Monday, 31 March 2014


Doppler effect analysis on Satellite pings disclosed MH370′s final route

Mar 27 2014 - 19 Comments

Even if the aircraft’s crash position could not be determined, Doppler effect analysis on SATCOM pings enabled INMARSAT to determine MH370′s final route over South Indian Ocean until a final, “partial ping,” received 8 minutes after the last known one.

Whereas search for debris from the missing Malaysia Airlines MH370′s Boeing 777 continues in a wide area located about 2,300 kilometers to the southwest of Perth, Australia, INMARSAT released new details to explain how the British satellite telecommunications company was able to exclude the so-called “north route” and focus on the southern one, pointing towards the South Pole.
As already explained on a previous post, hourly SATCOM system pings continued for more than 7 hours since the Loss Of Contact with MH370, until 08.11 AM LT.
Based on the round-trip times of such pings, two arcs made of all the possible positions  located at the same distance from the INMARSAT satellite were drawn.
But it was further analysis, on Doppler Effect, as well as correlation between the “signature” of other B777s, that clearly indicated the aircraft southbound route.

Doppler Effect

The Doppler effect is something we are familiar without even knowing it. The sound of the ambulance’s siren or the train whistle are among the most common examples of how Doppler Effect works: the high pitch of the siren of an approaching ambulance suddenly drops as the vehicle passes you. Even if the source wavelength and speed do not change, movement of the source alters the wavelength and frequency of the sound.
You can use several online tools to calculate the frequency change induced by motion.
Since satellite pings are carried on a radio wave, the sensed wavelength, frequency increase or decrease depending on the fact the aircraft is moving towards or away from the satellite.
The difference between the expected received frequency and the actual measured one due to Doppler Effect is known as Burst Frequency Offset.
By comparing the Burst Frequency Offset due to Doppler on MH370 against the predicted one based on six B777s flying on the same day, INMARSAT could determine close correlation for the southern route and eliminate the northern one.
Here’s an excerpt from UK Air Accidents Investigation Branch (AAIB) release that explains how INMARSAT calculated the route.
As you have heard, an aircraft is able to communicate with ground stations via satellite.
If the ground station has not heard from an aircraft for an hour it will transmit a ‘log on / log off’ message, sometimes referred to as a ‘ping’, using the aircraft’s unique identifier. If the aircraft receives its unique identifier it returns a short message indicating that it is still logged on. This process has been described as a “handshake” and takes place automatically.
From the ground station log it was established that after ACARS stopped sending messages, 6 complete handshakes took place.
The position of the satellite is known, and the time that it takes the signal to be sent and received, via the satellite, to the ground station can be used to establish the range of the aircraft from the satellite. This information was used to generate arcs of possible positions from which the Northern and Southern corridors were established.
In recent days Inmarsat developed a second innovative technique which considers the velocity of the aircraft relative to the satellite. Depending on this relative movement, the frequency received and transmitted will differ from its normal value, in much the same way that the sound of a passing car changes as it approaches and passes by. This is called the Doppler effect. The Inmarsat technique analyses the difference between the frequency that the ground station expects to receive and that actually measured. This difference is the result of the Doppler effect and is known as the Burst Frequency Offset.
The Burst Frequency Offset changes depending on the location of the aircraft on an arc of possible positions, its direction of travel, and its speed. In order to establish confidence in its theory, Inmarsat checked its predictions using information obtained from six other B777 aircraft flying on the same day in various directions. There was good agreement.
While on the ground at Kuala Lumpur airport, and during the early stage of the flight, MH370 transmitted several messages. At this stage the location of the aircraft and the satellite were known, so it was possible to calculate system characteristics for the aircraft, satellite, and ground station.
During the flight the ground station logged the transmitted and received pulse frequencies at each handshake. Knowing the system characteristics and position of the satellite it was possible, considering aircraft performance, to determine where on each arc the calculated burst frequency offset fit best.
The analysis showed poor correlation with the Northern corridor, but good correlation with the Southern corridor, and depending on the ground speed of the aircraft it was then possible to estimate positions at 0011 UTC, at which the last complete handshake took place. I must emphasise that this is not the final position of the aircraft.

Here below is an INMARSAT image which shows the southern tracks for a ground speed of 400 and 450 knots ground speed.

