"Most people began to hate Russians by default. But this war was started by our government, not by us. Of course, we don't want this war, nobody wants it. And I assure you, our people have repeatedly gone to rallies against the government. But always people who participate in such events are sent to prison. Even people on the Internet who express a point of view that the government does not like are jailed for misinformation.
And I will not deny that some Russians have succumbed to the propaganda of our government and are expressing support for this "military operation". But many people in other countries are actually the same. They hypocritically pretend that they are concerned about the fate of Ukraine, although in fact they have only recently learned that this country even exists. In reality, if you ask them "What do they think about the DNR and LNR?", they will have absolutely no idea what are you talking about.
It's good if you sincerely worry about Uraina. But the majority worry about Ukrina and hate Russians only and only because it's a trend that their government has set. In other words, this is the same propaganda.
•what do you think about zelenskii
•What do you think about ukranians language law
О своем будущем скажу только одно, что после войны усыноввлю и удочерю детей которые потеряли своих родителей
1. Что ты думаешь на счёт Зеленского?
Моё мнение, что Зеленский является лучшим президентом, который не бросил Украину и народ во время войны, как сделал это Янукович. Зеленский, его команда и наш народ делают всё возможное и невозможное для сохранения нашей страны.
2. Знаешь ли ты других политиков кроме Зеленского?
3. Какое будущее ты видишь для своей страны?
Хотелось бы чтобы территории Украины вернулись в полном составе, так как это было признано международным правом.
4. Что ты думаешь о законе про украинский язык?
Я поддерживаю этот закон, хотя в нашей стране люди общаются на разных языках, в том числе и на русском, но я ни разу не слышал информации о преследовании или конфликтах на этой почве.
5. Видишь ли ты как люди сменились после начала войны?
Наш народ очень сплотился, каждый старается помочь друг другу, война наложила отпечаток на всех, это бесконечные переживания и боль.
6. Что ты думаешь по поводу того, что российская армия похищает украинцев?
Это является ужасным преступлениям.
7. Что ты думаешь о том, что русские для любой страны говорят "в", но в случае с Украиной говорят "на"?
Я считаю что это очень не красиво по отношению к украинскому государству и людям которые там живут.
8. Что ты хочешь сказать японцам?
Хочу поблагодарить за поддержку нашей страны, пожелать мира, добра и процветания.
9. Что ты хочешь меня спросить?
Почему тебя так детально интересует ситуация в моей стране?
Надеюсь всё правильно понял
•what do you think about zelenskii?
•What do you think about ukranians language law?
増 "Ah, turkestan ban Russian language?"
D "Not really "ban" but "limitation". This sounds more suitable in this case. it is the natural phenomenon for the mononational states. And multinational, actually. Using the one language as official. To strengthen the statehood. Same thing with Ukraine. More separation from the "big brother". That is the point, I guess.
By the way, they strengthened much more after these 8 years. I think it is too late to start an invasion now than these 8 years ago back then in any case. That does not mean that I support it, of course. You knew my point. We talked about it earlier. 🙂 I think that it is just "balls to the wall" (like the title from the one of Accept's albums). Recklessly in a word. It is naive to believe that they have stagnated all this time and have not developed or strengthened.
2) Yes I do.
3) I predict OK future for Ukraine, bad future for Russia. Russia lost any trust and contacts that it made for over 30 years. Dark decades ahead. I want good future, with no wars and with everyone helping each other.
4) Ukrainian language law? Well, it's their country. Let them speak what they want to speak. Besides, most Ukrainians speak Russian, and they even have mostly Russian cities, like Khar'kiv. I saw no oppression of Russian.
6) Had no information about that, but I had info about killing civilians and looting their homes. It's horrible. Those soldiers are monsters and they do not represent Russia. I don't count themselves as my fellow Russians. They're monsters. Barbarians. Putin's orcs. Not Russians.
