★天涯大盗★.........

天涯大盗

互联网舆情监控系统

陈琛 发表于 2011-02-09 09:39 | 分类:bullshit纯属扯蛋ing | 围观: 19433
"昆明云信网消息,去年年底,河南三门峡市通过政府采购方式以12万6千元购得一套“互联网舆情监控系统”,对1000多个境内网站(新闻网站、论坛、博客等)实行实时监测、采集、内容提取。软件供货方为北京西盈信息技术有限公司。该公司的刘女士表示这套系统不但能实现24小时全天候监控,对发贴、回帖量还有统计功能。据悉该公司的客户有质检、建委、警方等11家政府机构以及中石油、邮政储蓄、山西电力、太原市供电局、靖煤集团、国网电科院等11家企业。"
  
......

语言的疯子

陈琛 发表于 2009-10-05 14:00 | 分类:bullshit纯属扯蛋ing | 围观: 25448

伟大的激情同伟大的人一样,实在是凤毛麟角。

几天来我一直处于亢奋的状态中。实在是太亢奋了,所以连日睡不着觉。也许是好久没有看中文写中文,忽然中文变得美好至极,有中文这样的母语是身为中国人惟一庆幸的事了。当然,假如有读者看过高本汉之流西方汉学家的成果,或者读过我前面关于对外中文教学的日志,细心的读者就会发现就连中国人唯一的优势也在事实上早已不存在了……
夜里失眠我只好看De l’amour,最后头痛得难受极了。我想睡又睡不着。我想写一篇惊天地泣鬼神的文字,但是最后我只发了自己的照片。但今天我又把它们全部撤掉了,因为内心有一种根深蒂固的偏见在发生作用——有思想可以展示的人是没有必要再展示滑稽的外表的。我希望能高效地睡,高效地工作。我很庆幸自己能够用另一种语言自由地思考或者写日记,我相信在三十的时候会再增加两种语言的写作体验的。也许我对语言太敏感了,我经常在尽量避免很多词语的使用。
I've recently started a book about amour and am terrified. The challenge is enormous—and to be honest, I am in a panic most of the time. I don't know how to calm down. Any suggestions?
......

相爱宿命

陈琛 发表于 2009-10-04 22:53 | 分类:bullshit纯属扯蛋ing | 围观: 20548
The longing for a destiny is nowhere stronger than in our romantic life. All too often forced to share our bed with those who cannot fathom our soul, can we not be forgiven if we believe ourselves fated to stumble one day upon the man or woman of our dreams? Can we not be excused a certain superstitious faith in a creature who will prove the solution to our restless yearnings? And though our prayers may never be answered, though there may be no end to the dismal cycle of mutual incomprehension, if the heavens should come to take pity on us, then can we really be expected to attribute the encounter with this prince or princess to mere coincidence? Or can we not for once escape rational censure and read it as nothing other than an inevitable part of our romantic destiny?


Dream flight on Oct!

陈琛 发表于 2009-10-01 15:57 | 分类:bullshit纯属扯蛋ing | 围观: 40172
Early this morning I drove to Nanjing Lukou airport, after parking underground, I walked to the boarding service to take my ticket I reserved. When I was walking through the security check, the guards asked me to desert my juice and coconut milk. Anyway, the Eastern Airline attendants smiled to me sweetly as I boarding the plane.
I had picked up the airline magazine, passively imbibing information on resort hotels and airport facilities. There was something comforting about the flight, the dull background throb of the engines, the hushed gray interior, the candy smiles of the airline attendants. A trolley carrying a selection of drinks and snacks was making its way down the aisle and, though I was neither hungry nor thirsty, it filled me with the vague anticipation that meals may elicit in aircraft.
Perhaps rather morbidly, the passenger on my left had taken off her headphones in order to study the safety-instruction card placed in the pouch in front of her. it depicted the ideal crash: passengers alighting softly and calmly onto land or water, the ladies taking off their high heels, the children dexterously inflating their vests, the fuselage still intact, the kerosene miraculously nonflammable.

