印象中     就是這張     

 

彷彿     瞬間回到年輕時代

 

 

http://big5.gmw.cn/g2b/life.gmw.cn/2011-12/23/content_3243350_4.htm

  


http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=D-AXSWRokwI&feature=related

 

 

 

 

 

 

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