8) I love Japan and its people. I wish we could achieve peace and could work together. Please don't think bad of Russian people, we don't support this war. We're the same victims, like Ukrainians. Victims of Putin and his police state.
The reason why new power companies have stopped accepting bids or have withdrawn from the business is because the days when this JEPX spot market price reaches 80 yen/kWh have been going on and on since the beginning of 2010.
The electricity market is a market. If there is a surplus of electricity, the bid price goes down, and if there is a shortage of electricity, the bid price goes up. The spot market is a blind single-price auction, which means that once a contract price is determined, all market prices are traded at that price. Even if Masuda-san bids 10 yen, if many people bid 20 yen, it will be 20 yen, and if many people bid 5 yen, it will be 5 yen.
Then what happens? Many people think, "I'm going to buy it at the imbalance fee of 80 yen/kWh anyway, so I'll bid 80 yen for it. Here is the URL of Enexchange's website, which shows the spot market price in an easy-to-understand manner.
How much is the gross profit on something that sells for 25 yen? 8 yen, 5 yen, 3 yen? Let's assume that 90 out of every 100 jobs generate a gross profit of 5 yen, which is a profit of 450 yen. If 10 out of 100 sell at that price, the profit is 550 yen.
450 - 550 = -100.
This is the impact of a spot market price of 80 yen. Imagine if you had a customer base of tens of thousands of dollars, and you have to blow millions of dollars every day for a month. I think you can understand a little bit of the logic behind the suspension of acceptance and shutdown of business.
Of course, calculating the cost of procuring electricity is not this simple. I mean, I can't write about the inside story of procurement in my business because it would violate confidentiality. I wrote what I could find out just from the spot market, where the amounts are visualized by the general public. I didn't tell the whole story, if you think about it. Sorry. It's a title fraud.
In essence, I think "don't liberalize the infrastructure in the first place" is right. However, to put some position talk into it, I think that the various things that happened in the aftermath of Fukushima and the licking at the Kashiwazaki nuclear power plant were the result of being lenient because it was infrastructure, and I think there is some nuance to that.
However, I don't think that the designers of the system anticipated this level of instability in the power supply when the system was liberalized in April 2004. I was impressed when the supply-demand crunch warning came out. I was like, "This is it! That rumored ！！！！ Supply and demand crunch alert: ！！！！！！！" I was so excited. There's no way there's going to be rolling blackouts! It's about to happen!
However, in the extreme, retailers are wholesalers, and while they are wholesalers, the products they sell are not all that different. How can you make a difference in a commodity like electricity? It is usually impossible. It's hard to add value to a product because it's all about price. Of course it's not impossible. There are plans, decarbonization, optional services, and so on. But there is no difference in the electricity itself. I think it's possible to point out that the reason why various new electric power companies flocked to the market was because hyenas gathered in the industry that was assured of a sweet deal in infrastructure ......, and that's true for a percentage of the population. I think all electric power companies are looking for ways to add value to electricity.
Wasting time looking at trivial things in life is the journey, and going around (aparantly) in circles, enjoying getting lost is what makles it a wholesome adventure. I am not for the shiny treasure at the end, but for those faint delite I find in pretty rocks I see on my way to the picnic. "We live , not because we have great ambitions or goals, but because during our bleak like, sometimes there is something faintly amusing, something fun." If you are going to deny that, then this is just not my kind of thing. "This is not my battlefield". I'll quite anyday. I willeave day one. I will leave everything behind, the way it was before I came and kiss it goodby so I can go back to the familiar dark, smelly and moist hole, yet again. You can persuade me by showing pretty numbers, but in the end I choose my own adventure. And how I end it. I have my own share of code of respect to others, but This is my personal voyage, and I will let no one tell me where I go.
友達 " "Customers with Russian passport are not welcomed in our restaurant. We do understand that "normal" Russians are not responsible for criminal decisions of their government, but we have to do something already. By prohibiting the Russians to come in, we're making our contribution into the free Europe for our children." "
I'm so disappointed...
