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Inglese

on my way here

Indonesiano

dalam perjalanan saya di sini

Ultimo aggiornamento 2016-02-24
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Inglese

And if thou wilt walk in my ways, to keep my statutes and my commandments, as thy father David did walk, then I will lengthen thy days.

Indonesiano

Dan kalau kau, seperti ayahmu Daud, mentaati Aku serta mengikuti hukum-hukum-Ku, Aku akan memberikan kepadamu umur yang panjang.

Ultimo aggiornamento 2012-05-06
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Inglese

(The Golden Butterfly) KEMBANG MELATI, a beautiful young princess, lived with her old nurse and many serving-women in a palace on the bank of a great river. Rajah Banjir, the monarch of the rains, lived in his rainbow-colored palace on the other bank of the river. He could cause floods to appear at his will, and his tears made brooks and rivers swell. From his windows he could see the little princess weaving her bridal dress, and he could hear her singing a song for luck. But the princess never looked toward his side of the river. The monarch of the rains kept gazing at her with great sad eyes. Because he was so sad, he wept many tears, and the river swelled and the wind sighed softly through the high trees around the palace. The princess heard the sighing of the wind, and saw the river rising higher and higher. But she did not know that it was her future husband who was weeping and calling to her. For many days the monarch of the rains yearned for the princess. Finally, to be near her, he changed himself into a golden butterfly and flew back and forth before her window until at last the princess saw him and opened the window so that she could admire his dazzling wings. Then the golden butterfly lighted on Kembang Melati’s little hand, kissed her finger tips, and flew out of the window. A few days later the butterfly returned and perched on Kembang Melati’s right ear and whispered to her, "Weave your bridal dress quickly, princess, for soon your bridegroom will come." The princess heard only the word "bridegroom." She asked, 'Where is my bridegroom?" The butterfly did not answer her, for he had flown out of the window. But someone else had heard her question. That was Nasiman, the wicked son of the princess's old nurse. He went to his mother at once. "Mother," he said, "I was standing outside the princess's window and I heard her ask, 'Where is my bridegroom?' I want you to go to her and tell her that I am her bridegroom." 'That you can never be, son/' the old woman said, "because you are not of noble birth." "Nevertheless, I wish to marry the princess," he answered. "Go to her, Mother, and tell her that her bridegroom has come” Nasiman was wicked and cruel, and his mother was afraid of him. So she went to the princess and told her of the bridegroom who had come to claim her hand. Just then the golden butterfly flew back and whispered in the princess's ear, "The real bridegroom has not yet come, princess. The one who is now under your roof is a wicked man. His name is Nasiman, and he is the son of your old nurse, Sarinah. Do not many him. . . . Wait till the true bridegroom comes!" When the golden butterfly had flown away, the princess said, "I will wait, nurse, till the true bridegroom comes/' "This is the true bridegroom/' the nurse insisted. She clasped her hands and begged, "Oh, princess, dear princess, marry him at once, for if you do not, we shall both die!” The princess did not want to die. So finally she said to her nurse, "Tell the bridegroom who has come that I must have seven days to think it over. Tell him to wait on the bank of the river and I will send him my answer there/' Nasiman found this idea good, and agreed. He took a big basket, filled it with food to last him seven days, and had it carried to a spot on the bank of the river. On that same day the monarch of the rains called to him a white crow, one of his best and biggest messenger-birds, and gave her a little chest full of costly ornaments and a letter. "Take these immediately to the Princess Kembang Melati," he ordered, "and make sure that you don't lose anything." "Don't worry, master," the crow replied. "I myself will take everything to the princess." The white crow flew off with the little chest bound fast to her back and the letter between 'her claws, and winged her way to the opposite bank of the river. There she saw Nasiman eating the last of a delicious-looking fish. The white crow, who loved fish, flew over swiftly, and cried, "Oh, how good that looks! May I have a little bite?" "How do you dare ask me that?" Nasiman demanded crossly. "Who are you, and where do you come from, with a letter in your claws and a chest on your back?" "Well," the crow answered smugly, "I happen to be the messenger of the great magician, the monarch of the rains! And I am to take this letter and this little chest to the Princess Kembang Melati, as my master ordered. What's more, I am to give them to her myself." "Hmm/' Nasiman said with a false little laugh. "In that case, Til let you eat some of my fish. Put down your letter and take the chest from your back, and fall to!" The white crow didn't have to be invited twice. She laid the letter and the little chest in the grass, and began to eat greedily of the delicious bit of fish. Nasiman lost no time. He opened the chest, took out the beautiful golden ornaments and in their place put some "big spiders and some gruesome-looking scorpions. Then he hurried to his mother with the letter. "Mother/ 7 he said, "I can't read, but I imagine that this letter must be full of lovely words. Now I want you to change them, at once, into ugly words. Meanwhile I'll hide these ornaments." The white crow was so busy eating that she did not notice what was going on. She ate the fish, down to the last scrap. Then she went to get a drink at the spring. The spring murmured to her, "Ah, white crow, why didn't you take the letter and the little chest to the princess as Rajah Banjir said?" But the white crow didn't hear. She didn't hear the wind, either, sighing to her, "Ah, white crow, something dreadful will happen because of your greediness!" And something dreadful did happen. When the princess saw the white crow come, bearing the letter and the little chest, she believed that the bird came from her true bridegroom, and in great excitement she decided to read the letter first. As her eyes flew over the words, she could hardly believe what she read: "You are very ugly," the letter said, "and what is in the little chest is foul and old. That goes, too, for your green hair and your blue skin." She was so angry that she tore the letter into shreds and tossed the little chest, without opening it, through the window. The spiders and the scorpions swarmed over the garden to the great astonishment of the white crow who could not understand how her master could have sent such horrible things to the lovely princess. But Nasiinan laughed to himself. Now the princess would marry him, he thought But the princess had no thought of marrying anyone now. She was bitterly grieved by the ugly letter. Weeping, she paced back and forth in her chamber. No one could comfort her, and she cried, "Take away my weaving stool! I will never weave again on my bridal gown!" Toward evening of that sad day the golden butterfly came back and flew through the open window. He lit on the princess's ear. "Darling princess," he whispered, "why don't you wear the beautiful ornaments that your bridegroom sent you?" At that the princess hit at him with an angiy hand. The great monarch of the rains thought surely she was only teasing him. He whispered in her ear again: "Beloved little princess, would you like to see your bridegroom tomorrow morning? He will take you to his rainbow-colored palace where the golden rays of the sun are magnified a thousand times into the most wonderful colors, and where you shall see woven cloth so fine, so dazzling, that it is like moonbeams! Come, darling princess, finish weaving your bridal gown, for tomorrow your bridegroom comes!" The princess grew even angrier. She called her serving women to her and bade them chase the golden butterfly away and never again to let it come inside. When the great magician heard the princess say these words he became so angry that he caused a mighty flood to come over the land that very night. Everything that was not submerged drifted away, torn loose from the land. The palace with Princess Kembang Melati and her nurse and the wicked Nasiman and all the others who lived in it, drifted on the floodwaters. The palace drifted farther and farther, until it came near the other bank where the palace of the great monarch of the rains stood. The king was in his doorway, watching, but when he saw the princess's palace floating toward him he pretended not to see it. The princess cried piteously for help, but he pretended not to hear. They were drifting out of sight when the nurse cried out in despair, "It's my fault! I bear the blame! It was I who changed the beautiful words of the letter into ugly ones! And my son, Nasiman, filled the little chest with spiders and scorpions while the white crow was eating the fish 1 /' When he heard the nurse's confession, the monarch of the rains understood everything. He leaped down and dragged the princess and all the others out of the drifting palace and brought them into his own. Only her old nurse and the nurse's wicked son were not permitted to enter, "May great waves engulf you!" he thundered. And at his words mighty waves, as high as the heavens, rose in the water and swallowed up the nurse and her son. The white crow was punished, too, for her greediness. She was changed into a black bird which could never speak again. All she could say was, "Kaw . . . kaw . . . kaw . . . kr - kr. . . ." It meant "gold . . . gold/' But though the crow searched, she never could find the gold and jewels with which the little chest had been filled. When the evildoers were punished, the monarch of the rains caused the flood to subside. In a short time, the whole world was dry once more, and when he had accomplished that he turned to the princess and told her that he was the son of a nobleman and that for days and nights he had yearned for her. Kembang Melati took pity on him. She knew that he was truly her bridegroom from the way he spoke to her. So she married him and lived the rest of her happy life with him in the rainbow-colored palace on the bank of the river. Sumber : http://www.englishindo.com/2011/12/dongeng-bahasa-inggris-kembang-melati.html#ixzz5424cQQ2v

Indonesiano

kembang melati dan kupu-kupu emas

Ultimo aggiornamento 2018-01-13
Frequenza di utilizzo: 2
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Riferimento: Anonimo
Attenzione: contiene formattazione HTML nascosta

