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New Beginning
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学習内容英語学習
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語彙や英文法、リスニングを身に付ければ、リーディングやリスニングで英文の意味を理解できるようになります。しかし、自分の言いたいことを英文にするには、身に付けた知識を応用するトレーニングが必要なのです。英文を作るトレーニングをしましょう。
 
New Beginningに関する口コミ情報

1.英文解釈をお願いします Kidnapping, extortion, and murder could be traced to sales of the thistle, explained the mayor, leaving him no choice but to banish it from New York, beginning the day after Christmas. leaving him no choice but to banish it from NewYork, beginning the day after Christmas.の部分です。

2.The sociological imagination requires us, above all, to "(2) think ourselves away" from the familiar routines and things in our daily lives, such as what, when, and how we eat and drink, in order to l ook at them anew. Consider the simple act of drinking a cup of coffee. What could we find to say, from a sociological point of view, about such an apparently uninteresting piece of behavior? An enormous amount. We could point out first of all that coffee is not just a refreshment. It possesses symbolic value as part of our day-to-day social activities. Often the ritual associated with coffee drinking is much more important than the act of consuming the drink itself. For many Westerners the morning cup of coffee stands at the center of a personal routine. It is an essential first step to starting the day. Morning coffee is often followed later in the day by coffee with others ― the basis of a social ritual. Two people who arrange to meet for coffee are probably more interested in getting together and chatting than in what they actually drink. Drinking and eating in all societies, in fact, provide occasions for social interaction and the performance of rituals ― and these offer a rich subject for sociological study. Second, an individual who drinks a cup of coffee (3) is caught up in a complicated set of social and economic relationships stretching across the world. Coffee is a product which links people in some of the wealthiest and poorest parts of the planet: it is consumed mainly in wealthy countries, but is grown primarily in poor ones. Next to oil, coffee is the most valuable commodity in international trade; it provides many developing countries with their largest source of foreign currency. The production, transportation, and distribution of coffee require continuous transactions between people thousands of miles away from the coffee drinker. Studying such global transactions is an important task of sociology, since many aspects of our lives are now affected by worldwide social influences and communications. Third, the act of sipping a coffee ― like the acts of drinking tea with sugar or eating bananas ― presumes a whole process of past social and economic development. Along with other now familiar items of Western diets ― tea, bananas, potatoes, and white sugar ― coffee came to be widely consumed beginning in the 1800s. Although the drink originated in the Middle East, its mass consumption dates from the period of Western colonial expansion about two centuries ago. It is in no sense a "natural" part of the Western diet. Virtually all the coffee we drink today comes from areas that were colonized by Europeans. It was mainly grown using African slaves, forced labor, or underpaid workers. Colonialism ended in the 20th century, but the colonial legacy has had an enormous impact on the development of the global coffee trade. Fourth, coffee is a product that stands at the heart of contemporary debates about globalization, international trade, human rights, and environmental destruction. As coffee has grown in popularity, it has been "branded" and politicized: the decisions that consumers make about what kind of coffee to drink and where to purchase it are now considered to be lifestyle choices. Individuals may choose to drink only organic coffee or coffee that has been "fairly traded." They may choose to patronize "independent" coffee houses, rather than "corporate" coffee chains. Coffee drinkers might decide to ( 4 ) coffee from certain countries with poor human rights and environmental records. Sociologists are interested in understanding how globalization increases people's awareness of such issues occurring in distant corners of the planet and prompts them to act on new knowledge in their own lives. 訳していただける方いましたらお願い致します。

3.訳お願いします!! できれば今日中に……!! In particular, it is used to study regular decreases in the brightness of stars. These tiny decreases in brightness are created by planets passing in front of their stars as they orbit. The 50 new planets announced in Wyoming were discovered from the ground with a device called the High Accuracy Radial velocity Planet Searcher, or HARPS. HARPS uses a telescope at the European Southern Observatory in Chile to look for a star's slight wobble. A wobble is a small change in a star's position as a planet travels around it. Wobbles occur when the gravity of an orbiting planet pulls the star one way, then the other. The very first"exoplanets"-- planets that orbit distant stars other than our sun -- were found this way. With so many unanswered questions, it's still a long shot that Goldilocks will turn out to be the first known exoplanet to support life. Even so, its discovery shows how far planet hunting has come. With all of the searches going on worldwide, and with increasingly powerful technologies, it's just the beginning in what could be a series of extraordinary discoveries that add further evidence to support the notion that humans are not alone in the universe.

