children’s placeについての関連情報

和訳をお願いします。[ビジネス・キャリア>職業・資格>TOEFL・TOEIC・英語検定]The Japanese word “michikusa” has a nice ring. Since it is derived from horses occasionally stopping to eat roadside grass as they are driven to a destination, it sounds leisurely and pastoral. It is a common experience that when we look up a …
THE CHILDREN’S PLACE(ザ・チルドレンズプレイス) ダイナソー&シャークグラフィックティ アイルランド トップス半袖Tシャツ 14歳【並行輸入】
THE CHILDREN'S PLACE(ザ・チルドレンズプレイス) ダイナソー&シャークグラフィックティ アイルランド トップス半袖Tシャツ 14歳【並行輸入】
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By the time Malala’s secon[教養と学問、サイエンス|言葉、語学|英語]By the time Malala’s second brother, Atal born, more than eight hundred children were was studying in Ziauddin’s schools. One elementary boys school for boys and girls. One high school for boys. One high school for girls. Malala was seven and Khushal was almost five when the new baby came. Like most families in Pakistan, the whole family ate their meals together. Breakfast was served very early. Men and boys went to a nearby mosque, a place of worship, to pray. Women and girls said prayers at home. In her father’s school, Malala took many courses. She studied three languages Pashto, English, and Urdu, the official language of Pakistan. She learned math, science, history, and Islamic studies. Her mother, Tor Pekai, was anxious to learn, too. She couldn’t read or write, but she enjoyed listening to her daughter talk about what she had learned at school that day. この訳はどんな感じになりますか?英語、ライティングの得意な方に質問です。 高校の課題です。 [教養と学問、サイエンス|言葉、語学|英語]英語、ライティングの得意な方に質問です。 高校の課題です。 課題は文章を読んで、要約文をつくるというものです。(本文はメモの下にあります) 以下のメモの文をつなげて、英語で文章を書いていただけませんか?お願い致します。(文字数は150文字前後です) (メモ↓) Paragraph 1 • Parents’ house ➡︎sister’s house friends ➡︎husband and children • No Privacy for 30years house Paragraph 2 • Good things — A tidy house/less housework — More free time – can write a book – decorate the spare room • Only needs to think about herself (( e.g. Cooking Paragraph 3 • Bad things — Feeling sad/missing her children — Lonely/house is quite — Needs to get used to life without others ちなみにこの以下の文章が、課題の問題文(本文)となっているものです↓ My very empty nest My name is Sonia and I am now 52. I went from my parents’ house to my sister’s house, to a succession of shared flats and houses with friends and then to a home with my husband and children. After nearly three decades in which I have hardly had a second’s privacy, the youngest of my four children is now leaving for university. Ishould be cheering and, inside, in a very small place, I am jubilant, patting myself on the back on a job well done, raising four kids alone and seeing them all off safely to university and successfully into the world. I think of what life will be like now my daughter has gone. The laundry will be only mine, folded and put away the minute it’s dry. There will be no dirty dishes in the sink. There will be one single cup drying on the draining board instead of a dozen growing penicillin under the bed. The bedroom will prove to have a carpet instead of messy mountain ranges nothing to wear’. When for the conditioner I will find it at the side of the bath instead of upside down in the shower, dripping into the mouth of the open drain. So why do I feel this crushing sense of grief? When someone walks across the floor upstairs it will be a ghost, and, instead of music and hoots of laughter from telephone calls in which I occasionally overhear myself referred to in less than glowing terms, it will just be the creaks and groans of the central heating pipes. When I leave the sitting room at night, in perfect order with the cushions plumped up on sofas only I sit on, instead of a Las Vegas skyline of left-on light bulbs, it will be dark in the hall and dark on the stairs and dark in the bedroom where I still sleep on the right side of the bed, though it’s been years since I lost my husband. I’ll come home in the evening and instead of making a meal for someone who doesn’t want it, I can have crackers and cheese, and eat apples. I can finally write the book I’ve always dreamed of writing, and decorate the spare room, of which I now have four. And once it’s all done, I can look back on 26 years full of kids and a husband and wonder what to do with the next 26 without either of them. What am I moaning about? I’ve always had a very full life of my own. I love my job, have great friends and do more activities than there are days in the week. But still I can’t suppress a pang that the children are all grown up and it’s over. However, it could be worse. So, though the shelves may be lined with leftovers, I also have privacy, and this big empty house seems suddenly full of wonderful, delicious possibilities. It’s just going to take me some time to appreciate them.A population that breeds witho[教養と学問、サイエンス|言葉、語学|英語]A population that breeds without limits will grow rapidly. That is,the population will grow faster and faster in each generation-two children will produce four grandchildren, eight great-grandchildren , and so on. Without limits, it is estimated that a pair of rats could increase to twenty million rats in three years. It is a good thing that in the real world there are always limits. Earth will never be covered with mice, spiders, or mushrooms, because each will eventually run up against challenges to its basic needs that will limit its population. When a population grows until it gets as large as its environment can accommodate, that environment is said to have reached its carrying capacity. Carrying capacity is the number of individuals that the local resources can support. A population that uses up its resources faster than they can be replaced naturally is heading for trouble with the carrying capacity of its environment. For instance, yeast introduced into a cup of grape juice will initially grow and breed wildly. The yeast, however, will eventually consume most of the sugar. Alcohol and carbon dioxide levels will then rise dramatically, creating conditions that no longer allow the yeast to grow. All the yeast in the cup will then die. Individuals in a population that has gone beyond the carrying capacity of its environment may have poor health and suffer from poor nutrition because of the crowded living conditions. When this happens, the weakest individuals may die , or the population as a whole may become weaker due to further environmental stress or disease. Sometimes a large number of individuals in a population die as a result of overshooting the carrying capacity of their environment. This is known as a die-off. Certain animals and plants have a built- in sense of carrying capacity, so that instead of overshooting and having a die-off, they remain within the limits of their environment’s ability to support them. Lake trout, for instance, stop breeding as prolifically when the population density increases too dramatically. Although this is the result of individual responses to chemicals signals from other trout rather than a thought- out response on the part of the trout, the result is that population numbers may remain steady for extended periods. The trout will produce more eggs and the young trout will grow faster when populations are threatened, such as when aggressive fishing takes place. When space and food run out, such as when a lot of fish are living together in a small pond, the trout remain smaller and breed more slowly. Experiment have shown that no matter what number of lake trout a pond is filled with in the beginning, the population will increase until it reaches a particular density, then remain at about the same number. Technological advances in agriculture, called the Green Revolution, extended the Earth’s carrying capacity for humans. In Asia, new breeds of rice produced larger amounts of grain per acre using the same nutrients, so that ( ). この文の和訳をお願いします。

Children’s Learning Place- Peaches 2016 2 of 5



・・・続きはこちら⇒Children’s Learning Place- Peaches 2016 2 of 5



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