Inglese

1 00:00:07,280 --> 00:00:12,400 Painting of a Gothic castle, artist unknown, circa 1920s. 2 00:00:12,760 --> 00:00:17,959 Oil on canvas, 20-by-28. Miss Franklin, where did you say you got this? 3 00:00:18,120 --> 00:00:23,638 I inherited it a few months ago. But it's been in my family for generations. 4 00:00:24,120 --> 00:00:27,157 The composition is so unusual. 5 00:00:27,320 --> 00:00:30,073 The artist used pure colour straight from the tube and then varnished 6 00:00:30,240 --> 00:00:33,994 - each layer over and... - I'm sorry for interrupting. 7 00:00:34,200 --> 00:00:35,997 But do I really need to be here? 8 00:00:36,160 --> 00:00:40,517 No, of course not. It's just that most people prefer to be at an appraisal, 9 00:00:40,680 --> 00:00:42,591 especially when they plan on selling the piece. 10 00:00:42,760 --> 00:00:46,036 - It's just that I'm kind of in a hurry. - Say no more. 11 00:00:46,200 --> 00:00:49,272 Just sign at the bottom, and you are free to go. 12 00:00:49,440 --> 00:00:53,353 Thank you. So how long do you think it'll take to sell it? 13 00:00:53,560 --> 00:00:56,632 Well, I'll need to see ownership records before I can do anything. 14 00:00:56,800 --> 00:01:00,076 I'll send you everything I have. So is that all, then? 15 00:01:00,240 --> 00:01:02,071 No, since you definitely wanna sell the piece, 16 00:01:02,240 --> 00:01:05,152 I'll need to confirm its authenticity, its physical condition. 17 00:01:05,320 --> 00:01:07,151 So if you'll just sign at the bottom, 18 00:01:07,360 --> 00:01:09,157 that will let us go ahead and x-ray the piece. 19 00:01:09,760 --> 00:01:11,751 Done. 20 00:01:12,240 --> 00:01:14,754 - Anything else? - Um... 21 00:01:15,320 --> 00:01:18,949 Well, yes, Miss Franklin. I would really like the time to research this. 22 00:01:19,160 --> 00:01:21,037 That way I can get you the best price. 23 00:01:21,200 --> 00:01:26,194 Look, I appreciate your professionalism. I really do. 24 00:01:26,360 --> 00:01:28,920 But I'm not interested in getting the best price. 25 00:01:29,080 --> 00:01:33,835 I just want you to sell that painting as soon as you can, all right? 26 00:01:34,840 --> 00:01:37,149 - Good night, Miss Halliwell. - Good night. 27 00:01:47,920 --> 00:01:50,832 Piper, it was an accident. It's not like I borrowed Prue's car 28 00:01:51,040 --> 00:01:53,679 - so I could drive it into a pole. - How bad's the damage? 29 00:01:53,840 --> 00:01:56,638 Not bad, but maybe expensive, which is why I need a favour. 30 00:01:56,800 --> 00:01:59,439 If you're calling to borrow money, I don't have any. 31 00:02:00,000 --> 00:02:04,152 No, it's not about money. It's just... I don't want you to tell Prue. 32 00:02:04,320 --> 00:02:07,517 She's been so supportive, and I don't wanna lose her trust again. 33 00:02:07,680 --> 00:02:11,116 - You mean you haven't told her? - Well, not yet, but I have a plan. 34 00:02:11,280 --> 00:02:12,508 Phoebe, you have to tell her. 35 00:02:12,680 --> 00:02:14,955 It's her car, and you don't have the money to fix it. 36 00:02:15,120 --> 00:02:17,759 But I will have the money to fix it. I'm at this company called 37 00:02:17,920 --> 00:02:20,912 Web San Francisco. It's an interactive network on the Internet. 38 00:02:21,120 --> 00:02:22,678 And I faxed them my résumé this morning, 39 00:02:22,840 --> 00:02:24,398 and they wanna meet with me tonight. 40 00:02:24,560 --> 00:02:26,869 I've gotta go, but I don't wanna be in the middle of this. 41 00:02:27,040 --> 00:02:30,077 - Just tell her, okay? - If I don't get the job, I will tell her. 42 00:02:34,120 --> 00:02:35,792 [SIGHS] 43 00:02:47,720 --> 00:02:51,998 Hello, I'm Phoebe Halliwell. I have an appointment. 44 00:02:55,120 --> 00:02:56,439 Thanks. 45 00:02:57,080 --> 00:03:00,231 All these people, they're here for the interview too, aren't they? 46 00:03:00,440 --> 00:03:03,034 Well, you won't have any trouble with this if you figured that out. 47 00:03:03,200 --> 00:03:06,158 It's an aptitude test. You can finish it at home. 48 00:03:06,320 --> 00:03:08,072 Great. Great. 49 00:03:12,560 --> 00:03:15,358 APPLICANT 1: You won a fellowship from the National Science Foundation? 50 00:03:15,520 --> 00:03:17,636 When I was at Harvard, yeah. How'd you know? 51 00:03:17,840 --> 00:03:20,912 I saw it on your résumé. I was cum laude also. 52 00:03:21,080 --> 00:03:22,832 APPLICANT 1: Except I was a Ford Foundation scholar. 53 00:03:23,080 --> 00:03:25,389 So then you must have gone to Stanford? 54 00:03:25,640 --> 00:03:27,392 Stanford? I went to Stanford. 55 00:03:29,080 --> 00:03:30,752 APPLICANT 2: Intimidating, isn't it? 56 00:03:31,120 --> 00:03:33,350 The Good Will Huntings or this aptitude test? 57 00:03:33,560 --> 00:03:37,189 Oh, who cares about linear algebra or differential? And that test is a snap. 58 00:03:37,360 --> 00:03:39,191 I mean, in this day and age, who can't write 59 00:03:39,360 --> 00:03:41,555 in HTML and numeric languages, right? 60 00:03:41,720 --> 00:03:42,709 [CHUCKLING] 61 00:03:42,880 --> 00:03:43,869 Right. 62 00:03:45,840 --> 00:03:49,833 Yeah, that's... That's for you. 63 00:04:04,800 --> 00:04:06,631 What? 64 00:04:13,680 --> 00:04:15,352 Oh... 65 00:05:41,720 --> 00:05:45,156 At first I just thought that it was a reflection off of something in the room. 66 00:05:45,400 --> 00:05:48,119 But then when I moved closer, I saw a man 67 00:05:48,280 --> 00:05:50,589 inside the painting, in the castle. 68 00:05:50,760 --> 00:05:54,958 Right, but the moment I saw him, he backed away from the window. 69 00:05:55,160 --> 00:05:58,436 And then there was this strange glow that went past the window again. 70 00:05:58,600 --> 00:06:00,591 It was just so... 71 00:06:02,320 --> 00:06:03,878 - Piper? - What? 72 00:06:04,960 --> 00:06:08,509 - We were talking? - I know, about a man in a painting. 73 00:06:08,720 --> 00:06:12,110 Listen to this one. "Hallway near club entrance too narrow." 74 00:06:12,280 --> 00:06:14,430 I thought that we had discussed your code violations. 75 00:06:14,600 --> 00:06:15,953 Well, I keep finding more. 76 00:06:16,120 --> 00:06:18,509 The plumbing, the electrical, the heating. 77 00:06:18,680 --> 00:06:20,830 - It... None of it is up to code. - Stop. 78 00:06:21,880 --> 00:06:24,440 - You're obsessing. - Well, it runs in the family. 79 00:06:25,040 --> 00:06:26,678 I don't obsess. 80 00:06:27,480 --> 00:06:32,349 I think intensely. Anyway, I can't really help it. 81 00:06:32,560 --> 00:06:35,552 I mean, we've seen so many bizarre things, why not a man in a painting? 82 00:06:35,720 --> 00:06:37,472 At least he's safe from building inspectors. 83 00:06:37,720 --> 00:06:40,109 I can't imagine that castle's up to code. 84 00:06:40,280 --> 00:06:43,556 I'm sorry, but I couldn't find anything in the Book of Shadows about people 85 00:06:43,720 --> 00:06:46,951 who may be trapped inside paintings. I looked everywhere. 86 00:06:47,440 --> 00:06:51,877 Hey, you were asleep by the time I got home. How did your interview go? 87 00:06:54,160 --> 00:06:55,752 It went fine. 88 00:06:56,000 --> 00:07:00,073 Actually, it's still going. I have to finish this take-home aptitude test, 89 00:07:00,240 --> 00:07:02,674 which I actually think I will start right now. 90 00:07:02,840 --> 00:07:05,149 So I will see you guys later. 91 00:07:05,360 --> 00:07:06,713 - Phoebe? PHOEBE: What? 92 00:07:06,880 --> 00:07:09,553 Aren't you forgetting something? My car keys? 93 00:07:13,400 --> 00:07:15,868 They'd be with your car... 94 00:07:16,880 --> 00:07:20,395 ...which is at the body shop, having an estimate. 95 00:07:20,960 --> 00:07:25,909 - An estimate? - Yeah, I bumped... 96 00:07:26,320 --> 00:07:30,598 No, actually I backed your car into a pole last night. 97 00:07:31,440 --> 00:07:33,158 A pole? 98 00:07:34,320 --> 00:07:35,548 You hit a pole? 99 00:07:35,720 --> 00:07:38,314 Yeah, you don't even have to say it. I know what you're thinking. 100 00:07:38,480 --> 00:07:41,836 How could I be so irresponsible? How could I be so stupid? 101 00:07:42,240 --> 00:07:46,518 Okay, irresponsible, yes. Stupid, no way. Where is that coming from? 102 00:07:46,680 --> 00:07:48,830 It's coming from the fact that I'm the youngest sister, 103 00:07:49,000 --> 00:07:51,958 the one who always makes mistakes, the one who always causes problems. 104 00:07:52,120 --> 00:07:54,793 I mean, if anybody were gonna back your car into a pole 105 00:07:54,960 --> 00:07:57,030 and not tell you right away, it'd be me, right? 106 00:07:57,880 --> 00:08:00,758 - I think I'll just be going now. - See? Even the middle sister, 107 00:08:00,920 --> 00:08:03,912 the one that's supposed to stay neutral when it comes to family problems, 108 00:08:04,080 --> 00:08:06,799 - checks out on this one. - Yes, you're right. You're on your own. 109 00:08:06,960 --> 00:08:09,428 Well, leave me out of it too. I don't wanna argue with you. 110 00:08:09,600 --> 00:08:12,956 - I just wanna find a cab. - Well, whatever it costs, 111 00:08:13,120 --> 00:08:15,680 I will pay for the damages. And whatever the cab costs, 112 00:08:15,840 --> 00:08:17,592 I will pay for that too. 113 00:08:20,760 --> 00:08:23,877 - What just happened here? - I don't know anything about anything. 114 00:08:24,080 --> 00:08:26,150 - I'm gonna go see Dan. - Piper! 115 00:08:26,320 --> 00:08:29,835 Just forget about the car. What about the man in the painting? 116 00:08:30,200 --> 00:08:34,352 Well, unless he's real and screaming for help, forget about him. 117 00:08:34,520 --> 00:08:37,353 We shouldn't go looking for trouble. We have enough around here. 118 00:08:37,960 --> 00:08:40,110 I'm going next door. 119 00:08:48,680 --> 00:08:50,671 - Dan. - Good morning. 120 00:08:50,880 --> 00:08:53,792 - I'm sorry to bother you. - No, you're not bothering me, unless 121 00:08:54,080 --> 00:08:57,550 - you refuse to hand over my paper. - Oh, all yours. 