MH370 tracks

Last “Partial” Ping

Noteworthy, INMARSAT collected  evidence of a partial handshake between the aircraft and ground station at 00:19 UTC, 8 minutes since the last acknowledged response. This partial ping is currently being investigated: there are several different theories, including the one that the final handshake was attempted outside of the hourly window, possibly at fuel starvation because of power fluctuations.
At 0115 UTC, when the ground earth station sent the next log on / log off message, no response was sent by the plane, indicating that the MH370 was no longer logged on to the network (because already crashed).

Lessons Learned

1) Pilots have the power to make aircraft almost invisible to radars. This will have to be addressed in some way, with some system capable to track the plane regardless of the aircrew’s willingness.
2) Black Box data have to be streamed via satellite and stored for the shortest time possible (until the next flight, then automatically erased) somewhere (for instance, in a Cloud Network architecture, to save money and have it immediately available, should the need arise).


This subject matter  will be my subject research for my Research paper for Level 1 later. I will slowly collecting data and to understand this subject matter.

Mangrove forests in Muar is found mainly on the sheltered coasts, estuaries, rivers along Straits Of Melacca. Mangrove forests support a diverse range of animals and plants and are important breeding ground for a vast array of organisms. The importance of mangrove forests in providing invaluable goods and services both in economics and environmental terms are well understood and documented. Forestry Department Peninsular Malaysia (FDPM) has been keeping abreast with current issues at the national, regional and international levels in managing the mangrove forests. 

FDPM has always been fully committed to the implementation of the sustainable forest management practices and in line with current concerns such as climate change, conservation of biological diversity and natural calamities including tsunami, have brought about a heightened expectation to the forestry profession. The policy and management of mangrove forests have great impacts on the political, social, economic, ecological and environmental well- being of the country, and thus managing mangrove forests is very challenging to the department. Mangrove forests management system has undergone changes from merely managing for its wood produce, to a management system that incorporates multiple roles, protection and conservation.

Special emphasis to the protection of the mangrove forests is enshrined in the National Forest Policy 1978 (revised1992) and duly recognized and given specific attention in the National Forestry Act 1984 (revised 1993). Future management of mangrove forests in Peninsular Malaysia will adopt an integrated approach by further refining the current management approach and incorporating latest findings and updated information through more vigorous R&D, scientific expeditions and studies on mangrove forests. A paradigm shift to conserve biodiversity even in the management of production mangrove forests will be emphasized. The National Forestry Policy and other policies related to mangrove forests need to be revised from time to time to match prevailing conditions and requirements, to ensure the realization of its multi-functions in perpetuity. The success in the sustainable management of mangrove forests by FDPM has in fact contributed to the sustainability of the Wetlands in Malaysia which is crucial to the survival and future health of the earth too

Sunday, 30 March 2014

Trip to Muar - 28 & 29/3/2014

Everytime we visit Muar, we never fail to enjoy Muar food, especially meebandung, mee rebus, satay, rojakpetis and nasibriyani. The food in Muar is very mouth-watering. Muar is also famous for its green mussels. We’re used to cook spaghetti bolognaise with seafood, especially prawns and mussels.

While we were enjoying food under the sky at the Muar riverbank, all of a sudden, it started to rain. Luckily, we almost finished our meal and urgently back to the hotel. We stayed at Muar Traders Hotel facing the Muar River and close to the Straits of Malacca. Another beauty of Muar is Tanjung Muar, which was decorated with trees of light. My family played kites and light toys. It was so fun. Further, I like to see the sunset at the Muar River facing the Straits of Malacca. It is so beautiful and cool.

My family and I were relaxing at the hotel balcony.  The Muar River flows slowly and gently.  I saw the fishermen heading to the Straits of Malacca to earn a living.  The environment early in the morning at Muar was soothing and calm.  We enjoyed the sunrise from the side of the Muar Bridge.  Later, we adjourned for breakfast at one of the famous restaurants opposite of the hotel.  From far, we could smell the satay aroma.  It made my mouth water and my stomach growl.  On the way to the restaurant, we stopped at one stall selling ‘apam balik’.  Wow, it was yummy and the taste was sensational. At the restaurant, we ordered the most famous breakfast menu in Muar; mee rebus, soto, satay and lontong.  Each of us ordered different menu for us to share the food. After eating the satay, they charged us based on the number of sticks we ate, unlike in KL where you order a number of sticks.It is unique and can only be found in Muar.

Our next stop is to go sightseeing.  We stopped at one place, known as Tanjung Ketapang.  Tanjung Ketapang is the last land of Muar facing the Straits of Malacca.  It’s exactly at the mouth of the Muar River.  The wind was so breezy and we could hear the rhythm of the waves.  We also could see small ships cruising in the distance. But sure, they’re not the “Search and Rescue” ships to search for MH370.  We also cruised through the Muar River and it was fun and enjoyable.