4.和訳をお願いします。 "For every ending,there's a new beginning. For every memory,there's a dream ahead." という言葉です。マリアン・ウィリアムソンさんの言葉 だそうですが私は知りません^^; 和訳ができる方、この言葉をご存知の方、よろしくお願いします。

5.超絶長いですが、和訳して下さる天使のようなお方にチップ500枚を差し上げます。あと、私の心の底からの感謝も受け取ってください。 A skyward glance on African night is a look into the center of the starry universe. This continent is well-positioned on earth for a great look at our galaxy. Africa, as a continent, is not known for its space exploration. It was not a part of the space race of the 1960s. But these days astronomy and space programs here have become key parts in teaching us about what is happening beyond our own planet. Kevin Govender, the Director of the Global Office of Astronomy for South Africa, said the continent is in a good place to look into outer space "If you look at the famous night-time satellite view of the earth, you will find bright spots of light in the U.S. and Europe, but across Africa it is very dark. This darkness gives people a better view of the nighttime sky''.A decade from now, South Africa along with Australia will be providing the fastest, clearest, and largest view of space that humans have ever had through the Square Kilometer Array, a radio telescope with a collecting area of one-square-kilometer. This telescope will be able to look at the skies 10,000 times faster than any other ever made. Countries like Ghana, Kenya, Nigeria, and Mauritius all have astronomy projects, and some are launching satellites into space.Italy has a launch pad in Kenya and the Ukraine is in discussions with the government there to do the same.Govender said this is just the beginning. "I think the message that is becoming very clear is that there are visionary people on the continent of Africa who really want to help their own countries develop, and they see astronomy as a way of doing that. But not everyone is excited. Some Africans argue spending large sums on space exploration is a terrible idea on a continent that suffers from astounding poverty. But Govender says that the science of space and related programs are exactly what can help lift Africa out of poverty by providing new opportunities to develop economic and educational tools. "If we have a society that can make informed decisions, then we can empower people," he said.Govender pointed to the Internet, one of the biggest technological changes in the last several decades, which was developed through what he terms "blue sky sciences" involving space research. Govender said that the project of working on South Africa's Square Kilometer Array radio telescope will lead to huge advancements in data processing abilities. ''There are no existing systems that can handle that quantity of data. Yet we are in a global economy, in a world that lives off data. This investment in astronomy is going to develop technology that will be able to handle data for various information systems, such as those in the areas of manufacturing, scientific research, and education,''said Govender.He also sees another global benefit. ''Interacting with the night sky is a very deep experience and very important philosophically. When we think about where we are in the universe and what Earth looks like from space, we see that there are no visible national borders.It's basically a little blue planet that has life on it. That sends a strong message of support for tolerance and peace." That is a message Govender hopes to extend throughout Africa and the world.

6.GReeeeNの「ALL SINGReeeeS~&New Beginning~」には、いままでGReeeeNの出したすべての曲が入っているんですか?それともヒットした曲?

7.Pearl S. Buck was born on June 26, 1892, in Hillsboro, West Virginia. In 1930, she published her fir st novel, East Wind, West Wind. Her next novel, The Good Earth, earned her a Pulitzer Prize in 1932. In 1938, Buck became the first American female Nobel laureate. Concurrent with her writing career, she started the Pearl S. Buck Foundation, a humanitarian organization. She died on March 6, 1973, in Danby, Vermont. Early Life Pearl S. Buck was born Pearl Comfort Sydenstricker on June 26, 1892, in Hillsboro, West Virginia. At the time of her birth, her parents, both Presbyterian missionaries, were taking a leave from their work in China after some of Buck's older siblings had died of tropical disease. Buck's parents were so committed to their missionary work that they decided to go back to the Chinese village of Chinkiang with 5-month-old Pearl in tow. Beginning at the age of 6, Buck was homeschooled by her mother for the early part of the day, and taught by a Chinese tutor during the afternoon. When she was 9 years old, the Boxer Rebellion forced Buck and her family to flee to Shanghai. Although her family returned to Chinkiang when the rebellion ended in 1901, Buck decided to attend boarding school in Shanghai in 1907. She completed her course load in 1909, and moved back to the United States in 1910 to study philosophy at Randolph-Macon Woman's College in Lynchburg, Virginia. After earning her bachelor's degree, Buck was offered a position as a psychology professor at her alma mater. A semester later, Buck returned to China to take care of her mother, who had fallen ill. Personal Life Back in China, Buck fell in love with an agricultural missionary named John Lossing Buck. The two were married in 1917. They spent most of their early marriage living in Nanking, where John taught agricultural theory. Buck too returned for a while to teach at universities; this time, English was her subject of expertise. But Buck spent the majority of her time in Nanking caring for her mentally disabled daughter, Carol, who was born in 1920. In 1925, Buck returned to America to pursue her master's degree in English at Cornell University. In 1929, she enrolled Carol at the Vineland Training School in New Jersey. Pearl and John would eventually divorce in 1935, when she left him to marry Richard Walsh, her publishing agent. Though she let go of John Buck, she would keep his last name for the rest of her life. Major Works and Pulitzer Prize After graduate school, Pearl S. Buck returned to China yet again. It was 1926, both of her parents were ailing, and her family's finances were in dire straits. Buck decided to start writing in hopes of earning a better living. In 1930, Buck published her first novel, East Wind, West Wind, focusing on China's difficult transition from old traditions to a new way of life. Her next and perhaps best-known novel, The Good Earth, earned her a Pulitzer Prize in 1932. The Good Earth highlights the life of Chinese peasants, a life that Buck had been privy to growing up in Chinkiang. After receiving the Pulitzer, Buck moved back to the United States permanently. In 1933, she went back to graduate school?this time at Yale University?and earned an additional master's degree. In 1938, she achieved the illustrious distinction of becoming the first American woman and fourth woman overall to receive a Nobel Prize in Literature. Buck continued to write prolifically thereafter, choosing China as the setting for the majority of her work. Her genres ranged from such popular novels-turned-movies as China Sky (1941) and The Dragon Seed (1942), to children's books like The Water-Buffalo Children (1943) and The Christmas Ghost (1960). Buck's body of work also includes non-fiction. Her final works include the non-fiction book China as I See It and a cookbook about Asian cuisine, Pearl S. Buck's Oriental Cookbook (1972).