122 00:08:57,720 --> 00:09:01,952 - Thanks. You wanna come in? - No, no, really, 123 00:09:02,160 --> 00:09:05,232 I just stopped by to ask a quick favour. My club received a visit 124 00:09:05,400 --> 00:09:07,755 - from the DBI last night... - And you got code violations. 125 00:09:07,960 --> 00:09:10,679 I have the War and Peace of code violations. 126 00:09:10,880 --> 00:09:14,475 And you were thinking what? Neighbour Dan, he's in construction, 127 00:09:14,880 --> 00:09:18,031 - maybe he could help, huh? - Of course I'd pay you something. 128 00:09:18,640 --> 00:09:21,916 JENNY: Uncle Dan, I'm late. Hey, Piper. - Hi, Jenny. 129 00:09:22,080 --> 00:09:26,517 See you later, Uncle Dan. And don't forget your promise. 130 00:09:27,920 --> 00:09:32,198 Okay, then, I'll tell you what I can do. I'll check out the code violations, 131 00:09:32,360 --> 00:09:35,272 see how serious they really are if you will help me with the promise 132 00:09:35,440 --> 00:09:38,159 - I made Jenny. - Deal. Wait, what's the promise? 133 00:09:38,320 --> 00:09:42,199 She needs help with a paper. It's... It's for bio class. You know, something 134 00:09:42,400 --> 00:09:46,473 - with the human reproductive system. - Oh, you mean sex. 135 00:09:47,440 --> 00:09:50,477 It's just way too awkward for me to talk to my niece about. 136 00:09:50,680 --> 00:09:54,309 Yeah. Sure, not to worry, I have plenty of experience. 137 00:09:54,880 --> 00:10:00,398 - Really? With sex? - No, I mean, talking about it. 138 00:10:02,880 --> 00:10:04,279 Yeah. 139 00:10:07,920 --> 00:10:09,876 So was there a problem with any 140 00:10:10,040 --> 00:10:11,792 of the ownership records that I sent over? 141 00:10:11,960 --> 00:10:13,632 No, everything's in order. 142 00:10:13,960 --> 00:10:15,916 Then I'm not sure why you wanted to meet with me. 143 00:10:16,080 --> 00:10:19,550 Look, Miss Franklin, I know that you don't really wanna be here, 144 00:10:19,720 --> 00:10:25,078 so I'll just be perfectly honest. There is something strange about that painting. 145 00:10:26,160 --> 00:10:28,549 - Have you seen him? - Him? 146 00:10:29,200 --> 00:10:32,590 - That's how it all starts, you know. - What do you mean? 147 00:10:32,760 --> 00:10:36,070 At first, you see him... 148 00:10:37,400 --> 00:10:38,799 ...the man inside the painting. 149 00:10:39,760 --> 00:10:45,039 At least you think you see him, but he just... He disappears so fast. 150 00:10:46,720 --> 00:10:49,951 And you start to think about it, but it doesn't make any sense. I mean, 151 00:10:51,200 --> 00:10:56,035 how could a man be inside a painting? And then you see him again. 152 00:10:56,560 --> 00:10:58,596 This time longer. 153 00:11:01,600 --> 00:11:03,352 And now you're sure. 154 00:11:03,520 --> 00:11:06,318 So you think that the painting is haunted by a ghost? 155 00:11:07,000 --> 00:11:11,312 Oh, no, no, I think he's definitely alive. 156 00:11:12,120 --> 00:11:14,588 I think he's trapped inside. 157 00:11:16,120 --> 00:11:19,590 - Do you know who he is? - No, I have no idea. 158 00:11:20,600 --> 00:11:22,272 Nobody does. 159 00:11:23,960 --> 00:11:27,748 Look, all I know is that if I don't get rid of that painting, 160 00:11:28,000 --> 00:11:30,878 I'm gonna end up just like everybody else in my family who ever owned it. 161 00:11:31,080 --> 00:11:33,071 - I'm gonna be completely insane. - Miss Franklin... 162 00:11:33,240 --> 00:11:35,196 No, you've only seen the beginning, Miss Halliwell. 163 00:11:35,400 --> 00:11:39,712 Just trust me when I tell you it's only gonna get worse. 164 00:11:48,880 --> 00:11:54,318 Spirits send the words from all... 165 00:11:54,480 --> 00:11:55,469 [KNOCKING] 166 00:11:55,640 --> 00:11:57,278 PIPER: It's me. Can I come in? 167 00:11:57,440 --> 00:11:59,795 Piper, I really just wanna be alone right now. 168 00:11:59,960 --> 00:12:02,633 I won't stay long, promise. 169 00:12:03,560 --> 00:12:05,630 All right, just give me a sec. 170 00:12:10,120 --> 00:12:11,394 Okay, you can come in now. 171 00:12:15,880 --> 00:12:19,998 I just wanted to tell you the body shop called. 172 00:12:20,440 --> 00:12:22,351 Yeah, I know, I heard the message, 1,200 bucks. 173 00:12:22,520 --> 00:12:25,876 - Did you tell Prue? - I didn't have to. She already knew. 174 00:12:26,040 --> 00:12:27,473 She called the body shop herself. 175 00:12:27,640 --> 00:12:29,551 That's why I have got to get this job, Piper. 176 00:12:29,760 --> 00:12:31,796 It's the only way that I could pay for the damages. 177 00:12:32,000 --> 00:12:33,558 The only way I can make things right. 178 00:12:33,760 --> 00:12:35,637 All the more reason you just should've told her. 179 00:12:35,840 --> 00:12:38,274 Okay, well, maybe a smarter person would've figured that out. 180 00:12:38,600 --> 00:12:42,036 Then again, a smart person wouldn't have backed the car into a pole. 181 00:12:42,280 --> 00:12:45,272 A smart person would've realised that it was a $1,200 pole. 182 00:12:45,480 --> 00:12:49,837 That's because smart people don't do stupid things, only stupid people do. 183 00:12:50,000 --> 00:12:52,719 - Phoebe, I didn't mean to upset you. - I know. 184 00:12:53,080 --> 00:12:56,277 - Maybe we should just talk later. - Okay. 185 00:12:57,560 --> 00:13:00,677 - You sure you're gonna be okay? - Yeah. Why? 186 00:13:00,840 --> 00:13:03,479 Phoebe, I know you think getting this job is the answer, but please, 187 00:13:03,640 --> 00:13:06,438 - just don't do anything... - What, stupid? 188 00:13:06,600 --> 00:13:09,672 No, just don't do anything I wouldn't do. 189 00:13:11,880 --> 00:13:13,677 Don't worry, I won't. 190 00:13:17,360 --> 00:13:19,669 You would never cast a smart spell. 191 00:13:20,920 --> 00:13:21,955 Okay. 192 00:13:24,400 --> 00:13:27,756 For 24 hours, from 7 to 7, I will understand all meaning 193 00:13:28,040 --> 00:13:33,717 of the words from here to heaven. 194 00:13:42,680 --> 00:13:45,831 Spirits, send the words From all across the land 195 00:13:46,000 --> 00:13:49,390 Allow me to absorb them Through the touch of either hand 196 00:13:49,560 --> 00:13:51,630 For 23 hours, from 7 to 7 197 00:13:51,800 --> 00:13:56,351 I will understand all meaning Of the words from here to heaven 198 00:13:57,040 --> 00:13:59,508 Oh, and P.S., there will be no personal gain. 199 00:14:17,120 --> 00:14:20,317 Abaca, strong fibre obtained from a banana leaf. 200 00:14:20,480 --> 00:14:24,473 Zygote, a cell formed by the union of two gametes. 201 00:14:27,080 --> 00:14:28,672 Cool. 202 00:14:33,120 --> 00:14:36,430 - Hey, Joe, that was fast. JOE: No line at the x-ray machine. 203 00:14:36,640 --> 00:14:38,756 So did the x-ray confirm its authenticity? 204 00:14:38,920 --> 00:14:41,354 It did a lot more than that. Check out the x-ray. 205 00:14:41,520 --> 00:14:43,715 It's got definitive underwriting on the canvas. 206 00:14:44,200 --> 00:14:47,033 - It has a pentimento? - Yeah, I couldn't believe it either. 207 00:14:47,280 --> 00:14:50,636 But you can see it on the x-ray. The text is in Latin. 208 00:14:50,840 --> 00:14:53,308 I've never seen anything like it before. 209 00:14:53,640 --> 00:14:57,872 "Absolvo, amitto, amplus, brevis." 210 00:14:58,240 --> 00:15:03,394 - To free what is lost say these words. - Wow, you speak Latin? 211 00:15:04,160 --> 00:15:08,039 - Yes. Good night, Joe. - Okay. 212 00:15:08,240 --> 00:15:10,595 Well, why don't I just return the painting to the vault, 213 00:15:10,760 --> 00:15:12,034 say, tomorrow. 214 00:15:12,240 --> 00:15:14,117 - Good idea. - Okay. 215 00:15:25,600 --> 00:15:27,192 "Help." 216 00:15:31,760 --> 00:15:33,557 Okay. 217 00:15:36,680 --> 00:15:40,958 "Semper mea." Mine forever. 218 00:15:43,400 --> 00:15:48,030 Absolvo amitto amplus brevis. Semper mea. 219 00:15:51,600 --> 00:15:53,033 Oh, no. 220 00:15:54,000 --> 00:15:55,831 Oh! Oh! 221 00:16:12,720 --> 00:16:14,597 [GASPING] 222 00:16:17,040 --> 00:16:18,837 Who's there? 223 00:16:19,880 --> 00:16:20,869 [SCREAMS] 224 00:16:21,040 --> 00:16:22,837 - Quick, follow me! - What? 225 00:16:23,040 --> 00:16:25,076 This way. Ladies first. 226 00:16:27,280 --> 00:16:28,918 I see you read Latin too. 227 00:16:29,200 --> 00:16:30,679 Okay, what has happened? Where am I? 228 00:16:30,840 --> 00:16:32,353 - You're in the castle. - Where is that? 229 00:16:32,520 --> 00:16:35,432 - Inside a painting. - I'm trapped inside a painting? 230 00:16:35,640 --> 00:16:38,108 Yes, and if you don't get to that bookcase, you're dead. 231 00:16:38,920 --> 00:16:40,353 Who are you? 232 00:16:40,600 --> 00:16:43,398 My name's Malcolm, and you were supposed to help me, not join me. 233 00:16:43,600 --> 00:16:44,589 Who are you anyway? 234 00:16:44,760 --> 00:16:46,478 My name is Prue, and I was helping you. 235 00:16:46,640 --> 00:16:49,837 - You were supposed to come out. - Great, now we're both trapped. Hurry! 236 00:16:52,880 --> 00:16:54,950 What the hell? What are you? How'd you do that? 237 00:16:55,160 --> 00:16:57,879 Oh, okay, never mind. We're gonna get killed. Will you hurry up? 238 00:17:04,040 --> 00:17:05,029 [MEOWING] 239 00:17:05,200 --> 00:17:06,952 Hi, Phoebe. You're up early. What's up? 240 00:17:07,120 --> 00:17:10,874 Oh, the Dow Jones, housing prices and the space shuttle Discovery. 241 00:17:11,040 --> 00:17:14,032 - Huh? - Read the paper. 242 00:17:14,280 --> 00:17:16,919 Oh. Um... 243 00:17:17,080 --> 00:17:19,116 - Have you seen Prue this morning? - Not yet. 244 00:17:19,320 --> 00:17:21,959 Oh, Dan just called, said he'd meet you at the club at noon. 245 00:17:22,360 --> 00:17:23,634 Okay. 246 00:17:23,840 --> 00:17:26,354 - Did you hear her come in last night? - Nope. 247 00:17:26,800 --> 00:17:28,711 PIPER: This is really strange. 248 00:17:28,880 --> 00:17:29,915 [CAT MEOWING] 249 00:17:

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there is an even more important cause of crime. Cities have rich and poor neightborhoods. in the poorneighborhoods, jobs are hard to find. many young people don't have much hope for a better life. they only know one way to make a better living for themselves. that way is so sell drugs or steal. so, some of these young people become criminals

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ada bahkan lebih penting penyebab kejahatan. Kota memiliki neightborhoods kaya dan miskin. di poorneighborhoods, pekerjaan sulit untuk menemukan. banyak orang muda tidak memiliki banyak harapan untuk kehidupan yang lebih baik. mereka hanya tahu satu cara untuk membuat hidup lebih baik bagi mereka. cara yang begitu menjual obat-obatan atau mencuri. begitu, beberapa dari orang-orang muda menjadi penjahat

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Robert Watson-Watt From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Sir Robert Watson-Watt Born Robert Alexander Watson-Watt 13 April 1892 Brechin, Angus, Scotland, UK Died 5 December 1973 (aged 81) Inverness, Scotland, UK Known for Radar Notable awards • Hughes Medal (1948) • Elliott Cresson Medal (1957) • Fellow of the Royal Society[1] • KCB • FRAeS Sir Robert Alexander Watson-Watt, KCB, FRS, FRAeS (13 April 1892 – 5 December 1973) was a pioneer and significant contributor to the development of radar. Radar was initially nameless and researched elsewhere but it was greatly expanded on 1 September 1936 when Watson-Watt became Superintendent of a new establishment under the Air Ministry, Bawdsey Research Station near Felixstowe, Suffolk. Work there resulted in the design and installation of aircraft detection and tracking stations called Chain Home along the east and south coasts of England in time for the outbreak of the Second World War in 1939. This system provided the vital advance information that helped the Royal Air Force win the Battle of Britain.[1][2] Contents • 1 Early years • 2 Early experiments • 3 RADAR o 3.1 The air defence problem o 3.2 Aircraft detection and location o 3.3 Civil Service trade union activities • 4 Contribution to Second World War • 5 Honours • 6 Legacy • 7 Family life • 8 References • 9 Sources • 10 External links Early years Born in Brechin, Angus, Scotland, on 13 April 1892 Watson-Watt (the hyphenated name is used herein for consistency, although this was not adopted until 1942)[3] was a descendant of James Watt, the famous engineer and inventor of the practical steam engine. After attending Damacre Primary School and Brechin High School,[4] he was accepted to University College, Dundee (then part of the University of St Andrews but became the University of Dundee in 1967). Watt had a successful time as a student, winning the Carnelley Prize for Chemistry and a class medal for Ordinary Natural Philosophy in 1910.[5] He graduated with a BSc in engineering in 1912, and was offered an assistantship by Professor William Peddie, the holder of the Chair of Physics at University College, Dundee from 1907 to 1942. It was Peddie who encouraged Watson-Watt to study radio, or "wireless telegraphy" as it was then known and who took him through what was effectively a postgraduate class of one on the physics of radio frequency oscillators and wave propagation. At the start of the Great War Watson-Watt was working as an assistant in the College's Engineering Department.[6] Early experiments In 1916 Watson-Watt wanted a job with the War Office, but nothing obvious was available in communications. Instead he joined the Meteorological Office, which was interested in his ideas on the use of radio for the detection of thunderstorms. Lightning gives off a radio signal as it ionizes the air, and his goal was to detect this signal to warn pilots of approaching thunderstorms. The signal occurs across a wide range of frequencies, and could be easily detected and amplified by naval longwave sets, in fact, lightning was a major problem for communications at these common wavelengths.[7] His early experiments were successful in detecting the signal and he quickly proved to be able to do so at ranges up to 2,500 km. However, there was some difficulty in determining location. This was accomplished by rotating a loop antenna to maximise (or minimise) the signal, thus "pointing" to the storm. However, the strikes were so fleeting that it was very difficult to turn the antenna in time to positively locate one. Instead, the operator would listen to many strikes and develop a rough average location.[7] At first, he worked at the Wireless Station of Air Ministry Meteorological Office in Aldershot, Hampshire. In 1924 when the War Department gave notice that they wished to re-occupy their Aldershot site, he moved to Ditton Park near Slough, Berkshire. The National Physical Laboratory (NPL) was already using this site and had two main devices that would prove pivotal to his work.[7] The first was an Adcock antenna, an arrangement of four masts that allowed the signal to be directed through phase differences. Using these as two separate loop antennas at right angles, one could make a simultaneous measurement of the lightning's direction in two axes. However, displaying the fleeting signals was a problem. This was solved by the second device, the WE-224 oscilloscope, recently acquired from Bell Labs. By feeding the signals from the two antennas into the X and Y channels of the oscilloscope, a single strike caused the appearance of a line on the display, indicating the direction of the strike. The scope's relatively "slow" phosphor allowed the signal to be read long after the strike had occurred.[8] Watt's new system was being used in 1926 and was the topic of an extensive paper by Watt and Herd.[9] The Met and NPL radio teams were amalgamated in 1927 to form the Radio Research Station with Watt as director. Continuing research throughout, the teams had become interested in the causes of "static" radio signals, and found that much could be explained by distant signals located over the horizon being reflected off the upper atmosphere. This was the first direct indication of the reality of the Heaviside layer, proposed earlier but at this time largely dismissed by engineers. To determine the altitude of the layer, Watt, Appleton and others developed the 'squegger' to develop a 'time base' display, which would cause the oscilloscope's dot to move smoothly across the display at very high speed. By timing the squegger so that the dot arrived at the far end of the display at the same time as expected signals reflected off the Heaviside layer, the altitude of the layer could be determined. This time base circuit was key to the development of radar.[10] After a further reorganization in 1933, Watt became Superintendent of the Radio Department of NPL in Teddington. RADAR The air defence problem During the First World War, the Germans had used Zeppelins as long-range bombers over London and other cities and defences had struggled to counter the threat. Since that time aircraft capabilities had improved considerably and the prospect of widespread aerial bombardment of civilian areas was causing the government anxiety. Heavy bombers were now able to approach at altitudes that anti-aircraft guns of the day were unable to reach.[11] With enemy airfields across the English Channel potentially only 20 minutes’ flying-time away, bombers would have dropped their bombs and be returning to base before any intercepting fighters could get to altitude. The only answer seemed to be to have standing patrols of fighters in the air at all times but, with the limited cruising time of a fighter, this would require a huge air force. An alternative solution was urgently needed and in 1934, the Air Ministry set up a committee, the CSSAD (Committee for the Scientific Survey of Air Defence), chaired by Sir Henry Tizard to find ways to improve air defence in the UK. Nazi Germany was rumoured to have a "death ray" using radio waves that was capable of destroying towns, cities and people. In January 1935, H.E. Wimperis, Director of Scientific Research at the Air Ministry, asked Watson-Watt about the possibility of building their version of a death-ray, specifically to be used against aircraft.[citation needed] Watson-Watt quickly returned a calculation carried out by his colleague, Arnold Wilkins, showing that the device was impossible to construct, and fears of a Nazi version soon vanished. However, he also mentioned in the same report a suggestion that was originally made to him by Wilkins, who had recently heard of aircraft disturbing shortwave communications, that radio waves may be capable of detecting aircraft: "Meanwhile attention is being turned to the still difficult, but less unpromising, problem of radio detection and numerical considerations on the method of detection by reflected radio waves will be submitted when required." Wilson's idea, checked by Watt, was promptly presented by Tizard to the CSSAD on January 28.[12] Aircraft detection and location Memorial at the Daventry site of the first successful RADAR experiments. 52.195982°N 1.050121°W Closeup of memorial plaque On 12 February 1935, Watson-Watt sent the secret memo of the proposed system to the Air Ministry, Detection and location of aircraft by radio methods. Although not as exciting as a death-ray, the concept clearly had potential but the Air Ministry, before giving funding, asked for a demonstration proving that radio waves could be reflected by an aircraft.[13] This was ready by 26 February and consisted of two receiving antennas located about 6 miles (9.7 km) away from one of the BBC's shortwave broadcast stations at Daventry. The two antennas were phased such that signals travelling directly from the station cancelled themselves out, but signals arriving from other angles were admitted, thereby deflecting the trace on a CRT indicator (passive radar).[14] Such was the secrecy of this test that only three people witnessed it: Watson-Watt, his colleague Arnold Wilkins, and a single member of the committee, A. P. Rowe. The demonstration was a success; on several occasions a clear signal was seen from a Handley Page Heyford bomber being flown around the site. Most importantly, the Prime Minister, Stanley Baldwin, was kept quietly informed of radar's progress. On 2 April 1935, Watson-Watt received a patent on a radio device for detecting and locating an aircraft. In mid-May 1935, Wilkins left the Radio Research Station with a small party, including Edward George Bowen, to start further research at Orford Ness, an isolated peninsula on the Suffolk coast of the North Sea. By June they were detecting aircraft at a distance of 16 miles (26 km), which was enough for scientists and engineers to stop all work on competing sound-based detection systems. By the end of the year the range was up to 60 miles (97 km), at which point plans were made in December to set up five stations covering the approaches to London. One of these stations was to be located on the coast near Orford Ness, and Bawdsey Manor was selected to become the main centre for all radar research. In an effort to put a radar defence in place as quickly as possible, Watson-Watt and his team created devices using existing available components, rather than creating new components for the project, and the team did not take additional time to refine and improve the devices. So long as the prototype radars were in workable condition they were put into production.[15] They soon conducted "full scale" tests of a fixed radar radio tower system that would soon be known as Chain Home, an early detection system that attempted to detect an incoming bomber by radio signals.[15][16] The tests were a complete failure, with the fighter only seeing the bomber after it had passed its target. The problem was not the radar, but the flow of information from trackers from the Observer Corps to the fighters, which took many steps and was very slow. Henry Tizard with Patrick Blackett and Hugh Dowding immediately set to work on this problem, designing a 'command and control air defence reporting system' with several layers of reporting that were eventually sent to a single large room for mapping. Observers watching the maps would then tell the fighter groups what to do via direct communications.[15] By 1937 the first three stations were ready, and the associated system was put to the test. The results were encouraging, and an immediate order by the government to commission an additional 17 stations was given, resulting in a chain of fixed radar towers along the east and south coast of England.[15][16] By the start of the Second World War, 19 were ready to play a key part in the Battle of Britain, and by the end of the war over 50 had been built. The Germans were aware of the construction of Chain Home but were not sure of its purpose. They tested their theories with a flight of the Zeppelin LZ 130, but concluded the stations were a new long-range naval communications system. As early as 1936, it was realized that the Luftwaffe would turn to night bombing if the day campaign did not go well, and Watson-Watt had put another of the staff from the Radio Research Station, Edward Bowen, in charge of developing a radar that could be carried by a fighter. Night time visual detection of a bomber was good to about 300 m, and the existing Chain Home systems simply did not have the accuracy needed to get the fighters that close. Bowen decided that an airborne radar should not exceed 90 kg (200 lb) in weight, 8 ft³ (230 L) in volume, and require no more than 500 watts of power. To reduce the drag of the antennas the operating wavelength could not be much greater than one m, difficult for the day's electronics. "AI" - Airborne Interception, was perfected by 1940, and was instrumental in eventually ending the Blitz of 1941. Bowen also fitted airborne radar to maritime patrol aircraft (known in this application as "ASV" - Air to Surface Vessel) and this eventually reduced the threat from submarines.[citation needed] Watson-Watt justified his choice of a non-optimal frequency for his radar with his often-quoted “cult of the imperfect,” which he stated as “Give them the third-best to go on with; the second-best comes too late, [and] the best never comes.” Civil Service trade union activities Between 1934 and 1936, Watson-Watt was president of the Institution of Professional Civil Servants, now a part of Prospect, the "union for professionals". The union speculates that at this time he was involved in campaigning for an improvement in pay for Air ministry staff.[17] Contribution to Second World War Sir Robert Alexander Watson-Watt, ca. 1944 In his English History 1914–1945, historian A. J. P. Taylor paid the highest of praise to Watson-Watt, Sir Henry Tizard and their associates who developed and put in place radar, crediting them with being fundamental to victory in the Second World War.[18] In July 1938 Watson-Watt left Bawdsey Manor and took up the post of Director of Communications Development (DCD-RAE). In 1939 Sir George Lee took over the job of DCD, and Watson-Watt became Scientific Advisor on Telecommunications (SAT) to the Ministry of Aircraft Production, travelling to the USA in 1941 to advise them on the severe inadequacies of their air defence efforts illustrated by the Pearl Harbor attack. He was knighted in 1942.[19] Sir Robert descends from a plinth in Trafalgar Square, London in 1961 after speaking at a rally protesting at the spread of nuclear weapons Ten years after his knighthood, Watson-Watt was awarded £50,000 by the UK government for his contributions in the development of radar. He established a practice as a consulting engineer. In the 1950s he moved to Canada and later he lived in the USA, where he published Three Steps to Victory in 1958.[citation needed] Around 1958 he appeared as a mystery challenger on the American television programme To Tell The Truth. Watson-Watt reportedly was pulled over for speeding in Canada by a radar gun-toting policeman. His remark was, "Had I known what you were going to do with it I would never have invented it!"[citation needed] He wrote an ironic poem ("Rough Justice") afterwards: Pity Sir Robert Watson-Watt, strange target of this radar plot And thus, with others I can mention, the victim of his own invention. His magical all-seeing eye enabled cloud-bound planes to fly but now by some ironic twist it spots the speeding motorist and bites, no doubt with legal wit, the hand that once created it.[20] Honours • In 1945 Watson-Watt was invited to deliver the Royal Institution Christmas Lecture on Wireless. • In 1949 a Watson-Watt Chair of Electrical Engineering was established at University College, Dundee.[21] • In 2013 he was one of four inductees to the Scottish Engineering Hall of Fame.[22][23] Legacy Memorial to the Birth of Radar, at Stowe Nine Churches, naming Watson-Watt and Arnold Wilkins On 3 September 2014 a statue of Sir Robert was unveiled in Brechin by HRH the Princess Royal.[24] On 4 September Watson-Watt featured in the BBC Two drama Castles in the Sky, with Eddie Izzard in the role. Reviewing the film The Daily Telegraph concluded: "Overall, it all felt a bit worthy. This was history that everybody should know, but the erection of a statue might have done the job just as well."[25] Family life Watson-Watt was married[26] on 20 July 1916 in Hammersmith, London to Margaret Robertson, the daughter of a draughtsman; they later divorced and he remarried in 1952 in Canada.[27] His second wife was Jean Wilkinson, who died in 1964.[28] He returned to Scotland in the 1960s. In 1966, at the age of 72, he proposed to Dame Katherine Trefusis Forbes, who was 67 years old at the time and had also played a significant role in the Battle of Britain as the founding Air Commander of the Women's Auxiliary Air Force, which supplied the radar-room operatives. They lived together in London in the winter, and at "The Observatory" – Trefusis Forbes' summer home in Pitlochry, Perthshire, during the warmer months. They remained together until her death in 1971. Watson-Watt died in 1973, aged 81, in Inverness. Both are buried in the churchyard of the Episcopal Church of the Holy Trinity at Pitlochry. References 1. Ratcliffe, J. A. (1975). "Robert Alexander Watson-Watt 13 April 1892 -- 5 December 1973". Biographical Memoirs of Fellows of the Royal Society 21: 548–526. doi:10.1098/rsbm.1975.0018. 2. Watson-Watt, Sir Robert; The Pulse of Radar, Dial Press, 1959 3. London Gazette Issue 35618 published on 3 July 1942. Page 39 4. "Sir Robert Watson-Watt". Dick Barrett. Retrieved 26 February 2008. 5. "100 years ago...". Archives Records and Artefacts at the University of Dundee. Retrieved 12 July 2011. 6. Shafe, Michael (1982). University Education in Dundee 1881–1981: A Pictorial History. Dundee: University of Dundee. pp. 58, 75 and 88. 7. Brown 1999, p. 45. 8. Brown 1999, p. 46. 9. R. A. Watt and J. F. Herd, "An instantaneous direct-reading radiogoniometer", Journal of the Institution of Electrical Engineers, Volume 64 (February 1926), pp. 611-622. 10. O. S. Puckle, "Time Bases, Their Design and Development", Chapman & Hall, 1943 11. Evans, R.J. (18 September 2008). "Hitler and the origins of the war, 1919–1939". Lecture transcript. Gresham College. Retrieved 16 August 2009. 12. Buderi, Robert (1996). The Invention That Changed the World: How a Small Group of Radar Pioneers Won the Second World War and Launched a Technical Revolution (1998 ed.). Simon & Schuster. p. 55. ISBN 0-684-83529-0. 13. "Robert Watson-Watt". The Radar Pages. Retrieved 14 December 2007. 14. "Passive Covert Radar – Watson-Watt's Daventry Experiment Revisited". IET. Retrieved 13 December 2008. 15. Corrigan, R. (24–25 September 2008). "Airborne minefields and Fighter Command's information system" (pdf). Andrés Guadamuz/The University of Edinburgh, School of Law. Retrieved 16 August 2009. 16. "Tribute plan for radar inventor". BBC. 1 November 2006. Retrieved 16 August 2009. 17. "under the Radar?". Prospect. p. 10. Retrieved 4 October 2015. 18. Taylor, A. J. P. (1992). English history, 1914-1945. Oxford; New York: Oxford University Press. p. 392. 19. London Gazette Issue 35586 published on 5 June 1942. Page 2 20. Administrator. "Microwaves101 – A Rough Justice". microwaves101.com. 21. Shafe, Michael (1982). University Education in Dundee 1881–1981: A Pictorial History. Dundee: University of Dundee. p. 106. 22. "Scottish Engineering Hall of Fame". engineeringhalloffame.org. 23. "Scottish engineering greats inducted into hall of fame". thecourier.co.uk. 24. "BBC News – Statue of radar pioneer Watson-Watt unveiled in Brechin". BBC News. 25. Jake Wallis Simons (5 September 2014). "Cas