Our next destination was the mangrove area.  I like to see the ecosystem of the mangrove. I have ideas to do research on the ecosystem for my research topic later.  Muar also popular with  asam pedas and mee bandung. You also can enjoy abundance of cockles, green mussels and a kind of seafood known as ‘lokan’. 

On the way home to KL, we stopped at one coffee shop which is famous for its coffee powder.  I saw various species of coffee beans and my mum bought a large amount of coffee powder for her officemates and for our grandmother, who is a coffee lover.  We also stopped at one stall which sold fried durian (durian goring) and coconut shakes. That was the first time I ate durian goring. It tasted sweet, but I preferred fresh durian.  I just slept and rested throughout the journey home.

Tuesday, 25 March 2014


The Malaysian government has concluded that, based on satellite data analysis from British company Inmarsat, Malaysian Airlines flight MH370 ended in the Indian Ocean, and no one on board survived.
In a press statement this afternoon, Prime Minister Najib Razak said that, using a type of analysis "never before used in an investigation of this sort", Inmarsat engineers have been able to establish that the plane's last position was in the middle of the Indian Ocean, west of Perth.
"This is a remote location, far from any possible landing sites. It is therefore with deep sadness and regret that I must inform you that, according to this new data, flight MH370 ended in the southern Indian Ocean."

Sunday, 16 March 2014

First Lesson on French subject

Les Chiffers (Numbers)
0.       Ze’ro
1.       Un
2.       Deux
3.       Trois
4.       Quatre
5.       Sinq
6.       Six
7.       Sept
8.       Huit
9.       Neuf
10.   Dix
11.   Onze
12.   Douze
13.   Treize
14.   Quatorze
15.   Quinze
16.   Seize
17.   Dix-sept
18.   Dix-huit
19.   Dix-neuf
20.   Vingt
Se presenter
Salut! / Bonjour! / Bonsoir!
-          Je m’appelle   ___                                            (I call myself…)
-          J’ai ___ ans.                                                      (I am…years old)
-          J’habite a ___                                                   (I live in…)
-          Je viens de ___                                                 (I come from…)
-          Je suisetudiant (boys)/etudiante (girls)      (I am a student)
Pierre:    Bonjour, sava?
Marion:  Bonjour, (savabian, merci / tresbian, merci).
Pierre:    Comment tut’appelles?
Marion:  Je m’appelle Marion.
Pierre:    Tuhabitasou?
Marion: J’habite a Paris.
Pierre:   Enchante.

Marion: Enchante.


Good morning to our beloved teacher, Miss Dee and our learned friends.I’m Zoey andI’m Hakim andwe would like to talk about our superhero.
This is our superhero. We gave it the name “AdiWira”. AdiWira is the Malay word for ‘superhero’.

Let’s focus on the first feature of “AdiWira”. First of all, we designed the “AdiWira” with special functions and special skills to make it the best superhero of all times. The “AdiWira” has the ability to increase thrice the size of its original form. In addition to that, it also can increase to ten meters in height once he has to face danger.

Secondly, it is coated with five layers of armor proof molten iron of which can stand guns, bazookas or explosives of any kind. Furthermore, it has a hidden feature of regeneration when its armor is dented. Even though it is bullet-proof, it is exposed to magic attacks.

Now for the third characteristic; it’s giant hands. It has giant hands with length of 2.5 meters which can capture up to the size of a tank. Added to this, its hands make a resemblance to human hands which can communicate like a human, e.g.: shake hands with others, high fives, et cetera.

The following characteristic will blow your mind; it’s damned giant feet. Its feet can squash or stomp enemies and can cross rivers up to 12.5 meters deep. The weight of a foot is 25 tons and its size is as big as two helicopters, side by side.
Also, it has flexible arms that can stretch up to 50 meters long. Its arms mainly help him in capturing far-range enemies and long-ranged combat.

Next, it has a very powerful laser blast that can blast up to 250 meters in range which makes a resemblance to Iron Man’s Unibeam Blast.

Finally, it has an endless-rotating neck that can turn its head up to 360o. It can help him to detect any enemies waiting to stab him in the back.

In conclusion, the “AdiWira” is a new crime-fighting machine created to help mankind in decreasing the rate of crime. As it fights more, it also upgrades its strength and range beyond its limits.