She had chestnut-colored hair, cut short so that it left the nape of her neck exposed, and large watery black eyes that refused to look into mine. She was wearing a blue blouse and had placed a gray cardigan over her knees. Her shoulders were slim, almost fragile, and the rawness of her nails showed they were often chewed.
“We are all going to die if this thing screws up, so what are these jokers talking about?” asked the passenger, addressing no one in particular.
“I think perhaps it reassures people,” I replied, for I was her only audience.
“Mind you, it’s not a bad way to go, very quick, especially if we hit land and you’re sitting in the front. I had an uncle who died in a plane crash once. Has anyone you’ve known ever died like that?”
None, but a stewardess arrived and offered us breakfast. I asked for a glass of orange juice and was going to decline a plate of pale sandwiches when my traveling companion whispered to me.

We landed at Beijing capital international airport at 10:45, hundreds of expats were flooding out as I head to the exit. I lost her amidst the throng, but found her again in the luggage reclaim area. She was struggling to push a trolley cursed with a stubborn inclination to steer to the right, I walked over and offered my trolley to her, but she refused, saying one should remain loyal to trolleys, however stubborn, and that strenuous physical exercise was no bad thing after a flight. The first pieces of luggage had begun to tumble down onto the jointed rubber matting, and faces peered anxiously at the moving display to locate their possessions.
“Have you ever been arrested at customs?” she asked.
“Not yet. Have you?”
“Not really.” She answered. “Can I ask you a favor? Could you look after my trolley while I look for the loo? I’ll just be a minute. Oh, and if you see a pink carrier bag with a luminous green handle, that’ll be mine.”
A little later, I watched she walk back toward me across the hall, but we only spent a moment together before parting again. She had left her car in the parking lot, I had to take a cab to Dongzhimen, where I was going to see Frank in Shijingshan.
“I’ll give you a call sometime,” I said casually. “We could go and buy some luggage together.”
“That’s a good idea,” she said. “Have you got my number?”
“I’m afraid I already memorized it—it was written on your baggage tag.”
“You’d make a good detective, I hope your memory is up to it. Well, it was nice meeting you,” said her, extending a hand.
“Good luck.” I watched her head for the lifts, the trolley still veering madly to the right.

In the taxi on the way in to town, I felt a curious sense of loss, of sadness. When I arrived Dongzhimen, I found the road had been blocked, and I made a few calls but Frank did not respond. I was very anxious, especially as people around me were all whispering about hotels, restaurants and shops in downtown Beijing had closed as the capital prepared for today’s massive parade marking the six decades of communist rule. So the sense of loss and sadness in my heart turned to anxious, and even hungry, since even the noodle stalls and dumping joints were shut.
All of sudden, I heard dozens of fighter jets flying overhead, and firing to us continuously. I dropped down and woke up with a start. I was on the bed, of course, and the flight to Beijing was suspended because of the parade.

Free Web Resources

陈琛 发表于 2009-09-23 23:20 | 分类:bullshit纯属扯蛋ing | 围观: 31894

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http://www.findarticles.com
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Respond to Psyche

陈琛 发表于 2009-09-09 22:30 | 分类:bullshit纯属扯蛋ing | 围观: 38037
It was nice to have Psyche make a comment on this blog. I'm gonna respond to your comment right here, instead of comment section. In addition to the time reduced, since the minimum train interval is only 3 minutes, the travel service provided by the rail will be as convenient as that of a city bus. The latest issue of Fortune also produced an article talking about China's amazing bullet train.

This year China will invest $50 billion in its new high-speed passenger rail system, more than double the amount spent in 2008.
But a closer look at China's high-speed rail program also reveals some risks that should factor into the "Why can't we do that?" debate that's surely coming in Washington.
Last year China Railway Construction Co., the nation's largest railroad builder, hired 14,000 new university graduates -- civil and electrical engineers mostly -- from the class of 2008. This year, says Liang Yi, the vice CEO of the CRCC subsidiary working on the Beijing-to-Shanghai high-speed line, the company may hire up to 20,000 new university grads to cope with the company's intensifying workload.
The other key thing to remember is that China's brand-new high-speed rail network will be the product of the country's economic system. For all the free-market progress China has made in the past 30 years, a heavy "command and control" component still exists. The central government in Beijing holds all the key levers of power. The Railroad Ministry sets the plans, state-owned banks lend the money, and state-owned companies get the projects rolling. In the meantime many private businesses struggle to get bank loans.