友達 "60% of our people is fucking stupid. they're lazy. they were taught that war is good. that nazis are everywhere around them. that stealing is good. they're corrupted. most of those people was born in USSR"
友達 "those West fuck just love to write hate messages knowing that we can't do anything in return. that they are in comfort. they scream "NO TO WAR", and after that they go to a happy dinner with their families"
友達 "when they wrote it, it was OK. but now Putin does everything he can to stay in power. they're frantically making new laws. so they can stay in power for a little longer. what happens now is the blackest page in Russia's history. since Russia-Japan war"
友達 "USA always hated Russia. They are using every chance they get to destroy us. if instead of Russia it was Finland or China, attacking Ukraine, they wouldn't do shit about it. we several times tried to have friendly relationships with USA and each time they basically said "Fuck off, Russians". I didn't have any illusions about them before. but now I plainly fucking hate them. Japanese are the best"
友達 "when that happened, Russian premier Primakov was on the flight to USA. there was gonna be a deal that could help Russia greatly. when Primakov heard about Yugoslavia, he asked his pilot to turn around, back to Moscow, and cancelled that deal. in Russia, it's known as "Primakov's turn" "
The narrative seems to have grown of late that the only reason the Russian forces aren't pushing forward faster and further is because of a lack of fuel for vehicles and food for its troops. This is exemplified by the discussion around "the column" north of Kyiv.
But that does a disservice in some respects to the thousands of Ukrainian troops fighting a bitter battle in front of the Russians. Yes, the supply problems are not helping Russia, but it's simply not the case that if they just had fuel they would be able to advance unhindered
There are many brigades holding the line around and inside Kyiv, providing a blocking force that is putting up a determined resistance to the Russian advances. This is not just scattered handfuls of SF and near partisan forces, this is several brigades of regular troops
Similarly, to the east of Kyiv there is something on the order of at least 8, and as many as 12-13 brigades, regular and reserve, holding a line that runs roughly to Kharkiv, down to the Donbas front, to Mariupol and back towards Zaporizhzhia.
That, arguably more so than logistic issues, is what has been holding the Russian tide back this long. Strung out their elements may be, but they're still providing a determined resistance across the majority of the front. The problem is for how long?
As much as they've been taking a toll on the Russians, they've been suffering casualties of their own, expending stocks of ammunition and losing critical equipment like tanks, artillery, and other armoured vehicles.
Even the Ukrainian defence ministry seems worried about the build up of Russian forces occuring in front of these positions and the fraility of their defensive line. Despite the stream of images of burning or captured Russian kit they've been advancing steadily this whole time
And while everyone focuses on Kyiv and the idea that the Russians are planning to storm the city block by block (which seems highly unlikely when they can just shell it to pieces from the outside), a lot of people have been missing the real danger in the east and south.
One area of interest is the Russian build up to the west of Kharkiv, which seems likely to result in a push towards Poltava and behind it, Kremenchuk, home to one of the few bridges across the Dnieper from there all the way south to Zaporizhzhia.
To the east of that, there is serious concern about a possible Russian thrust in the region around Izyum-Slovyansk-Severodonetsk, with the real risk of some Ukrainian forces being pocketed in the later
Equally as concerning, Russian forces have moved up to the area around Vasylivka-Orikhiv and are poised to move on Zaporizhzhia, which possesses the southern most bridge across the Dnieper available to the Ukrainians.
Not that this bridge doesn't need to be captured, nor even the city. The Russians merely have to get close enough to deny its use through artillery and direct fire as a supply route to their forces in the east.
This leaves the many brigades operating east of Kharkiv (possibly as many as 8) in a dire situation, where the only line of communication to the west of the Dnieper for all the brigades would be in the Dnipro/Kamianske region.