That is all for our presentation. 
Thank you.


By The Straits Times Malaysia Bureau
MALAYSIA is refining its search for the missing Malaysian Airlines jetliner to focus on two areas where the plane might have lost communication with satellites.
The government is looking at two possible corridors, the first area described by Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak as a northern corridor. This stretches from the border of Kazakhstan and Turkmenistan to northern Thailand.
Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak is pictured on a television screen as journalists take notes on his statement, in a hotel in Putrajaya, on March 15, 2014. Malaysia is refining its search for the missing Malaysian Airlines jetliner to focus on two areas where the plane might have lost communication with satellites. -- PHOTO: REUTERS
He also made mention of a southern corridor that stretches from Indonesia to the southern Indian Ocean.
"The investigation team is working to further refine the information," said Mr Najib in a media briefing on Saturday.
He added that search operations in the South China Sea will be called off. 
"We are ending our operations in the South China Sea and reassessing the redeployment of our assets. We are working with the relevant countries to request all information relevant to the search, including radar data," he said.
Given that the new search corridors will involve many countries, Mr Najib said relevant foreign embassies have been invited to a briefing on Saturday by the Malaysian Foreign Ministry and technical experts. 
He added that he had also instructed the Malaysian Foreign Ministry to give a full briefing to foreign governments which had passengers on the plane. 
In closing, Mr Najib said: "Clearly, the search for MH370 has entered a new phase. Over the last seven days, we have followed every lead and looked into every possibility. For the families and friends of those involved, we hope this new information brings us one step closer to finding the plane."
Flight MH370, with 239 people on board, went missing near the South China Sea early on March 8. It lost radar contact with air traffic control at around 1.20am, about 50 minutes after taking off from Kuala Lumpur International Airport for Beijing.
No distress signal was sent and weather was clear, but the plane never arrived at its destination at the scheduled time of 6.30am.
On March 9, Malaysian Airlines said it "feared the worst".
Radar indicates the flight may have turned back from its scheduled route to Beijing before disappearing. Malaysian military says it had spotted an unidentified blip at 2.15am last Saturday, 322km north-west of Penang.
In his statement on Saturday, Mr Najib confirmed "that the aircraft showed in the primary radar data was MH370".
To date, 43 ships and 58 aircraft from 14 countries have become involved in the search for the missing plane, but no trace of any debris has been found.
The search, which enters its second week today, had expanded westward from the east coast of the Malaysian peninsula to the mainland Indian coastline and further east into the South China Sea.
Addressing media reports claiming that the plane has been hijacked, Mr Najib said: "We are still investigating for possibilities as to what caused MH370 to deviate from its original flight path."

MISSING MH370: PM's statement on missing airliner

MISSING MH370: PM's statement on missing airliner


Below is the full text of Prime Minister Datuk Seri Najib Razak's full statement of the missing MAS MH370 flight.

