英訳ができません[学問・教育>英語]breaking newsの記事からです。 Parents in the U.K. face being punished if their children are continually late for school. Britain's Education Secretary Michael Gove has announced he will crack down on what he terms “problem parents”…
Optimizing Treatment for Children in the Developing World
翻訳をお願いしたいです。コンピューター関係の書物の文章です。[教養と学問、サイエンス|言葉、語学|英語]翻訳をお願いしたいです。コンピューター関係の書物の文章です。翻訳サイトのコピペはご遠慮ください。 An airplane is a multiplexed resource, and a member of the flight crew typically controls access to it. At the time of boarding, the crew member uses priority to minimize the waiting time for people who pay more (first class), fly more (frequent flyer club members), or are most in need (elderly people and families with small children). This prioritized schedule increases the delay of the rest of the passengers, while decreasing the waiting time for some. The key point is that the schedulers directly control service quality.どういう意味ですか？ Dear Takatoshi, Go[教養と学問、サイエンス|言葉、語学|英語]どういう意味ですか？ Dear Takatoshi, Good news to share with you! After pressure from Walk Free supporters and other organisations, Norway has become the second country, after Niger, to ratify the Protocol to the Forced Labour Convention (better known as C29).1 This is important since the adopted Protocol only comes into force 12 months after being ratified by two member states. Following the Norwegian Government’s action, the new Protocol will come into force on 9 November 2016. SIGN NOW and ask your country to ratify the C29 Protocol. This Protocol was created last year to update Convention 29, which was drafted in 1930, so that it is equipped to address modern slavery today. Through our collective voice, we can ensure protection measures to end forced labour are up to date in every country in the world. Tell your government to ratify urgently. Millions of men, women and children are enslaved worldwide, forced against their will to labour in fields and factories, in mines and at sea, on construction sites and even in the homes of families. Governments have the power to help end exploitation in your country. In every country. The C29 Protocol provides measures to prevent forced labour, to protect victims and give them access to justice. But to give protection and keep governments to account, each country must sign up. Call on your government to ratify the Protocol and give a voice to those trapped in the silent web of slavery. In solidarity, Maru, Alex, Joanna, and the rest of Walk Free Team 1 http://www.ilo.org/global/about-the-ilo/newsroom/news/WCMS_426566/lang–en/index.htmH２７ ①次の英文を読み、後の質問に日本語で解答用紙の所定欄[教養と学問、サイエンス|言葉、語学|英語]H２７ ①次の英文を読み、後の質問に日本語で解答用紙の所定欄に書きなさい。字数制限なし。 About 50 persent of American teenagers do not get the sleep that they need during the school year. Experts say that teenagers are biologically programmed to go to sleep later and get up later than other age groups. Forcing teenagers to keep early school hours may make their bodies’ natural rhythm out of place. It is possible that this sleep shortage has negative effects on almost all parts of teenagers’ lives. ⑴Getting up in the morning can be pretty terrible for some teenagers. They can often feel very tired. Then, when going to school, they feel lost and confused. Many students have a difficult time staying awake during the morning classes, and some can barely keep their eyes open. While some believe that teenagers’ unwillingness to get up in the morning is only because they are lazy, sleep experts say it’s not necessarily the case. Some experts who specialize in sleep disorders, say that youths who have trouble in the morning aren’t just lazy kids. The experts say that these children’s biological rhythms, more often than not, are off. A teenager’s biological rhythms favor later bedtimes and later wake-up times. The more sleep students lose, the more easily they will get upset of angry. So when children, who really need eight or nine hours of sleep, are only sleeping for seven hours a night, they are going to experience a form of depression that could be significant and could have some pretty major effects on their overall well-being. Of course there are many factors that contribute to a teenager’s sleep loss. Ywenty-four-hour access to the Internet and fast-paced video games are tempting products in the degital age. Also, having access to many drinks with a high level of caffeine is also creating problems with children’s natural body rhythms. But school is the one area where small changes can bring about dramatic results. There have been multiple research studies that show that when schools change their starting times, allowing children to start later in the morning, the students’ grades go up by almost a full grade in their morning classes. Many schools around the US have been looking at these studies and are considering ways to adjust their class schedules. After looking at the medical research on the sleep needs of young people and then observing students in their system, one school decided to change its starting time. To see if a 30-minute change would make a difference, the starting time was changed for a few months from 8:00 a.m. to 8:30 a.m. The school was surprised by the results. There were many surprising benefits that were very important in the school’s system. The research showed just over a 50 percent decrease in health-center admissions for toredness, or tiredness-related illness, or break requests. There was also almost a 35 percent decrease in students being late for their first class. Students reported that they were more alert and less sleep during the day. In the meantime, experts say that—as we learn more about youth sleep patterns and exactly why they need those nine hours of sleep—it is up to families and individual students to take personal responsibility for paying more attention to sleep as an essential element of a healthy life. 問１、⑴の理由について、２段落目で専門家はどのように考えているか。 問２、３段落目において、問１で答えた要因以外にも、どのような要因が考えられると書かれるか。 問３、⑴の理由について、英文内で紹介されているアメリカの学校ではどのような対策を講じ、そしてどのような結果になったと書かれているか。 問４、上記のアメリカの学校の試みを肯定的に捉えるならば、同様の問題について、あなたは日本の学校教育現場で、誰に、どのような働きかけをしたいと思うか。
Young Families Access Family Planning Services in Madagascar
A long-acting, reversible contraceptive implant empowered Narindra and her husband to delay pregnancy until they were ready to have a child. In rural Madagascar, community health volunteers (CHVs) are supported by the Community Based Integrated Health Program(locally known as MAHEFA) to provide family planning counseling and support to young families like Narindra’s.
MAHEFA is funded by USAID and implemented by JSI. For more information, visit: http://ow.ly/UzXVH・・・続きはこちら⇒Young Families Access Family Planning Services in Madagascar