Sunday, June 12, 2011

paris in one day~

...any moment of the day. Flowers are blooming, croissants are baking and lovers are smooching. What more could you ask for? Paris is so beautiful this time of year and I wanted to share some pictures that I took on our six hour walk that day. Top pic is Pont Neuf Bridge built by Napoleon, a Parisian florist and park on Rue de Richelieu. Time for bed, I'm exhausted

should i speak more or u can speak for my place?

hey babe!you all…I’ve a story tau..this whole day I’ve done my 1 novel..

{cinta kau dan aku}.wahh..seronok sgt..sbb.xsngka da 5 kali kahtam novel niey..ngee~ni kes xde kerja nk wat..mklum la.hari ni cuti peristiwa smpena kelate menang!opps!silap da..kalah ar!ala..kes POLITIK SUKAN..[*bak kata abg nanna la]hehe.!

Eh..nanna memang serious da about that.ha!amacam?garang tak??haha..

Okei..sejak dua menjak ni..asyik number sama je ganggu nanna..aisey man!kalou nk kacau ak pon,pikir2 ar..hang ingt cek xreti nk wat report ka?

Ciss..sebab number kau asyik kacau ak je kan..apakata kalou ak promote je number ko kat belogg ni..haha


No kat ats tu memang WANTED!so..sesaper yang rase boring,boley la nk amik ye..kasi free je..terengganu bolok!

Okei2.mmg frust giler gak biler kelantn kalah.haha!lawak sungguh!before the game,da tau da kalah..kes maen tipu da.naseb baek xpegi stdium.kalou x,cnfrm pening!haa^_^

Ha..this night I’m comment with photographer..nanna sudah tgok shoot dia..wahh!agak nice la..time shoot jln raya..really real..ngee..ISO is done.okei..nanna explain cikit about ISO nieyh..utk photographer yang memang pro,ISO dorang memang the best la..

Since digital cameras do not use film but use image sensors instead, the ISO equivalent is usually given.

What ISO denotes is how sensitive the image sensor is to the amount of light present. The higher the ISO, the more sensitive the image sensor and therefore the possibility to take pictures in low-light situations.

And, where you would have needed to physically change to a different roll of film if you wanted a different ISO speed, digital technology allows you to simply dial one in. In this way, you can record images taken at different ISO speeds on the same memory card.

ISO Speed & Exposure

ISO speed affects the shutter speed / aperture combinations you can use to obtain correct exposure.

Suppose your digital camera's light meter warns you there is not enough light to correctly expose a scene. You could use the on-board flash, but let's suppose again it's not allowed (like in a concert or indoors recital).

You would then need to use a higher ISO. Set on "ISO Auto" mode, your digital camera will automatically select a higher ISO. Otherwise, you can manually select the next higher ISO and see if the increased sensitivity allows you to obtain a correctly exposed picture. If it does, you can now take a correctly exposed picture.

Similarly, if you find the camera is using a shutter speed that is too slow (1/60 sec. and slower) to handhold the camera steady and shake-free (thus resulting in blurred pictures), and you cannot open up the aperture anymore, and you do not have a tripod or other means to hold the camera steady, and you want to capture the action, etc. etc. -- then you might select the next higher ISO which will then allow you to select a faster shutter speed.

ISO Speed & Noise

However, all this increase in sensitivity does not come free. There is a price to pay with your image appearing more noisy.

See, when you boost the sensitivity of your image sensor by selecting a higher ISO, the image sensor is now able to record a fainter light signal. However, it is also true now that it will record fainter noise, where noise is any signal that is not attributed to the light from your subject. Remember that an image sensor is still an analog device and it generates its own noise, too! The increased sensitivity allows the image sensor to record more light signal and more noise. The ratio of light signal to noise (S/N ratio) determines the "noise" in your resultant image.

An image sensor is usually calibrated so that it gives the best image quality (greatest S/N ratio) at its lowest possible ISO speed. For most consumer digital cameras, this value will be expressed as ISO 50, ISO 64 or ISO 100. A few digital cameras use ISO 200 as their lowest ISO speed.

Just as with its film counterpart, an image sensor will exhibit "noise" (comparable to "graininess" in film) at the higher ISO speeds. Unlike film, where graininess can sometimes contribute to the mood of the image, noise produced by an image sensor is undesirable and appears as a motley of distracting coloured dots on your image. pleasure for take the nice shoot!

Be sure..kejap lagi nanna nk sahur..esok,I’m going to fasting..yup..for this nice month..bulan yang mulia..why not,I grab this moment..insyaallah..xde dugaan yang teruk sgt..^_^

Well..i’m waiting 12 am~!yes!wish to my little princess..

NURSYAHIRAH BT MOHD ASAARI..happy birthday..happy birthday to u dear..i will always love u..haa..even kadang2 adik manja sgt!naseb baek kakak baek tau..jeles bertempat..and..i’m so sorry for my mistake for this while..kakak tahu..bnyk sgt kakak wat adik tension..and..bersyukurlah sbb adik dpt kakak yang cun n baek ini!hahaa..sweet 10 girl dear..