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Reebok and Adidas The athletic shoe industry in the United States was an $8.25 billion market in 2003. By 2010, industry revenue had hit $21.9 billion with sales of over 362 million shoes a year [Ibis World]. The four largest companies (Nike, New Balance, and AdidasReebok) controlled 70 percent of that market [Cassidy 2004]. The industry grew from almost nothing in the early 1980s to a global powerhouse. Reebok (ticker: RBK) can trace its history back to Joseph William Foster, who made some of the first spiked running shoes by hand in London—in 1895. In 1958, two grandsons started a companion company known as Reebok. But, the modern version was born in 1979 when Paul Fireman saw the shoes at an international trade show and negotiated for North American distribution rights. At $60 a pair, the shoes were the most expensive running shoes in America [www.reebok.com]. In 1982, Reebok helped launch the aerobic dance industry with a shoe specifically targeted to women. With explosive growth, the company went public in 1985. Growth con- tinued, supported by the Step Reebok program in 1989. By 1995, the company had grown from $50 million in sales to over $3 billion in a decade. Reebok’s 1993 sales of $2.9 billion placed it second behind $4.4-billion Nike, Inc. The nearly $1 billion increase in sales from 1989 to 1993 indicates Reebok’s success in gaining market share. Paul Fireman, president and CEO of Reebok Paul Fireman founded Reebok in 1979 and remains the largest shareholder. From 1986 to 1990, Fireman was one of the ten highest paid executives in the United States. Under his control, Reebok sales grew from $1.5 million in 1980 to $1.4 billion in 1987. In 1988, Fire- man relinquished the CEO role to spend time working on other projects, including develop- ing golf courses in Puerto Rico and Cape Cod. In the late 1980s and early 1990s, Reebok suffered from two weak marketing campaigns (“Reeboks Let U.B.U.” and “Physics behind the Physique”). More importantly, the aerobics fitness craze began to subside. Women aero- bics shoes were a major component of Reebok sales, so the sales decline hit them especially hard. In 1992, Fireman returned as CEO. Tom Trainer, CIO Tom Trainer joined Reebok in 1991 as the chief information officer (CIO). He noted that his role “is to enable the kid in Reebok to stay fresh and creative while also allowing the grown- up corporation to compete in global markets” [Pulliam and Pereira 1995]. To accomplish these objectives, Trainer implemented videoconferencing, computer-aided design, the In- ternet, and laptops for the sales force. The goal was to improve communications among em- ployees, faster development of products, and more effective sales presentations. Before Trainer joined Reebok in 1991 as vice-president of information systems, the information systems area was less than up-to-date, with no global information system or way to look at data. Communications, primarily by telephone and fax, between the manu- facturing partners and worldwide distribution network were slow. Turnaround on new products was equally slow. This was a critical problem because Reebok is a fashion-oriented business with three product cycles a year in footwear and five in apparel. While sales repre- sentatives from Nike were walking in with laptops to display their lines, reps from Reebok were walking into offices with bags of shoes. Trainer’s early days were spent accomplishing short-term projects that got him points with the board of directors. He fired six of eight senior staff. He kept 85 percent of the old programming staff, retraining many of them. In addition to his IS responsibilities, Trainer drove the re-engineering process in the company. To do so, he spent a great deal of time on the road, building relationships with Reebok executives around the world. He also studied Sony Corporation to learn ways that it meets customer needs. To accomplish his re-engineering, Trainer formed five megaprocesses that streamlined procedures for production, sales and marketing, research and development, adminis- tration, finance, and distribution. In 1992, he presented a four-year, $75- million strategic information systems plan to Reebok’s executive committee. The board approved it on the condition that it give Reebok strategic advantage. To improve its communications, Reebok installed a privately designed architecture for voice, video, and data. Reebok communicates not only with its worldwide distribution base but also with its ad agency and other suppliers. IT currently developed an electronic image library to enable product shots to be distributed to every country where Reebok does business. The system dropped the new product lead time from six months to three, and, in some cases, 30 days. Before the new ordering system was installed, orders were first printed out locally and faxed to the international headquarters in London. London would take all of the faxes and send them to the United States to be entered in the mainframe. Different standards for shoe sizes from different countries added to the delay. Once the information was entered in the mainframe, production and manufacturing would evaluate the orders. To improve this process, Trainer developed a software package called Passport. Passport rationalizes product codes and shoe sizes. It also gives small distributors and sub- sidiaries access to the system through personal computers. It can also function as a module by plugging into larger systems. Laptops were also given to the entire Reebok sales force. When orders were paper based, replacing material in a shoe to change its price from $95 to $65 might take 30 days and mean a lost sale. With the new system, these changes could be made almost automati- cally. Salespeople are able to check inventory and look into special orders. They can also access two years’ catalogs with full motion video and sound clips of Reebok’s advertise- ments. Lotus Notes is used to store the catalogs with mail links through cc:Mail. Another Reebok initiative is to use electronic data interchange with 10-15 percent of its retailers. This commitment enables goods to be tracked through shipping companies, customs, and warehouses. Hoover, a data capture system to “suck in” information from da- tabases around the world, is linked to customer databases that track what customers have ordered and what they want. Reebok experienced some problems implementing the new systems. Particularly difficult was the effort to integrate the Canadian operations into the U.S. business operation. Concentrating development and support in the United States did not take into account the specifics of invoicing under the Canadian law. This mistake added time and resources that had not been budgeted to the project. Reebok early 1990s In the early 1990s, facing continuing declines in the aerobics’ market, Fireman changed the focus and tried to expand into other areas. To a large extent, Nike was killing the competi- tion—largely by focusing on star athletes and spending more than 10 percent of its revenue on marketing. In the early 1990s, Fireman knew that he would have to compete directly in the sporting world [www.reebok.com]. His basketball market strategy copied a page from Nike, and relied on the new “Shaq Attaq” line supported by Shaquille O’Neal from the Or- lando Magic. While sales did increase, they did not reach the 25 percent levels predicted by Mr. Fireman—reaching only 20 percent market share. Additionally, Fireman estimated in 1993 that the outdoor-wear division would sell $350 million worth of shoes in 1995. Outdoor sales fell far short of the goal, reaching about $110 million. More importantly, expenses skyrocketed, increasing from 23.6 percent of sales in 1991 to 32.7 percent in June 1995. Experts say shoe company expenses typically average about 27 percent of sales. Investors blamed most of the increase on the cost of endorse- ments. Nike Late 1990s At the same time that Reebok was suffering, Nike reported a 55 percent jump in firstquarter 1995 earnings, with revenue increasing by 38 percent. Part of the increase was from expanded international sales, with a 34 percent increase in orders from France and Germany. Sales in Japan increased by 65 percent. Nike also expanded sales of tennis shoes, partly through endorsements from tennis stars Andre Agassi and Pete Sampras. In the first quarter of 1995, revenue from tennis shoes increased by 92 percent with a 42 percent in- crease in orders. At the same time sales were increasing, Nike managed to decrease its expense ratio. Selling and administrative costs dropped to 22.3 percent of revenue from 25 percent in the prior year. Much of the improvement came from an improved distribution system, including a new warehouse in Belgium that consolidated operations from 30 different facilities in Eu- rope. Beginning in the late 1990s, the footwear industry lost its luster. However, Nike revenue increased from $3.4 billion in 1998 to $9.0 billion in 2000 to $9.5 billion in 2001, to over $10 billion in 2003 [annual report]. In 2001, Nike installed a customized retail supply chain system from i2 Technologies, Inc. The implementation, including ties to other ERP systems, did not go well, and Nike faced a serious inventory reduction and misplacement. Nike management was disappointed in the problems, and Nike chairman questioned: “This is what we get for $400 million?” Reebok Late 1990s In 1990, Nike surpassed Reebok in footwear sales. In the year ending in August 1995, Nike had $4.7 billion in sales compared to Reebok’s $3.37 billion. One of the largest battle- grounds was the retail Foot Locker stores owned by Woolworth Corp. The 2,800 retail stores sell 23 percent of U.S. sport shoes, representing $1.5 billion of the $6.5 billion U.S. market for athletic shoes. Sales at Foot Locker stores account for almost 60 percent of the 1$ billion U.S. sales gap between Reebok and Nike. Insiders note that the problems between Reebok and Foot Locker go back to the days when Reebok shoes were selling rapidly. Foot Locker wanted concessions on price and wanted Reebok to make some styles exclusively for them. Reebok was busy selling to other outlets and was unwilling or unable to alter its production and distribution systems. Nike was eager to build custom products for Foot Locker and offered a dozen products exclusively at the chain. Ex-employees at Reebok note that the company had additional problems providing samples and design plans to Foot Locker, claiming that “Sometimes the samples would come in late and sometimes not at all—which got Foot Locker mad. . . . Sometimes, fashions last less than six weeks; if you don’t get it in right then, there goes a major sale.” Mr. Fireman responded by trying to improve relations with Foot Locker. He also offered to begin building exclusive styles for Foot Locker, but the introduction of the products was uncertain. He also noted that Reebok was working hard to cut costs and improve its order and information tracking system. One problem that remained was that the clerks at Foot Locker stores tended to push the Nike brands harder. By September of 1995, major shareholders were getting upset with Reebok management. One of the leading outsider shareholders, Glenn Greenberg of Chieftain Capital Management, noted that “The major shareholders have no confidence in the management of this company. If it was up to us, they would have changed horses or sold the company a long time ago.” Reebok and The Internet Like other shoe manufacturers, Reebok relies heavily on celebrity endorsements. Signing Alan Iverson (NBA rookie of the year in 1996) and Venus Williams (tennis sensation) gave Reebok greater visibility in 2000. In 2000, Reebok also increased its visibility by sponsoring the Survivor television show with humorous ads. Their Web site followed these themes. In 1997, Reebok installed Radnet Inc.’s WebShare groupware system to maintain its Web site. The system has tools for e-mail, discussion groups, and bulletin boards. The goal was to add interactivity to the site and build a community of users. Marvin Chow, Reebok’s director of interactive marketing noted that “If you just try and use the Web to sell them products, something is missing” [Cole-Gomolski 1998]. More importantly, the system makes it easy for Reebok’s managers to add content. They can add data and pass it to salespeople and re- tailers automatically using a workflow engine. The company used QuickTime from Apple to create CDs for its salespeople. Using Macromedia on its Internet site, the company was able to update pricing, styles, and even new photos and displays on the fly. The data was downloaded directly to the sales laptops [Dillon 1998]. Interestingly, the Web site is largely independent from the IT department. Roger Wood, vice president of electronic commerce at Reebok reports directly to the CEO and con- trols his own technology budget. He observes that “I am able to take down and build up fea- tures (of the Web site) without some IT overlord telling me what is good or bad” [Cole- Gomolski 1999]. In 2000, Reebok stopped selling shoes direct from its Web site. It was concerned about competing with the traditional retail outlets. So now the site focuses on image, tech- nical information about products, and then directs consumers to the retail partners. Enterprise Systems From SAP Facing weak sales, Reebok began focusing on reducing costs in the late 1990s. Net sales dropped from $3.6 billion in 1997 to $2.9 bil- lion in 1999 to about $2.8 billion in 2000. Worse yet, from 1999 to 2000, gross margin declined from 38.5 percent to 37.9 percent. Income (Million $) Year 2003 2002 2001 2000 1999 Revenue 3,485 3,128 2,993 2,865 2,900 Net Income 157 126 102 81 11 In 1995, Trainer went to Eli Lilly [Information Week 1995]. The company ultimately replaced him with Peter Burrows as chief technology officer (CTO). Burrows knew that he needed to replace the aging, custom software that was being used to run the company. The problem was that nothing existed. In late 1995, he sent a dozen Reebok workers to an SAP R/3 course—the goal was to show SAP that its system could not handle the complex details of the apparel industry. Most products are created by hundreds of contract suppliers, gen- erally in Southeast Asia. Product designs change constantly, and the company has to coor- dinate shipments to thousands of customers. Ultimately, Burrows convinced SAP to develop a custom add-on system called the Apparel Footware Solution (AFS) module. To convince the company to spend the money, VF Corp., the company that makes Lee and Wrangler jeans, also signed on to the project. The two companies helped design the specifications for the new software. The project was far more complex than SAP anticipated, and the initial version was three months late. Leroy Allen, the CIO at VF commented that “I think SAP underestimated the amount of change that had to be made to standard R/3” [Steadman January 1999]. Burrows was counting on the system to handle the major transactions at Reebok, so he could avoid the necessity of rewriting the old applications to become Y2K compliant. By May, 1999, the system was still not fully operational. Among other problems and bugs, the system was too slow to check product inventories and raw material stocks when retailers and distributors placed orders. Burrows noted that “We’re not out of the woods, but SAP is responding. It’s not something we’re taking lightly, and neither are they” [Steadman May 1999]. In the meantime, another 60 apparel and footwear makers had purchased the sys- tem by early 1999. By 2000, Reebok was running the system in only a couple of divisions, such as golf shoes. The company deferred implementation of the full system until at least mid- 2001. Burrows noted that he was waiting for additional functionality scheduled for Release 2.5 [Steadman 2000]. Despite the problems in getting the software developed, apparel manu- facturers had few other choices. By 2001, Reebok had 115 retail stores running the AFS system. Burrows was pleased with the ability of the system to maintain accurate inventory records for the stores [Mearian and Songini 2001]. In January 2002, SAP shipped Release 3.0 of AFS. With the bug fixes and new features, Reebok continued to rollout the system in its divisions. Burrows planned to gradually implement Release 3.0 over a few years. Burrows continues to push for new features such as a Web-based system to handle business-to-business transactions with suppliers. In 2002, competitor Nike completed rolling out AFS 2.5 to its 5,000 end users [Songini 2002]. Competition and the Future There is no question that the shoe industry is competitive. There is also no question that it is still dominated by Nike. Yet, Reebok has made gains in the mid-2000s. The retro-trend bolstered sales for Reebok when it re-released older models. (It also convinced Nike to buy Converse.) Competition to sign new stars is also intense. Most observers believe Alan Iver- son has significantly boosted Reebok sales. In 2004, Reebok struck a huge note in the inter- national market by signing Yao Ming to market a line of shoes in China. Reebok will also market a line of Yao Ming shoes in the United States [Marcial 2004]. Somewhat surprisingly, Reebok did well in 2003 selling a line of shoes endorsed by Rap stars (Jay-Z and 50 Cent). The shoes were also popular in England [Thomaselli 2004]. On the other hand, Reebok’s 2003 sales gain was also attributed to the feud between Nike and Foot Locker. In 2002, Nike pulled its top products from Foot Locker—trying to negotiate better prices. In November 2003, the companies resolved their problems and Foot Locker again began carrying more Nike shoes. Foot Locker’s clout grew even more in 2004 when it purchased 353 Footaction stores from bankruptcy [Cassidy 2004]. Although Nike is still the strongest seller in the U.S. market, it has struggled to find a management team. In 2006, William D. Perez stepped down after only 13 months as CEO. Reportedly, Perez often clashed with Nike co-founder Philip Knight. Knight promoted Mark G. Parker to the CEO position. The change reminded observers of the situation in 2000 when Mr. Knight returned to the CEO position to replace Tom Clarke as sales fell from 1994 to 2000 [Lublin and Kang 2006]. Adidas In 2005, Adidas-Salomon AG in Germany agreed to purchase Reebok for $3.8 billion. The price represented a 34 percent premium over the existing stock valuation. The sale was closed in 2006. Adidas, a pioneer in the shoe and sporting-goods industries had been strug- gling in the U.S. trying to find a way to compete with Nike. Adidas was largely considered the engineering leader and produced some of the technically best shoes on the market—but it lacked the marketing flash appeal of Nike. For example, the company introduced a $250 running shoe containing a sensor and small motor that enabled it to adjust the tension and support based on the terrain. Shortly after the acquisition was closed in 2006, Paul Fire- man left Reebok [Reebok Web site]. A key element in the decision was Reebok’s appeal in the urban market—due to its embrace of 50 Cent and Jay-Z rappers. Herbert Hainer, CEO of Adidas noted that “we will expand our geographic reach, particularly in North America, and create a footwear, apparel and hardware offering that addresses a broader spectrum of consumers and demographics.” The global market for athletic shoes is about $33 billion and about half of that total comes from America. In 2004 combined, Reebok and Adidas had about 20 percent of the U.S. mar- ket compared to Nike’s 35 percent [Karnitschnig and Kang 2005]. Adidas was formed by Adi Dassler after World War II. It gained attention by creating soccer cleats that helped Germany win the 1954 World Cup