Seven days ago Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 disappeared. We realise this is an excruciating time for the families of those on board. No words can describe the pain they must be going through. Our thoughts and our prayers are with them.
I have been appraised of the on-going search operation round the clock. At the beginning of the operation, I ordered the search area to be broadened; I instructed the Malaysian authorities to share all relevant information freely and transparently with the wider investigation team; and I requested that our friends and allies join the operation. As of today, 14 countries, 43 ships and 58 aircraft are involved in the search. I wish to thank all the governments for their help at such a crucial time.
Since day one, the Malaysian authorities have worked hand-in-hand with our international partners – including neighbouring countries, the aviation authorities and a multinational search force – many of whom have been here on the ground since Sunday.
We have shared information in real time with authorities who have the necessary experience to interpret the data. We have been working nonstop to assist the investigation. And we have put our national security second to the search for the missing plane.
It is widely understood that this has been a situation without precedent.
We have conducted search operations over land, in the South China Sea, the Straits of Malacca, the Andaman Sea and the Indian Ocean. At every stage, we acted on the basis of verified information, and we followed every credible lead. Sometimes these leads have led nowhere.
There has been intense speculation. We understand the desperate need for information on behalf of the families and those watching around the world. But we have a responsibility to the investigation and the families to only release information that has been corroborated. And our primary motivation has always been to find the plane.
In the first phase of the search operation, we searched near MH370’s last known position, in the South China Sea. At the same time, it was brought to our attention by the Royal Malaysian Air Force that, based on their primary radar, an aircraft – the identity of which could not be confirmed – made a turn back. The primary radar data showed the aircraft proceeding on a flight path which took it to an area north of the Straits of Malacca.
Given this credible data, which was subsequently corroborated with the relevant international authorities, we expanded the area of search to include the Straits of Malacca and, later, to the Andaman Sea.
Early this morning I was briefed by the investigation team – which includes the FAA, NTSB, the AAIB, the Malaysian authorities and the Acting Minister of Transport – on new information that sheds further light on what happened to MH370.
Based on new satellite information, we can say with a high degree of certainty that the Aircraft Communications Addressing and Reporting System (ACARS) was disabled just before the aircraft reached the East coast of peninsular Malaysia. Shortly afterwards, near the border between Malaysian and Vietnamese air traffic control, the aircraft’s transponder was switched off.
From this point onwards, the Royal Malaysian Air Force primary radar showed that an aircraft which was believed – but not confirmed – to be MH370 did indeed turn back. It then flew in a westerly direction back over peninsular Malaysia before turning northwest. Up until the point at which it left military primary radar coverage, these movements are consistent with deliberate action by someone on the plane.
Today, based on raw satellite data that was obtained from the satellite data service provider, we can confirm that the aircraft shown in the primary radar data was flight MH370. After much forensic work and deliberation, the FAA, NTSB, AAIB and the Malaysian authorities, working separately on the same data, concur.
According to the new data, the last confirmed communication between the plane and the satellite was at 8:11AM Malaysian time on Saturday 8th March. The investigations team is making further calculations which will indicate how far the aircraft may have flown after this last point of contact. This will help us to refine the search.
Due to the type of satellite data, we are unable to confirm the precise location of the plane when it last made contact with the satellite.
However, based on this new data, the aviation authorities of Malaysia and their international counterparts have determined that the plane’s last communication with the satellite was in one of two possible corridors: a northern corridor stretching approximately from the border of Kazakhstan and Turkmenistan to northern Thailand, or a southern corridor stretching approximately from Indonesia to the southern Indian ocean. The investigation team is working to further refine the information.
In view of this latest development the Malaysian authorities have refocused their investigation into the crew and passengers on board. Despite media reports that the plane was hijacked, I wish to be very clear: we are still investigating all possibilities as to what caused MH370 to deviate from its original flight path.
This new satellite information has a significant impact on the nature and scope of the search operation. We are ending our operations in the South China Sea and reassessing the redeployment of our assets. We are working with the relevant countries to request all information relevant to the search, including radar data.
As the two new corridors involve many countries, the relevant foreign embassies have been invited to a briefing on the new information today by the Malaysian Foreign Ministry and the technical experts. I have also instructed the Foreign Ministry to provide a full briefing to foreign governments which had passengers on the plane. This morning, Malaysia Airlines has been informing the families of the passengers and crew of these new developments.
Clearly, the search for MH370 has entered a new phase. Over the last seven days, we have followed every lead and looked into every possibility. For the families and friends of those involved, we hope this new information brings us one step closer to finding the plane.
Prime Minister Datuk Seri Najib Razak delivers his statement on the Flight MH370 during the press conference held at Sama-Sama Hotel in Sepang, KLIA today. Accompanying him are Acting Transport Minister Datuk Seri Hishammuddin Hussein (left) and Department of Civil Aviation (DCA) director-general Datuk Azharuddin Abdul Rahman (right). Pix by Mohd Fadli Hamzah

Friday, 14 March 2014

Goal Setting

There are 7 disciplines you must develop if you want to achieve all that is possible for you. You can learn these disciplines through practice and repetition until they become automatic. 

Goal Setting
Every morning, take 3 to 5 minutes to write out your top goals in the present tense. Get a spiral notebook for this purpose. By writing out your 10 goals at the beginning of each day, you will program them deep into your subconscious mind. 

This daily goal writing will activate your mental powers. It will stimulate your mind and make you more alert. Throughout the day, you will see opportunities and possibilities to move more rapidly toward your goals. 

Planning and Organizing
Take a few minutes, preferably the night before, to plan out every activity of the coming day. Always work from a list. Always think on paper. This is one of the most powerful and important disciplines of all for high performance. 

Priority Setting
The essence of all time management, personal management, and life management is contained in your ability to set proper priorities and use of your time. This is essential for high performance.

Concentration on your Highest-Value Activities
Your ability to work single-mindedly on your most important task will contribute as much to your success as any other discipline you can develop. 