I managed to read a complete book during my trip. The book, Manhattan Nocturne, was written by Colin Harrison, who said in one page, “Here was a man rich and powerful enough that he no longer needed to speak. I beat my brains out working for him. But no matter—my labor was lint in his pocket. If I didn’t want to do it, there were a thousand men and women standing in line behind me. Instantly I felt a polite pressure at my elbow, and the lemon-sucker pivoted me away from the couch. There. I was done.”

At the moment, as I reflected, my place in the world is extremely low. Thank you for telling me that my father would be proud of me. I will continue to struggle to be the best self.

Train Ride with mixed feelings

陈琛 发表于 2009-09-07 23:32 | 分类:bullshit纯属扯蛋ing | 围观: 18965
I got up early to ride the train to Shanghai from Wuxi. I’d bought a ticket Z91, the only one could hit Shanghai around seven. The train was supposed to arrive soon before 5:30 (anyway, it's the number printed on the ticket), but the moment I walking into the hall, I noticed the train would not come until one and a half hours later! That’s interesting. Was I required to get up so early and wait in the train station for a couple of hours? I couldn’t wait.

Soon I remembered an acquaintance working for the train station, so I called him in order to make a transfer. He answered me, however, that he had gone back home in Changzhou. You fucker, after hanging up I said to myself, why didn’t you book a ticket in advance? You know reservations for the best D- or Z-category express trains open 10-20 days before departure. I walked to a ticket window to change my ticket from Z to D, for I had already regretted that I had not booked the bullet train, though the one was available to buy yesterday would hit Shanghai a little bit late, yet the D-category schedule could be guaranteed, without so many delays.

I got the ticket of D5455, which would take off at 7:17. But I noticed there’s another bullet train D307, which was not available to acquire at the time, would depart at 6:47, and in order to join the meeting at SISU before eight, I got on the D307 instead of D5455. When I was walking down the passage, a female ticket-inspector identified my ticket wasn’t conform to the schedule, so I complained to her tongue in cheek that I should not pay so much time for the later one, and was amazed when she agreed and, just let me walk in.

It is reported that a new intercity rail connecting Wuxi and Shanghai is under busy construction and is scheduled to be open to traffic next July, right before Shanghai World Expo. The intercity train is expected to run at a speed of more than 300 kilometers (186.4 miles) per hour upon completion of the rail. Till then, it will take only 30 minutes from Wuxi to Shanghai, 20 minutes less than by the current fastest train, the D-category bullet train.

CULTURE Bullshit

陈琛 发表于 2009-08-26 13:52 | 分类:bullshit纯属扯蛋ing | 围观: 17745
Last night, my homeboy Frank and I had a conversation concerning his dissertation. He was writing about the development of British legal culture, or his term “rule of law culture.” I approached such a subject as an outsider, but I absolutely wasn’t keen on the topic of legal culture, “How should the term legal culture figure in our explanations?” It’s better to discuss the legal system or the rule of law in Britain instead.

He agreed that the topic he chose was challenging, he was still finding a way to make it. I proposed that he should remove the term Culture from the title, so we started discussing what the fucking CULTURE was. I considered the concept of culture was so vague and misleading that it should be abandoned.

The word "culture" is most commonly used in three basic senses:
1. Excellence of taste in the fine arts and humanities, also known as high culture;
2. An integrated pattern of human knowledge, belief, and behavior that depends upon the capacity for symbolic thought and social learning;
3. The set of shared attitudes, values, goals, and practices that characterizes an institution, organization or group.

So, when we talk about culture, it’s equivalent to talk almost everything, which means nothing at all.

“How about philosophy?” He asked.
“Culture is the worst word that human created, and the philosophy is the next.” I replied.
He definitely dissented from what I had said.