Okei.nanna nk stop sini..sbb nanna going to see more pic dari arif.ha..cantek tau..Cuma..kalou lebey okei,shoot other lebey2 laq..sori2..^_^

Selamat bersweet dream!

with my new skuter!hee

current issue for this night

Hey babe!already done for my assignment..i’m totally got this issues from this prof..[*pediatrician PPUM]..thank GOD I’ve already knows about this germ..for sure,you all need to take this note okei~

What is E. coli?

E. coli is short for Escherichia coli -- bacteria (germs) that cause severe cramps and diarrhea. E. coli is a leading cause of bloody diarrhea. The symptoms are worse in children and older people, and especially in people who have another illness. E. coli infection is more common during the summer months and in northern states.

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How can I catch E. coli infection?

Most E. coli infections come from:

  • Eating undercooked ground beef (the inside is pink)
  • Drinking contaminated (impure) water
  • Drinking unpasteurized (raw) milk
  • Working with cattle

Healthy beef and dairy cattle may carry the E. coli germ in their intestines. The meat can get contaminated with the germ during the slaughtering process. When beef is ground up, the E. coli germs get mixed throughout the meat.

The most common way to get this infection is
by eating contaminated food. You can be infected with the E. coli germ if you don't use a high temperature to cook your beef, or if you don't cook it long enough. When you eat undercooked beef, the germs go into your stomach and intestines.

The germ can also be passed
from person to person in day care centers and nursing homes. If you have this infection and don't wash your hands well with soap after going to the bathroom, you can give the germ to other people when you touch things, especially food.

People who are infected with E. coli are very contagious. Children shouldn't go to a day care center until they have 2 negative stool cultures (proof that the infection is gone). Older people in nursing homes should stay in bed until 2 stool cultures are negative.

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What are the symptoms of E. coli infection?

Symptoms start about 7 days after you are infected with the germ. The first sign is severe abdominal cramps that start suddenly. After a few hours, watery diarrhea starts. The diarrhea causes your body to lose fluids and electrolytes (dehydration). This makes you feel sick and tired. The watery diarrhea lasts for about a day. Then the diarrhea changes to bright red bloody stools. The infection makes sores in your intestines, so the stools become bloody. Bloody diarrhea lasts for 2 to 5 days. You might have 10 or more bowel movements a day. Some people say their stools are "all blood and no stool."

You may have a mild fever or no fever. You may also have nausea or vomiting. If you have any of these symptoms -- watery, bloody diarrhea, cramps, fever, nausea or vomiting -- try to get to your doctor right away.

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Are there any complications from E. coli infection?

The most common complication is called hemolytic uremic syndrome. People with this problem get hemolytic anemia (which is a low red blood cell count), thrombocytopenia (which is a low platelet count) and renal failure (which is kidney damage).

Hemolytic uremic syndrome is more common in children. It can cause acute renal failure in children. This problem starts about 5 to 10 days after the diarrhea starts. People with this problem must go to a hospital for medical care.

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How is E. coli infection diagnosed?

The diagnosis is made by finding E. coli in a stool culture. If you have bloody diarrhea, see your doctor as soon as possible. Your doctor will do a culture to find out if you have E. coli in your intestines. The culture has to be taken in the first 48 hours after the bloody diarrhea starts.

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How is the infection treated?

There is no special treatment, except drinking a lot of water and watching for complications. Don't take medicine to stop diarrhea unless your doctor tells you to. This medicine would keep your intestines from getting rid of the E. coli germ. If you are seriously dehydrated, you might need to go to the hospital to have fluids put into your veins with an IV.

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How can I keep from getting E. coli infection?

You can help prevent this infection by handling and cooking meat in a safe way. For your protection, follow these rules:

  • Wash your hands carefully with soap before you start cooking.
  • Cook ground beef until you see no pink anywhere.
  • Don't taste small bites of raw ground beef while you're cooking.
  • Don't put cooked hamburgers on a plate that had raw ground beef on it before.
  • Cook all hamburgers to at least 155°F. A meat thermometer can help you test your hamburgers.
  • Defrost meats in the refrigerator or the microwave. Don't let meat sit on the counter to defrost.
  • Keep raw meat and poultry separate from other foods. Use hot water and soap to wash cutting boards and dishes if raw meat and poultry have touched them.
  • Don't drink raw milk.
  • Keep food refrigerated or frozen.
  • Keep hot food hot and cold food cold.
  • Refrigerate leftovers right away or throw them away.
  • People with diarrhea should wash their hands carefully and often, using hot water and soap, and washing for at least 30 seconds. People who work in day care centers and homes for the elderly should wash their hands often, too.
  • In restaurants, always order hamburgers that are cooked well done so that no pink shows.

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More Information

Digestive Disorders