If they wait too late to try and make a break for the bridges, this will involve a running battle with the Russians across some pretty good tank country, with multiple Ukrainian brigades having to bunch together and cram themselves across four or five bridges in the region
To make matters worse, Mariupol is not expected to be able to hold for more than another four or five days, after which the forces surrounding it will be free to join the offensive north. In short, things are getting a bit dicey in the east.
They're not much better in the south, with Russian forces closing around Mykolaiv. The defenders are putting up a brave resistance, but inexorably being pushed back. Russian forces have already pushed on to the north and reached the area around Voznesens'k.
The latter course actually seems more likely as a force attacking Odesa more directly would be left miles from friendly forces and dependent on over the beach supply lines, whereas an attack just behind Mykolaiv would help support the assault there and be closer to friendlies
And again, herein lies part of the problem with the Kyiv narrative, and the idea that victory will be defined by the capture or not of the capital. If Odesa falls and the Russians secure the entire southern coast line, that is a major problem for Ukraine and its economy
Obviously, I mean outside of the war itself, thinking ahead to the potential peace. If Russia maintains control of all these areas in a negotiation then they basically have Ukraine by the balls, so to speak. This in many ways is far more important than Kyiv
Thus I think we need to temper our expectations. The Ukrainians have done brilliantly, better than almost anyone expected, but we're gradually creeping towards the decisive moment and none of that has much to do with what's happening around the capital.
Slow Russian progress there is encouraging and that's helping to keep aid corridors open to the east, but I fear people are putting far too much emphasis on it just because it's the biggest city and the centre of government. Russia doesn't need to seize Kyiv to "win"
The fights in the south and east are far more important in the grand scheme of things, and unfortunately those seem to be the ones the Russians are winning, albeit it slowly. If the east in particular collapses, that frees up an enormous number of Russian men and equipment
Men and guns that can be shifted west and south, to Kyiv and/or Odesa as required. It's a grim outlook I'm afraid, but I wish the Ukrainian defenders the very best of luck. It's possible they can still carry the day, but it looks like it might take some kind of miracle 😞 /end
ありがとうございました。皆さん、このところ、どう挨拶したらいいかわからないんです。 なぜなら、"おはようございます"、"こんにちは"、"こんばんは "が言えないのです。 できないんです、これは絶対にそうです、毎日、その日は絶対ダメな人もいるし、その日の夕方が最後な人もいるんです、毎日。 私は今日、今、ウクライナの市民について話しているのですが、彼らは命をかけて私たちの壁と自由を守っています。 私はここで見たものが、この団結したムードであることをとても嬉しく思っています。 今日、皆さん、つまりEU諸国を団結させたことは喜ばしいことですが、それがこのような代償を払うことになるとは思いもよりませんでした。 これは私にとっての悲劇であり、すべてのウクライナ人にとっての悲劇であり、すべての国家にとっての悲劇です。 私は新聞の話をしませんし、新聞を読みません。なぜなら、新聞は私の国の生活から消えてしまったからです。 この死体も含めて、すべてが現実の出来事なのです。 そして、今日、我々は、価値、権利、自由のために犠牲を払っているのだと思います。 そして、私たちはよく「私たちは皆、勝つ」と言いますが、皆さんがそれを話すだけでなく、見てくれていることがとてもうれしいです。 そして、私たちは必ずや勝利する、私はそう確信しています。 このような表現があります。"ウクライナはヨーロッパを選んでいる" 私たちが目指してきたもの、目指してきたもの、そして今も目指しているものです。 そして、私たちに向けた言葉をぜひ聞いてみたいのです。"今こそヨーロッパがウクライナを選ぶ時だ" 小さな攻撃やミサイル攻撃があるので、2分ほどお話をさせていただきます。 