If you pick out certain things from the environment, and give them labels, that’s a creative process. But if you create a label which can label everything, it’s absolutely a crap. Right?

Memory 2002

陈琛 发表于 2009-08-22 23:19 | 分类:bullshit纯属扯蛋ing | 围观: 20713
In the summer vacation of 2002, I was obsessed with Milan Kundera, S.A. Kierkegaard and the language of German.

Culture is perishing in overproduction, in an avalanche of words, in the madness of quantity. (Franz said in The Unbearable Lightness of Being)

Franz’s idea was very familiar to me, because I had conveyed that kind of feeling several times before. I began to approve of Sabina, who despised literature in which people give away all kinds of intimate secrets about themselves and their friends. A man who loses his privacy loses everything, Sabina thought. And a man who gives it up of his own free will is a monster. That was why Sabina did not suffer in the least from having to keep her love secret. On the contrary, only by doing so could she live in truth.

Happy Birthday to my Dad

陈琛 发表于 2009-08-21 23:13 | 分类:bullshit纯属扯蛋ing | 围观: 27897
There is no ice cream, no cake, no presents to be had
Just a silent birthday wish for my Dad
Happy Birthday to my Father
There are no candles, no flowers not on this day nor this hour
Just a teary-eyed birthday wish for my Father
Happy Birthday to my Dad
There are no noise makers, or streamers
Just a room with one dreamer, one unhappy lad
A simple birthday wish for my dad

MF60B: Calligraphy Art Work II of Chen Yinong

陈琛 发表于 2009-08-21 23:00 | 分类:bullshit纯属扯蛋ing | 围观: 16814
My Father's rendering of Mao’s poem about the PLA successfully seize control of Nanjing in 1949.. Sorry for the creases -_-!

MF60B Festival: Lin Sanzhi dedicated to My Father

陈琛 发表于 2009-08-21 22:32 | 分类:bullshit纯属扯蛋ing | 围观: 16867
Lin Sanzhi (1898–1989), who was honorred as the contemporary Sage of Curives Script(草聖), produced this work for My Father Chen Yinong(陳宜農) in January 1978.


What are we gonna write about?

陈琛 发表于 2009-08-09 00:12 | 分类:bullshit纯属扯蛋ing | 围观: 19873
Consider this exchange that Frank McCourt, the Pulitzer Prize—winning author of Angela's Ashes and other memoirs, had with a skeptical student:

"Mr. McCourt, you're lucky," the author recounts in Teacher Man. "You had that miserable childhood, so you have something to write about. What are we gonna write about? All we do is get born, go to school, go on vacation, go to college, fall in love or something, graduate and go into some kind of profession, get married, have the 2.3 kids you're always talking about, send the kids to school, get divorced like 50 percent of the population, get fat, get the first heart attack, retire, die."

" Jonathan, " McCourt replied, " that is the most miserable scenario of American life I've heard in a high school classroom. But you've supplied the ingredients for the great American novel. You've encapsulated the novels of Theodore Dreiser, Sinclair Lewis, F. Scott Fitzgerald. "

In other words, 99.9 percent of people lead boring lives. But every single one of them is trying to make some sense out of his or her existence, to find some meaning in the world, ....

英文作文

陈琛 发表于 2009-07-30 22:26 | 分类:bullshit纯属扯蛋ing | 围观: 17365
  某年大学联招英文作文试题 “黑羊与白羊”请考生看完前段提示后接着完成全文~~~提示如下:
  “One day the black goat meet the white goat on a bridge...”
  有一名考生的回答如下:
  then the black goat asked the white goat “Can you speak Chinese?”
  The white goat answered “Why not!”
  以下全部以中文做答。。。。。。

罗素谈事业

陈琛 发表于 2009-07-21 22:45 | 分类:bullshit纯属扯蛋ing | 围观: 14125
Bertrand Russell talks about work:
人在世界上做着两件事,一件是把地球上的东西搬来搬去;另一件是指挥别人把地球上的东西搬来搬去。
Work is of two kinds: first, altering the position of matter at or near the earth’s surface relatively to other such matter; second, telling other people to do so.
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