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Hey everyone welcome and thankyou for viewing this video. Im just a average person who likes talking tech and i do so through these vlogs. thanks again for watching. Aloha.
Pixel 3a vs Pixel 3 Speed Test | Can The Pixel 3a Compete?
Pixel 3a vs Pixel 3 Speed Test for the average consumer, this test is looking at everyday use apps. Speed Test will not be testing video editing or audio work, just basic applications for everyday use like Twitter, Instagram, Playstore, etc. Pixel 3a holds its own in some of these apps, definitely a must watch.
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Published: 2019-05-16 05:07:09
Day in the Life of a Typical Japanese Office Worker in Tokyo
Living in Japan and working in a Tokyo office – This is a Tokyo day in the life of a Japanese Office Worker, 24 year old, Emi. This is also a tour of her Japanese office, Pasona. We start this typical day in her Japanese home, commute via train to her Tokyo office in Otemachi and spend a day in the life of Emi at her working place. We see her typical working hours in Japan and how it is working in Japan as a female in her position. Her day in the life in Japan may be a bit different than some Japanese salarymen, but her experiences in the office with chorei, senpai / kouhai, and kenshu is a very typical in experiences in many Japanese offices. If you want to know how work in Japan or want to know how work in Tokyo, this could be how your job in Japan could be like. The Tokyo office itself, is probably an above average Japanese office in terms design and the business culture a bit more progressive than most traditional Japanese companies, but this Japanese company still maintains a very traditional Japanese office environment. So all in all, this is an example of Japan life as well as Tokyo life if you were to work in a Japanese company. You should always be aware of Japanese culture when working in a Japanese office. This Japanese office has a gym, English school and even a farm all in the building. Pasona is one of the largest staffing services company in Japan. There’s about 4000 staff in her office alone and about 9000 in total worldwide.
Pasona Office – Map Link
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I’m from TOKYO JAPAN, I’ve been living here for a long time. I’ll be your Tokyo Travel Guide and show you things to do here as well as show you what to do all around Japan and anywhere else I travel to. I’m also into Tech so you’ll see a few videos about my drone and other cool toys I discover. To break it down, the channel is all about Tokyo, Street Food, Travel and Tech.
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Channel: Paolo fromTOKYO
Published: 2019-04-05 13:27:44
NEW LEVEL TECHNOLOGIES THAT WILL BLOW YOUR MIND
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Published: 2019-05-08 09:54:29
Episode 19- Apple Sued For $1 Billion After False Arrest #Podcast #Spreaker #TechNews
Apple Sued for 1 billion on false arrest of innocent persons identity used in NY Apple Store theft, Mario Maker 2 gets release date, iPhone XR sales more than XS or XS Max, Pixel 3a may be shown at Google I/O 2019 according to photo by Evleaks
Channel: Aloha Android ( Technically Geeked )
Published: 2019-04-25 04:26:25
Primitive Technology: Water powered hammer (Monjolo)
I built a water powered hammer called a “Monjolo” (see also karausu (からうす) on google images). I started by making a water spout from half a hollow log to direct water from the creek. This was set up in the creek and water flowed through it. The hammer was made from a fallen tree. I cut it to size by burning it at the points I wanted it cut (to save effort chopping). Next I carved a trough in one end to catch falling water. This was done first with a stone chisel that was then hafted to an L–shaped handle and used as an adze. This adze only took about an hour to make as I already had the chisel head and cordage made of bark fibre to bind it with.
To save further effort carving I used hot coals from the fire to char the wood in the trough. I put the coals in using “chopsticks” (unused arrow shafts) to transfer them from the pit. The coals were fanned or blown with a wooden blowpipe till the wood in the trough burned. Then the char was scraped out. The sides of the trough were sealed with clay to make sure the wooden sides did not burn away which would effectively decrease the volume of the trough. This was approximately 8 hours work over two days.
With the trough carved I made a hole in the middle of the log as a pivot point. Using the same char and scrape method I burnt a hole right through the log using hot coals and a blow pipe. Again clay was used to prevent wood burning where it was wanted. To burn through the approximately 25 cm diameter log it took about 4 hours and 30 minutes. Another hole was burnt in the end to fit the wooden hammer head and it took a similar amount of time.
A tripod lashed with loya cane was set up at the water spout. The axel of the hammer was tied to one leg, the hammer fitted onto the axel and the other end of the axel tied to another leg. The trough was positioned under the waterspout to collect water and the tripod adjusted so that the resting point of the hammer was horizontal (so water wouldn’t prematurely spill out of the trough).
The trough filled with water, outweighed the hammer head and tilted the hammer up into the air. The water then emptied out of the trough (now slanting downwards) and the hammer then slammed down onto an anvil stone returning to its original position. The cycle then repeated at the approximate rate of one strike every 10 seconds. The hammer crushes small soft types of stone like sandstone or ochre. I carved a bowl into the anvil stone so that it would collect the powder. I then crushed old pottery (useful as grog for new pots) and charcoal. Practically speaking, this hammer worked ok as a proof of concept but I might adjust it or make a new one with a larger trough and bigger hammer for heavy duty work.
This is the first machine I’ve built using primitive technology that produces work without human effort. Falling water replaces human calories to perform a repetitive task. A permanent set up usually has a shed protecting the hammer and materials from the weather while the trough end sits outside under the spout. This type of hammer is used to pulverise grain into flour and I thought I might use one to mill dry cassava chips into flour when the garden matures. This device has also been used to crush clay for porcelain production. A stone head might make it useful as a stamp mill for crushing ores to powder. It might pulp fibres for paper even.
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Channel: Primitive Technology
Published: 2017-04-28 20:17:29