Exercise and Proper Nutrition
Your health is more important than anything else. By disciplining yourself to exercise regularly and to eat carefully, you will promote the highest possible levels of health and fitness throughout your life. 

Learning and Growth
Your mind is like a muscle. If you don’t use it, you lose it. Continuous learning is the minimum requirement for success in any field. 

Time for Important People in your Life
Relationships are everything. Be sure that in climbing the ladder of success, you do not find it leaning against the wrong building. Make time for your relationships every day, no matter how busy you get. 

Action Exercise
These 7 disciplines will ensure that you perform at the highest level and get the greatest satisfaction and results from everything you do. Study these 7 disciplines and then make a plan for how you can incorporate each of them into your daily life.

Thursday, 13 March 2014


Toby Joe "Tobuscus" Turner (born March 3, 1985) is a Youtube comedian, vlogger, and gamer. He has 3 channels, which combined have nearly 10,000,000 subscribers. Toby refers to his fans as "the Audience". In his vlogs, he starts off by saying 'Audience?! What are you doing...' He was born in Mississippi and moved to Niceville, Florida where he spent most of his life. In 2010, he moved to Los Angeles, California. Toby starred in the horror movie "Smiley" and also appears on Cartoon Network's, "Annoying Orange" as Nerville. He has a dog named "Gryphon" (AKA Falcor) who frequently appears in his vlogs, and more recently, his Tobuscus videos. He has a sister named 'Angie' who sometimes appears in his vlogs.


Toby's main channel, Tobuscus, is currently the 35th most subscribed channel on YouTube, with over 4,200,000* subscribers. He is well known for his former viral video review series called "Cute Win Fail", which was in partnership with America's Funniest Home Videos. Cute Win Fail and Toby Turner are no longer working together. You can find the Cute Win Fail channel by clicking here. About once a week Toby uploads sketches, Tobuscus Adventures, which is an animated series featuring him and his friend Gabuscus, music videos such as "The Dramatic Song", ["Safety Torch"] and "The Sideburns Song", as well as "Literal trailers", the most popular of them being his "Literal Assassin's Creed Brotherhood trailer", with over 33,000,000 views. In total he has 750,000,000+ video views and 65,000,000+ channel views.

Toby's vlog channel, TobyTurner, currently has over 1,600,000* subscribers. He posts daily vlogs here,which he calls LazyVlogs. These are one take daily video blogs that he records on his iPhone, talking about his day, upcoming events, and future plans for his channels. You can win Tobuscus t-shirts from this channel by commenting on a random topic determined by Toby in his videos. The winner is selected at random. Toby constantly receives items from fans and sometimes showcases them in his Lazy Vlogs. His channel has over 260,000,000+ video views and 25,000,000+ channel views.


TOBYGAMES (THIRD CHANNEL) Toby's gaming channel, TobyGames, is currently the 26th most subscribed channel on Youtube, and has over 5,000,000* subscribers. He is well known for his Minecraft, Skyrim, Happy Wheels, Slender, and Walking Dead series. Toby is currently playing Happy Wheels, iSketch, Minecraft, VVVV, Ghost Recon Online, Witch's House, and Surgeon Simulator 2013. His newest series is a Let's Play of Roblox. He also runs a series of shorts called, "TobyGames Highlights," which as the title may imply, showcase Toby's funniest gaming moments. TobyGames is the 3rd most subscribed gaming channel on Youtube, after PewDiePie and BlueXephos. His channel has 1,200,000,000+ video views and 96,000,000+ channel views.


  • Hello once again audience!
  • What the HELL!?
  • I'M DEAD!!!!
  • Suck IT!
  • OH MY GOD!
  • HOLY MOTHER OF......
  • What a bunch of balls
  • What 'chu got!?
  • Hothothothot.
  • Who's yo daddy?
  • Sucka!!!
  • Son of a biscuit!
  • Don't make it awkward...
  • This is the time.
  • BOOYAH!!!
  •  I gotta pause it...
  • Thanks for watching!
  • Bless your face. If you sneezed during this video, bless you.
  • Peace off.
  • BOOP!
  • Bilbo Baggins
  • Holyssshhhh... Hoe Leash
  • Ba da doo doo doo doo doo doo subscribe
  • Oh no, what happen?
  • (as Irresponsible Dad's son) Oh no, dad! Aaaah!

Wednesday, 12 March 2014



I wrote this blog and posted on my FB on 26/12/2013 - the day I received a result that I have been offered to read Foundation at QuadP.