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terjemahan kalimat bahasa inggris1 00:00:35,769 --> 00:00:39,000 Come on, Claire. It's me. 2 00:00:41,408 --> 00:00:43,239 Put down the gun. 3 00:00:43,309 --> 00:00:46,278 Can't. It ends here. 4 00:00:46,346 --> 00:00:48,041 No, no, no! Wait, wait! 5 00:00:48,948 --> 00:00:52,213 I'm going back to the day they all found out. 6 00:00:52,285 --> 00:00:54,150 It's too late. It isn't! 7 00:00:54,220 --> 00:00:55,710 Think about it, Claire. 8 00:00:56,489 --> 00:00:59,287 It wouldn't be like this if they'd never known about us. 9 00:01:00,794 --> 00:01:06,596 No camps, no experiments, no hiding underground, hunted like this. 10 00:01:08,201 --> 00:01:12,137 All these powers, it's gonna destroy everything. 11 00:01:12,205 --> 00:01:15,572 I made peace with that a long time ago. You never did. 12 00:01:19,045 --> 00:01:20,808 What happened to you, Claire? 13 00:01:22,449 --> 00:01:24,440 How did you get to this place? 14 00:01:24,517 --> 00:01:28,317 I'm different, remember? Special. 15 00:01:28,388 --> 00:01:31,915 I can fix all of this. Everything. Please. 16 00:01:41,000 --> 00:01:45,460 I'm sorry, Peter. I always loved you. 17 00:02:13,933 --> 00:02:17,300 Welcome. Good afternoon, thank you for coming. 18 00:02:17,370 --> 00:02:19,998 Most of you probably have no idea who I am. 19 00:02:21,374 --> 00:02:22,841 My name is Nathan Petrelli, 20 00:02:22,909 --> 00:02:28,677 and I was elected to Congress from the state of New York, seems like a long time ago. 21 00:02:31,251 --> 00:02:36,348 Last year, something incredible happened to me, and it changed my life. 22 00:02:36,422 --> 00:02:38,413 First, I was afraid. 23 00:02:40,126 --> 00:02:41,821 But I'm not afraid anymore. 24 00:02:41,895 --> 00:02:44,227 I'm here to tell you the truth. I have the ability... 25 00:02:52,605 --> 00:02:54,766 Get an ambulance in here! Now! 26 00:02:54,841 --> 00:02:56,832 Get back! I said back! 27 00:02:56,910 --> 00:02:58,775 You stay with... Stay with him. 28 00:03:02,482 --> 00:03:03,972 Don't leave him. 29 00:03:24,737 --> 00:03:26,705 Where is he? 30 00:03:26,773 --> 00:03:28,172 I lost him. 31 00:03:29,008 --> 00:03:30,908 Did you get a good look at him? No. 32 00:03:33,179 --> 00:03:34,203 No. 33 00:03:51,197 --> 00:03:53,859 Police currently have no leads as to the cause of the shooting, 34 00:03:53,933 --> 00:03:56,834 and an investigation is underway to locate the gunman. 35 00:03:57,303 --> 00:03:58,793 The building has been sealed off, 36 00:03:58,871 --> 00:04:01,567 and authorities are interviewing everyone present. 37 00:04:01,641 --> 00:04:04,610 The status of his condition at this time is unknown. 38 00:04:04,677 --> 00:04:07,043 Mr. Petrelli was in the middle of a public statement 39 00:04:07,113 --> 00:04:09,775 when he was hit with two bullets to the chest. 40 00:04:09,849 --> 00:04:12,079 Nathan Petrelli graduated from Annapolis... 41 00:04:12,986 --> 00:04:14,851 Hello? - Peter? It's me. 42 00:04:14,921 --> 00:04:15,979 Claire? 43 00:04:16,055 --> 00:04:17,682 Is he... Oh, it's bad. 44 00:04:17,757 --> 00:04:19,384 We're gonna get him to the hospital. 45 00:04:19,459 --> 00:04:21,393 I should be there. I can help. 46 00:04:21,461 --> 00:04:22,485 No, he needs to get into surgery. 47 00:04:22,562 --> 00:04:24,553 But my blood... Claire, you're in California. 48 00:04:25,031 --> 00:04:27,261 What he needs is to be in a hospital right now. 49 00:04:27,333 --> 00:04:30,894 Just... I'll call you as soon as I know anything. 50 00:04:32,438 --> 00:04:35,874 Police currently have no leads as to the cause of the shooting... 51 00:04:36,109 --> 00:04:39,078 Dr. Langdon, report to Emergency. 52 00:04:39,145 --> 00:04:41,511 Dr. Cattrell, Dr. Daniel Cattrell... 53 00:04:41,848 --> 00:04:46,547 Dr. Hartman, Dr. Phil Hartman, Emergency admitting. 54 00:04:47,053 --> 00:04:48,213 He was down for four minutes. 55 00:04:48,288 --> 00:04:50,279 Hang two units of blood and charge the paddles! 56 00:04:50,356 --> 00:04:52,551 This is a restricted area. I'm his brother. 57 00:04:52,625 --> 00:04:53,990 I'm sorry. 58 00:04:56,529 --> 00:04:57,962 Is he gonna make it? 59 00:04:59,766 --> 00:05:01,028 Let's go! 60 00:05:01,100 --> 00:05:02,590 Paddles ready. Here you go. 61 00:05:04,037 --> 00:05:05,197 Clear! 62 00:05:12,478 --> 00:05:14,241 Three-sixty! Clear! 63 00:05:37,437 --> 00:05:38,529 I'm sorry. 64 00:05:59,959 --> 00:06:01,551 Shouldn't have ended this way. 65 00:07:14,133 --> 00:07:15,157 Ando. 66 00:08:11,123 --> 00:08:13,819 Police currently have no leads as to the cause of the shooting, 67 00:08:13,893 --> 00:08:17,021 and an investigation is underway to locate the gunman. 68 00:08:17,096 --> 00:08:18,688 The building has been sealed off, 69 00:08:18,764 --> 00:08:20,129 and authorities are interviewing everyone present. 70 00:08:20,233 --> 00:08:21,860 Mr. Petrelli was in the middle of a... 71 00:08:34,313 --> 00:08:35,780 Hello, Claire. 72 00:08:39,986 --> 00:08:43,387 I bet you've been wondering where I've been since you saw me last, huh? 73 00:08:44,156 --> 00:08:47,683 Let's just say I took a little detour from my career path. 74 00:08:47,760 --> 00:08:49,955 Spent a little time south of the border, 75 00:08:50,596 --> 00:08:54,088 but that's all behind me now, like a long night after a bad taco. 76 00:08:54,166 --> 00:08:58,569 No. I saw Hiro Nakamura kill you. I was there. 77 00:08:58,638 --> 00:09:03,098 And yet here I am, fully recovered. Well, not fully. 78 00:09:04,176 --> 00:09:05,837 That's actually why I've come. 79 00:09:08,014 --> 00:09:09,572 What do you want from me? 80 00:09:09,649 --> 00:09:13,107 Same thing I did last time I came for you. I want what you have, Claire. 81 00:09:15,388 --> 00:09:16,821 I want your power. 82 00:11:36,395 --> 00:11:37,953 Oh, my God! God's sake, Maya! 83 00:11:38,030 --> 00:11:42,160 Oh, my God, I'm so sorry. I thought it was Sylar coming back. 84 00:11:42,234 --> 00:11:43,599 I saw the doorknob moving... 85 00:11:43,669 --> 00:11:45,466 It's this damn key. It's bent. 86 00:11:47,139 --> 00:11:49,198 How did it go with Molly? 87 00:11:49,275 --> 00:11:50,833 Harder than I had wished for. 88 00:11:51,410 --> 00:11:55,039 The flight attendants said they'd look after her until she landed, but... 89 00:11:55,114 --> 00:11:57,105 I just hope I did the right thing. 90 00:11:57,183 --> 00:12:00,311 She'll be safe now. No one's going to find her there. 91 00:12:01,353 --> 00:12:03,981 And now we can finally start on my examination. 92 00:12:04,090 --> 00:12:05,682 Yeah, about that. 93 00:12:05,791 --> 00:12:09,158 I know I promised you, Maya, but I really am in no position to help you. 94 00:12:09,261 --> 00:12:10,421 What do you mean? 95 00:12:10,496 --> 00:12:12,396 I mean I've hit a dead end with my research. 96 00:12:12,465 --> 00:12:14,330 There's nothing left for me to do here. 97 00:12:14,400 --> 00:12:16,960 I'm packing up my things, I'm going home to India. 98 00:12:17,036 --> 00:12:18,401 I don't understand. 99 00:12:19,205 --> 00:12:21,332 After all this time, I've found nothing 100 00:12:21,407 --> 00:12:23,466 that leads me to believe I can take these powers away. 101 00:12:23,542 --> 00:12:26,534 But I came all the way from South America to find you. 102 00:12:26,612 --> 00:12:28,136 For a cure. 103 00:12:28,214 --> 00:12:30,808 And I'm sorry, but I can't help you. 104 00:12:30,883 --> 00:12:32,441 But you haven't even tried! 105 00:12:33,819 --> 00:12:35,309 It's not fair. 106 00:12:38,190 --> 00:12:41,284 You can't do this to me. You have to try. 107 00:12:41,360 --> 00:12:42,657 Maya. 108 00:12:48,901 --> 00:12:52,200 I'm sorry. I should go now. 109 00:12:52,271 --> 00:12:53,863 No. Wait. 110 00:12:53,939 --> 00:12:55,338 Tell me what just happened. 111 00:12:55,407 --> 00:12:58,604 When you got upset, angry, your ability manifested. 112 00:12:58,677 --> 00:12:59,735 Is it always that way? 113 00:12:59,812 --> 00:13:04,511 Yes. When I'm scared or mad, it just happens. 114 00:13:04,583 --> 00:13:06,016 And to make it stop? 115 00:13:07,686 --> 00:13:10,587 I just calm down somehow. 116 00:13:10,656 --> 00:13:13,648 Like some kind of sympathetic nervous system response. 117 00:13:14,994 --> 00:13:16,621 There's a mind-body connection. 118 00:13:16,695 --> 00:13:18,788 The neuropathways that control... 119 00:13:19,665 --> 00:13:21,189 What are you talking about? 120 00:13:23,936 --> 00:13:28,202 Fight or flight. The adrenal glands. They control our stress levels. 121 00:13:28,274 --> 00:13:29,764 My father had it all wrong! 122 00:13:29,842 --> 00:13:31,434 For years, he'd been working on a formula, 123 00:13:31,510 --> 00:13:33,978 trying to isolate the gene for these abilities. 124 00:13:34,046 --> 00:13:35,377 It's all here. 125 00:13:35,447 --> 00:13:37,176 All this time, I've been trying to make sense of it, 126 00:13:37,249 --> 00:13:39,308 but he was looking in the wrong place. 127 00:13:39,385 --> 00:13:41,353 These abilities don't originate in the blood. 128 00:13:41,420 --> 00:13:43,445 They're produced from adrenaline. 129 00:13:46,625 --> 00:13:49,719 Now, all I have to do is make you mad again. 130 00:15:08,774 --> 00:15:09,763 Hiro! 131 00:18:04,116 --> 00:18:07,051 How are you doing this? Are you a speedster, too? 132 00:18:07,119 --> 00:18:11,453 Speedster? No. I am Hiro Nakamura. I stop time. 133 00:18:12,758 --> 00:18:15,420 I got news. You don't stop it completely, 134 00:18:15,494 --> 00:18:17,758 or we're not having this conversation. 135 00:18:17,830 --> 00:18:20,264 So you move fast? 136 00:18:21,500 --> 00:18:25,459 Not "fast." I move "really fast." 137 00:18:27,005 --> 00:18:29,439 Well, you stole something from me. 138 00:18:30,075 --> 00:18:31,099 You mean this? 139 00:18:31,176 --> 00:18:33,542 This whole time-stopping thing, how does it work, exactly? 