今朝は私たち全員にとって悲劇的な出来事でした。巡航ミサイルが2発、ハリコフを直撃しました。 ロシアとの国境に近いこの街は、昔からロシア人が多く、友好的で、かつてはとても温かい関係にあり、 20以上の大学があり、昔も今も我が国で最も多くの大学を抱える拠点となっています。 若者たちは明るく、スマートで、休日にはいつも我が国最大の広場に集まっています。 自由広場。また、ここはヨーロッパで一番大きな広場でもあります。 そして、これは本当です、想像してみてください、午前中2発の巡航ミサイルが自由広場を直撃しました。 何十人もの死傷者が出ました。 これが自由の代償というわけです。 我々は単に我々の土地と「自由のために」戦っているのです。 信じてほしい、我々の国家のすべての大都市が封鎖されているという事実にもかかわらず、 誰も我々の自由と国家に侵入することはできない。 私を信じてください。今日のすべての広場は、それが何と呼ばれようとも、自由広場と呼ばれることになるだろう。 我々の州のすべての都市で。誰も我々を破ることはできない、 我々は強く立ち上がる、我々はウクライナ人だ。 我々は子供たちが生き続けることを望んでいる。これは公平なことだと思う。 昨日、16人の子供が死んだ。そしてまた、プーチン大統領は、これはある種の「作戦」であり、我々の軍事インフラだけを爆撃しているのだと言うだろう。 我々の子供たちはどこにいるのか？彼らはどの軍事工場で働いているのでしょうか？どのロケット弾を操作しているのか？戦車を運転しているのだろうか？ あなたは16人の子どもを殺した！ 私たちには、とてもやる気のある人たちがいます。私たちは、自由と生命という私たちの権利のために戦っています。 そして今、私たちは生存のために戦っています。これは私たちの主な動機ですが、ヨーロッパの平等な一員になるためにも戦っています。 そして、今日、私たちは皆、そうであることを示したと思います。私たちが参加することで、EUは間違いなく強くなります。 あなた方がいなければ、ウクライナは孤独になるでしょう。私たちは自分たちの強さ、少なくともあなたたちと同じであることを証明したのです。 私たちと共にいることを証明してください。私たちを見捨てないことを証明し、あなた方が本当にヨーロッパ人であることを証明し、 そうすれば、生は死を、光は闇を打ち負かすだろう。 ウクライナに栄光あれ www.DeepL.com/Translator（無料版）で翻訳しました。
Thank you very much! Ladies and gentlemen, you know, in recent days I don’t know how to greet anyone. Because I can't say "Good morning," or "Good afternoon," or "Good evening." I can't, and this is absolutely true because every day, that day is definitely not good for some, that evening is the last one for some, every day. I’m talking today, now, about my citizens of Ukraine, who are defending our walls and freedom at the cost of their lives.
I’m very glad that what I saw here is this unifying mood. I’m glad that we have united all of you today – the EU countries, but I didn’t know that it would be at such a price. And this is a tragedy for me, a tragedy for every Ukrainian, a tragedy for every state.
You know, I don’t speak from, I don’t read from papers because the papers are gone from my country’s life. All of this is real, including these dead bodies, this is real life. And you know, I believe that today we sacrifice for values, for rights, for freedom, just for our desire to be close, just like you, like everyone else, we sacrifice our best people: the strongest, mightiest, most extraordinary Ukrainians.
And we very often like to say that we will all win, and I’m very glad that you are not only talking about it, but also seeing it. And we will all win for sure, I'm positive. There is such an expression: "Ukraine is choosing Europe." That’s what we’ve been aspiring to, what we’ve been going, and still going toward. And I would very much to hear from you something addressed to us: "Now it’s Europe choosing Ukraine."
I have a couple of minutes to talk to you because there are small strikes and missile attacks. This morning was tragic to all of us. Two cruise missiles hit Kharkiv. The city, which is near the border with Russia, where there have always been a lot of Russians and they have always been friends, there used to be very warm relations, there are more than 20 universities there, it was and is the hub hosting the largest number of universities in our country. The youths there are bright, smart, always gathering for all holidays in our country’s largest square. Freedom Square. Also, this is the largest square in Europe. And this is true, it’s Freedom Square. Imagine this: in the morning, two cruise missiles hit Freedom Square. Dozens of casualties. So this is the price of freedom.