My new journey begin..I'm been accepted to Foundation Program full time at PPpN, (Gifted Centre) Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia. Allhamdulilah...

Looking back ..The first formal school I stepped in. .was SAYFOL INTERNATIONAL SCHOOL, KL. .I had 5 years good exposure studied a British IGSCE syllabus and have friends all over the world..very open mind and been accepted as what you are, freely to throw silly idea, less thick books and studied English Lit from standard 1..the school holiday was not the same as Govt School Calender then..I cannot join UKM Summer Camp PPpN which I really wanted to.

To fit in. ..I quit that school than moved to STELLA MARIS PRIMARY SCHOOL, Ampang.. One private school following Malaysia and Singapore syllabus..just to achieve my dream to join PPpN..yes I'm very bless and for 2 consecutive years I have been chosen to attend the summer camp at PPpN.

During the summer camp.I set a new study full time at PPpN. .I knew it. .it will take another 4 years. .at age of be eligible as a candidate age of 11 years old..I have been accepted to study at PPpN, UKM..

Looking forward and further question..this is a place I wanted and been wanted...a new journey in my life..system belt fasten. .10, 9,8......2,1..blast off....thanks to Dr Siti Yassin...


Microsoft Word always wrongly 'corrects' the words its and it's. I realize that this is really a tech question, not one for you but finally getting it corrected would be of great benefit to all. My question for you--I'm usually inclined to say 'for help you can call me' or 'please contact Mary or me', etc. When I read similar statements that use 'myself' instead of 'me', it's like fingernails on a blackboard to my ears. Are both correct?

Bill Walsh :

People get freaked out by "me." (They get freaked out by me, too, but that's another subject.)

I think it goes back to being corrected in childhood for saying "me and Sally" instead of "Sally and I." The idea that "me" is somehow wrong is anything but the simplest utterance is what sticks, and so you get people hypercorrecting and saying "Come visit my husband and I" or using "myself" inappropriately.

The appropriate use, of course, is reflexively, in a sentence where you're referring back to an already-expressed "I."


It was 1:30 a.m. when Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 lost all communications, including important transponder signals that send data on altitude, direction and speed. Still, it showed up on radar for about 1 hour, 10 minutes longer -- until it vanished, having apparently moved away from its intended destination, hundreds of miles off course.
Those details -- told to CNN by a senior Malaysian air force official, who declined to be named because he is not authorized to speak to the media -- seemingly shed more light on what happened to the aircraft that mysteriously went missing early Saturday.
But if these assertions are true -- and other reports, citing a different Malaysian official, cast doubt on them -- many big questions remain. Why were the communications lost? Why was the Boeing 777 going the direction it was? And where did it end up?
"Something happened to that airplane, that was obviously out of the norm, that caused it to depart from its normal flight path," said Mark Weiss, a former 777 pilot now with the Washington-based Spectrum Group consulting firm. "... It's difficult not to speculate."
Peter Goelz, former managing director of the National Transportation Safety Board, thinks all this information -- if correct -- ominously suggests that someone purposefully cut off the transponder and steered the plane from its intended destination.
Take a virtual look inside a Boeing 777
How does a Boeing 777 become invisible?
Authorities 'puzzled' by missing flight
How can a massive airplane go missing?
"This kind of deviation in course is simply inexplicable," said Goelz.
Other experts aren't convinced that there were bad actors -- be they hijackers or an ill-intentioned crew member. They say there could have been some sort of sudden catastrophic electronic failure or more that spurred the crew to try to turn around, with no luck.
"Perhaps there was a power problem," said veteran pilot Kit Darby, former president of Aviation Information Resources, adding that backup power systems would only last about an hour. "(It is) natural for the pilot, in my view, to return to where he knows the airports."
Still, while they have theories, even those who have piloted massive commercial airliners like this one admit that they can't conclude anything until the plane is found. For now, the massive multinational search has yielded no breakthrough -- which has only added to the heartache for the friends and family of the 239 passengers and crew on board.
The Malaysian air force official's revelations may provide more direction, though clarity and closure are still elusive.
"There are still as many possibilities out there, maybe more, now that we know about the transponders being off and the length of time that plane flew in the air without them," said CNN law enforcement analyst Tom Fuentes. "It still leaves mechanical, terrorism (and) other issues as much in the air as they were before."