8.西野カナの歌詞について質問です。 Brand New Meの下記の部分はどういう意味でしょうか?翻訳サイトにかけるとよくわからない日本語になってしまうので英語が得意な方いたらおねがいします。 I say hello to a brand new me I look in a mirror and I can see a brand new smile, a brand now style and brand new days I’m not girl who I used to be Hello baby, can’t you see? It’s me, the brand new me Today’s a new beginning I say hello to a brand new me

9.REDUCING REGULATION AND CONTROLLING REGULATORY COSTS By the authority vested in me as President by the Constitution and the laws of the United States of America, including the Budget and Accounting Act of 1921, as amended (31 U.S.C. 1101 et seq.), section 1105 of title 31, United States Code, and section 301 of title 3, United States Code, it is hereby ordered as follows: Section 1. Purpose. It is the policy of the executive branch to be prudent and financially responsible in the expenditure of funds, from both public and private sources. In addition to the management of the direct expenditure of taxpayer dollars through the budgeting process, it is essential to manage the costs associated with the governmental imposition of private expenditures required to comply with Federal regulations. Toward that end, it is important that for every one new regulation issued, at least two prior regulations be identified for elimination, and that the cost of planned regulations be prudently managed and controlled through a budgeting process. Sec. 2. Regulatory Cap for Fiscal Year 2017. (a) Unless prohibited by law, whenever an executive department or agency (agency) publicly proposes for notice and comment or otherwise promulgates a new regulation, it shall identify at least two existing regulations to be repealed. (b) For fiscal year 2017, which is in progress, the heads of all agencies are directed that the total incremental cost of all new regulations, including repealed regulations, to be finalized this year shall be no greater than zero, unless otherwise required by law or consistent with advice provided in writing by the Director of the Office of Management and Budget (Director). (c) In furtherance of the requirement of subsection (a) of this section, any new incremental costs associated with new regulations shall, to the extent permitted by law, be offset by the elimination of existing costs associated with at least two prior regulations. Any agency eliminating existing costs associated with prior regulations under this subsection shall do so in accordance with the Administrative Procedure Act and other applicable law. (d) The Director shall provide the heads of agencies with guidance on the implementation of this section. Such guidance shall address, among other things, processes for standardizing the measurement and estimation of regulatory costs; standards for determining what qualifies as new and offsetting regulations; standards for determining the costs of existing regulations that are considered for elimination; processes for accounting for costs in different fiscal years; methods to oversee the issuance of rules with costs offset by savings at different times or different agencies; and emergencies and other circumstances that might justify individual waivers of the requirements of this section. The Director shall consider phasing in and updating these requirements. Sec. 3. Annual Regulatory Cost Submissions to the Office of Management and Budget. (a) Beginning with the Regulatory Plans (required under Executive Order 12866 of September 30, 1993, as amended, or any successor order) for fiscal year 2018, and for each fiscal year thereafter, the head of each agency shall identify, for each regulation that increases incremental cost, the offsetting regulations described in section 2(c) of this order, and provide the agency's best approximation of the total costs or savings associated with each new regulation or repealed regulation. (b) Each regulation approved by the Director during the Presidential budget process shall be included in the Unified Regulatory Agenda required under Executive Order 12866, as amended, or any successor order.