We are simply fighting for our land and our freedom, and believe me, despite the fact that all the big cities of our state are now under blockade, no one will penetrate our freedom and state. Believe me. Every square today, whatever it is called, will be referred to as Freedom Square. In every city of our state. Nobody will break us, we stand strong, we are Ukrainians.
We want our children to live on. It seems to me that this is fair. Yesterday, 16 children died. And again, President Putin will say that this is some kind of an “operation,” and that they are bombing only our military infrastructure. Where are our children? At what military plants do they work? Which rockets do they operate? Maybe they drive our tanks? You killed 16 children!
We have very motivated people, very much. We are fighting for our rights – freedom and life. And now we are fighting for survival, and this is our main motivation, but we are also fighting to be equal members of Europe. And I think today we are all showing that we are. With us on board, the EU will definitely be stronger. Without you, Ukraine will be lonely. We have proven our strength, that we are at least the same as you. Prove that you’re with us. Prove that you are not giving up on us, prove that you’re truly Europeans, and then life will beat death, and light will beat darkness.
台東区の家賃見積もりでさえそうなのだから、我々の行う検索は全て先回りされている。そういえばサジェストや関連キーワードというものが登場したときは、大きなお世話、あるいは気持ち悪いと感じたことを思い出した。先回りは言葉の節々にまで及んでいる。なぜか「台東区 家賃 見積もり」と「台東区 家賃 相場」では検索ボリュームが10倍以上異なる場合があり（このケースが実際そうであるかは知らない）、マーケティングを行う際には間違いなく精査されている。
For example, when I tell them about the ALS patient I met in the U.S. who is living with a feeding tube in his stomach, or about my contact with people in juvenile detention centers, or about the fact that I saw them go through a lot of painful things like rape and abuse before they became monsters, I get a strange laugh.
B: Black proportion of population. (1970 US Census)
This is already offensive to 2019 eyes (and hopefully 1975 eyes). But let’s try to give the authors the benefit of some doubt that I’m missing something historical, or otherwise relevant, that would warrant the inclusion of this field in the “common specification” of hedonic house pricing.
I Want To Hold Your Hand
Hymn for the Weekend
"Tch! Nosy bitch...!"
"I have awoken!"
There was a guy named Sawada. He was a very epoch-making guy, and he came to the school when I was in the second grade. It was a shock to the whole school (laughs). When he moved to a new school and introduced himself, he would suddenly say (in a tone that sounded like he had a speech impediment), "I'm Sawada. It's like, "Wow, that's great! Then, on the first day at the new school, I took a dump. It's a felony for elementary school students to take a dump at school, isn't it?
There was a cardboard box or something like that, and I put Sawada in it, tied it all up with duct tape, made air holes in it (laughs), and said, "Hey, Sawada, are you okay? (laughs) Then, with a chalkboard eraser or something, I slapped it around and said, "Poison gas attack! (laughs) Then, I took a blackboard eraser and said, "Poison gas attack! ...? He said something really interesting. I don't know what it was, but he said something like "Mommy" or something like that (laughs), and everyone burst out laughing.
When it comes to his jersey, everyone takes it off, but it's nothing for him to take his dick out, so he just walks around with it out. But he's got a big dick, and it's been that way since elementary school, but in high school it got even bigger (laughs). (laughs) The girls would react to it, so we would take it off on purpose and have him walk down the hallway.
No. If I sit back and do nothing, a Cub won’t help me. I probably have to have a desire of my own. Like say… wanting to turn at an unfamiliar corner you’ve never turned at before. It doesn’t have to be any bigger than that. When you do, I’m sure the Cub will respond.
from the line of "Super Cub".
L 浮き雲 Kauas pilvet karkaavat（1996年）
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nodes: list['Node'] = get_node_list() while(nodes): n: 'Node' = nodes.pop(0) # 先頭のノードから処理 # do something