140 00:18:33,612 --> 00:18:37,446 I mean, if you chase me to Bangkok, will time stay frozen here in Tokyo? 141 00:18:37,516 --> 00:18:38,778 I don't know. 142 00:18:39,751 --> 00:18:44,347 Well, something to think about when you get back on your feet. 143 00:18:44,456 --> 00:18:45,855 But I am on my feet. 144 00:18:49,862 --> 00:18:50,920 Gotta go! 145 00:18:59,605 --> 00:19:01,129 Peter. 146 00:19:01,607 --> 00:19:03,074 You looking for this? 147 00:19:03,142 --> 00:19:05,975 Hey, yeah... I was just... 148 00:19:06,044 --> 00:19:07,375 Just 149 00:19:09,181 --> 00:19:10,443 what? 150 00:19:12,518 --> 00:19:15,316 It's pretty incredible, huh? Nathan's recovery? 151 00:19:16,455 --> 00:19:20,084 They said the bullets went straight through him. 152 00:19:20,159 --> 00:19:22,923 Barely any damage, like his body had already healed inside. 153 00:19:22,995 --> 00:19:24,895 How'd you know where to find the gun, Peter? 154 00:19:25,898 --> 00:19:30,733 I just figured there weren't many places for him to stash it. 155 00:19:31,136 --> 00:19:33,229 And what makes you think he stashed it? 156 00:19:46,151 --> 00:19:48,813 You had to go and be the detective, didn't you, Matt? 157 00:19:54,126 --> 00:19:56,617 How did you... I came from the future. 158 00:19:56,695 --> 00:19:58,526 To stop Nathan from telling the world about us. 159 00:19:58,597 --> 00:20:00,997 I had to. It's where it all begins. 160 00:20:01,867 --> 00:20:04,995 The future? And now that you know, you can't be here. 161 00:21:07,099 --> 00:21:11,536 Petrelli's miraculous recovery has this hospital staff completely baffled. 162 00:21:11,603 --> 00:21:15,437 His condition has been upgraded to stable, and he is resting comfortably. 163 00:21:15,507 --> 00:21:17,771 The shocking footage that has been played over and over 164 00:21:17,843 --> 00:21:20,710 on news outlets and YouTube has created a... 165 00:21:22,014 --> 00:21:24,380 That's him. That's him. 166 00:21:56,415 --> 00:21:59,009 I was dead and He gave me another chance. 167 00:22:00,852 --> 00:22:05,016 But now I know the reason I'm here. 168 00:22:08,060 --> 00:22:09,687 To do great things. 169 00:22:11,330 --> 00:22:13,389 To do his bidding. 170 00:22:14,066 --> 00:22:17,627 Mr. Petrelli, earlier today, you were about to make a statement. 171 00:22:17,703 --> 00:22:21,571 You had a message to deliver. Are you ready to do that now? 172 00:22:29,548 --> 00:22:31,778 God is the only one with a message. 173 00:22:33,385 --> 00:22:38,254 It's a message of hope and urgency, because he's not gonna wait much longer. 174 00:22:38,590 --> 00:22:40,353 His message is a simple one: 175 00:22:43,161 --> 00:22:44,890 We're all connected. 176 00:22:44,963 --> 00:22:49,423 Our hopes, our dreams, our children's future, 177 00:22:49,534 --> 00:22:53,026 reflecting back in each other's eyes. 178 00:22:53,105 --> 00:22:58,566 We fight our own personal battles, but we know we're not alone. 179 00:23:00,545 --> 00:23:05,573 Because only together can we make our short time on this planet mean something. 180 00:23:07,119 --> 00:23:10,680 Only together can we be the stewards of our own destiny, 181 00:23:13,091 --> 00:23:18,290 and we hold in our collective hearts one noble goal: 182 00:23:21,400 --> 00:23:22,958 To save ourselves, 183 00:23:27,072 --> 00:23:28,539 save the world. 184 00:23:51,997 --> 00:23:54,192 I've separated the tyrosine and combined that 185 00:23:54,266 --> 00:23:56,700 with the dopamines produced by your adrenals. 186 00:23:56,768 --> 00:23:58,030 And what now? 187 00:23:58,637 --> 00:24:02,300 We wait a few seconds to see if the enzymes attach to the cortisol. 188 00:24:05,377 --> 00:24:08,676 You're very brave to have found me the way you did. 189 00:24:09,881 --> 00:24:11,439 There was no other choice. 190 00:24:12,350 --> 00:24:16,582 I imagine that it must be very unsettling to have these abilities. 191 00:24:16,655 --> 00:24:18,714 But I have also imagined, many times, 192 00:24:18,790 --> 00:24:22,021 the exhilaration one must feel to know such power, 193 00:24:22,127 --> 00:24:23,822 to feel so special. 194 00:24:33,839 --> 00:24:35,067 It worked. 195 00:24:35,807 --> 00:24:38,469 What have you done? What my father never could. 196 00:24:38,543 --> 00:24:40,943 I've isolated the genetic building block of these abilities. 197 00:24:41,012 --> 00:24:42,445 I've found its source. 198 00:24:42,514 --> 00:24:44,448 I have to get to the loft, to my lab. 199 00:24:44,516 --> 00:24:47,485 There's a centrifuge there. I have to verify and duplicate these results. 200 00:24:47,552 --> 00:24:49,019 This is incredible. 201 00:24:49,087 --> 00:24:50,987 I don't understand. What have you found? 202 00:24:51,056 --> 00:24:55,083 The contents of this single syringe could give powers to anyone. 203 00:24:55,160 --> 00:24:56,923 Give powers? 204 00:24:57,729 --> 00:24:59,697 And with the added component of adrenaline, 205 00:24:59,764 --> 00:25:01,823 the effects would be instantaneous. 206 00:25:24,623 --> 00:25:26,454 I know you're scared. 207 00:25:27,092 --> 00:25:30,186 I would be, too, all alone in this house with someone like me, 208 00:25:31,029 --> 00:25:32,860 a man you barely know. 209 00:25:37,469 --> 00:25:42,168 It isn't exactly a fair fight, I admit. But I don't want to fight you, Claire. 210 00:25:42,774 --> 00:25:44,537 I just want what you have. 211 00:25:46,811 --> 00:25:50,303 You see, I lost everything that made me special. 212 00:25:54,119 --> 00:25:58,112 Lost, but now found. 213 00:26:01,493 --> 00:26:04,257 There's a whole shopping list of abilities right here. 214 00:26:05,297 --> 00:26:07,128 But I'm gonna start with the best. 215 00:26:08,833 --> 00:26:10,994 And once I have yours... 216 00:26:28,453 --> 00:26:32,287 No! 217 00:26:45,370 --> 00:26:47,338 What are you doing to me? 218 00:26:48,506 --> 00:26:51,703 Looking for answers before I bleed to death. 219 00:26:54,713 --> 00:26:55,873 Funny, 220 00:26:57,449 --> 00:26:59,644 I'm looking for answers, too. 221 00:27:01,953 --> 00:27:05,252 Why don't I feel anything? No nerve endings. 222 00:27:06,291 --> 00:27:08,486 An amazing bit of machinery, this. 223 00:27:10,295 --> 00:27:13,696 And how much of it do we actually use? 10%? Maybe 20? 224 00:27:15,467 --> 00:27:18,402 Imagine the answers we'd have with 100%. 225 00:27:20,705 --> 00:27:22,400 Why is there evil? 226 00:27:25,510 --> 00:27:28,843 How many angels can dance on the head of a pin? 227 00:27:31,349 --> 00:27:33,613 How do we make love stay? 228 00:27:36,388 --> 00:27:40,825 All these answers, they're all right here. 229 00:27:44,162 --> 00:27:46,130 Are you going to eat it? 230 00:27:47,432 --> 00:27:49,093 Eat your brain? 231 00:27:52,103 --> 00:27:53,900 Claire, that's disgusting. 232 00:28:05,717 --> 00:28:07,150 There it is. 233 00:29:24,496 --> 00:29:25,622 Wait. 234 00:29:28,099 --> 00:29:30,533 What about me? Aren't you going to kill me? 235 00:29:31,302 --> 00:29:32,633 Poor girl. 236 00:29:33,938 --> 00:29:36,702 There's so much about yourself you don't even understand. 237 00:29:36,775 --> 00:29:40,643 Your brain is not like the others, Claire. You are not like the others. 238 00:29:41,513 --> 00:29:42,946 You're different. 239 00:29:43,815 --> 00:29:47,649 You're special. And I couldn't kill you even if I wanted to. 240 00:29:50,188 --> 00:29:51,951 You can never die. 241 00:29:54,559 --> 00:29:56,618 And now I guess neither can I. 242 00:30:15,046 --> 00:30:18,846 I ran two samples in the centrifuge. The enzymes held both times. 243 00:30:18,917 --> 00:30:21,147 You need to destroy that, Dr. Suresh. 244 00:30:21,219 --> 00:30:23,312 What? What are you talking about? 245 00:30:24,856 --> 00:30:28,417 It's like you said. It's against the laws of nature. 246 00:30:28,493 --> 00:30:32,361 No. Maya, this is a discovery of world-changing proportions. 247 00:30:32,430 --> 00:30:36,457 The possibilities for the advancement of science, for our entire species... 248 00:30:36,534 --> 00:30:39,094 Ordinary people... Would have my ability. 249 00:30:39,170 --> 00:30:43,266 No, no. Each individual's blood chemistry is unique, like fingerprints. 250 00:30:43,341 --> 00:30:46,310 These abilities could manifest in an infinite number of ways. 251 00:30:46,377 --> 00:30:49,904 But they can still end up terrible, like mine. 252 00:30:50,014 --> 00:30:53,711 Or they could be wonderful. Flight, telepathy, super strength. 253 00:30:53,785 --> 00:30:54,809 Of course, it would have to be perfected. 254 00:30:54,886 --> 00:30:57,184 There'll be research and development, clinical trials. 255 00:30:57,255 --> 00:31:00,850 But in the wrong hands... It's in the wrong hands now, Maya. 256 00:31:00,925 --> 00:31:04,986 An entire clandestine company dedicated to hiding it from the rest of the world. 257 00:31:05,063 --> 00:31:07,759 Yes, because of people like me! 258 00:31:08,399 --> 00:31:09,388 People like Sylar! 259 00:31:09,467 --> 00:31:12,368 Exactly. Sylar killed my father. 260 00:31:12,437 --> 00:31:15,133 If I had had a legitimate chance to inject myself with this, 261 00:31:15,206 --> 00:31:16,901 to give myself a power, 262 00:31:17,408 --> 00:31:19,308 then perhaps I could've stopped that. 263 00:31:19,377 --> 00:31:20,742 That's my point. 264 00:31:20,812 --> 00:31:23,406 You would actually inject yourself with that? 265 00:31:27,285 --> 00:31:31,051 There are quantum leaps in science that one dreams of being a part of. 266 00:31:31,823 --> 00:31:35,657 This is one of them. I don't see why you don't understand that. 267 00:31:36,427 --> 00:31:39,794 And I don't see why anyone would want these abilities. It's a curse! 268 00:31:45,436 --> 00:31:

Indonesiano

terjemahan kalimat bahasa inggris

Ultimo aggiornamento 2015-07-31
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Inglese

Rude" Saturday morning jumped out of bed And put on my best suit Got in my car and raced like a jet All the way to you Knocked on your door with heart in my hand To ask you a question 'Cause I know that you're an old-fashioned man, yeah Can I have your daughter for the rest of my life? Say yes, say yes 'cause I need to know You say I'll never get your blessing 'til the day I die Tough luck, my friend, but the answer is 'No' Why you gotta be so rude? Don't you know I'm human too? Why you gotta be so rude? I'm gonna marry her anyway Marry that girl Marry her anyway Marry that girl Yeah, no matter what you say Marry that girl And we'll be a family Why you gotta be so Rude I hate to do this, you leave no choice Can't live without her Love me or hate me we will be boys Standing at that altar Or we will run away To another galaxy, you know You know she's in love with me She will go anywhere I go Can I have your daughter for the rest of my life? Say yes, say yes 'cause I need to know You say I'll never get your blessing 'til the day I die Tough luck, my friend, 'cause the answer's still 'No" Why you gotta be so rude? Don't you know I'm human too? Why you gotta be so rude? I'm gonna marry her anyway Marry that girl Marry her anyway Marry that girl No matter what you say Marry that girl And we'll be a family Why you gotta be so Rude Rude Can I have your daughter for the rest of my life? Say yes, say yes 'cause I need to know You say, I'll never get your blessing 'til the day I die Tough luck, my friend, but 'No' still means 'No'! Why you gotta be so rude? Don't you know I'm human too? Why you gotta be so rude? I'm gonna marry her anyway Marry that girl Marry her anyway Marry that girl No matter what you say Marry that girl And we'll be a family Why you gotta be so Rude Why you gotta be so Rude Why you gotta be so rud

Indonesiano

payudara

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