Intentional or catastrophic mechanical failure?
According to the Malaysian air force official, the plane's transponder apparently stopped working at about the time flight controllers lost contact with it, near the coast of Vietnam.
The air force eventually and totally lost track of the plane over Pulau Perak, a tiny island in the Strait of Malacca -- many hundreds of miles from the usual flight path for aircraft traveling between Kuala Lumpur and Beijing, the official said.
If the data cited by the source is correct, the aircraft was flying away from Beijing and on the opposite side of the Malay Peninsula from its scheduled route.
Why would the transponder -- an electrical instrument in commercial airline cockpits that continuously transmits information such as altitude, location, direction and speed -- have gone off?
Goelz, the former NTSB managing director, and others point out the only reason for someone to intentionally turn off the transponder is to conceal the plane's location and direction. Someone with nefarious intentions of taking over an aircraft and steering it to where it wasn't supposed to be -- or perhaps planning on crashing it -- might do just that.
"You have to have a very deliberate process to turn the transponder off," he said. "... There might still be mechanical explanations on what was going on, but those mechanical explanations are narrowing quickly."
Anthony Roman, a trained pilot and consultant, said that a fast-moving fire might have moved through the cockpit and rendered everything, including the crew, effectively powerless to do much more than turn the plane around.
"Fires are insidious," Roman told CNN's Wolf Blitzer. "They can happen quickly and knock out multiple systems quickly."
Darby, for one, believes purely mechanical issues remain the most valid possibility now. His main point is: "Everything is electrical." In other words, if there's some sort of "catastrophic failure" for whatever reason, that could knock out systems like the transponder.
If that would happen, the plane could fly for some time without electricity but not indefinitely. Any attempts to steer it would be harder in the dark without functioning flight instruments said Darby, a retired United captain.
Photos: The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 Photos: The search for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370
Questions swirl after airliner vanishes
Whether the air force official's account is true, that possibility and others make the mystery more and more confounding.
"You couldn't make this story up," said Michael Goldfarb, a former official with the Federal Aviation Administration.

Terrorism a possibility
Authorities have said they're looking at all possibilities to explain what happened to the Malaysia Airlines aircraft.
Earlier Tuesday, the head of the international police organization Interpol said that his agency increasingly believed the incident was not related to terrorism.
"The more information we get, the more we're inclined to conclude that it was not a terrorist incident," Interpol Secretary General Ronald Noble said at a news conference in Lyon, France.
Yet -- speaking Tuesday about what he called a "very disturbing mystery" -- CIA Director John Brennan insisted terrorism remains a possibility.
"I don't know (what happened)," he said. "But I don't think people should, at this point, rule out any of these lines of inquiry."
The two passengers who have dominated headlines the last two days entered Malaysia using valid Iranian passports, Noble said. But they used stolen Austrian and Italian passports to board the missing Malaysian plane, he said.
Noble gave their names and ages as Pouri Nourmohammadi, 18, and Delavar Seyed Mohammad Reza, 29.
Malaysian police had earlier identified Nourmohammadi, using a slightly different name and age, and said they believed he was trying to migrate to Germany.
Inspector General Khalid Abu Bakar of the Royal Malaysian Police said it doesn't appear the younger Iranian posed a threat.
"We have been checking his background," Khalid said, noting "other police organizations" have been consulted. "And we believe that he is not likely to be a member of any terrorist group," Khalid said.
After he failed to arrive in Frankfurt, the final destination of his ticket, his mother contacted authorities, Khalid said. According to ticketing records, the ticket to Frankfurt was booked under the stolen Austrian passport.

Extensive search for plane

No one knows where these two men and the other 237 people on the plane ended up. Every lead that has raised hopes of tracing the commercial jet has so far petered out.
Over the past few days, search teams have been scouring tens of thousands of square miles of ocean off the west coast of the Malay Peninsula, in the Strait of Malacca, and north into the Andaman Sea.
The search also encompasses the land in between the two areas of sea.
But it could be days, weeks or even months before the searchers find anything that begins to explain what happened to the plane, which disappeared early Saturday en route to Beijing.
In the case of Air France Flight 447, which disappeared over the Atlantic in 2009, it took five days just to find the first floating wreckage.
And it was nearly two years before investigators found the bulk of the French plane's wreckage and the majority of the bodies of the 228 people on board, about 12,000 feet below the surface of the ocean.
The Gulf of Thailand, the area where the missing Malaysian plane was last detected, is much shallower, with a maximum depth of only 260 feet and an average depth of about 150 feet.
Still, they have to find it first. The newly disclosed revelation about the plane's direction doesn't help, as it means less certainty and more time for currents to move the wreckage around.
"Crucial time is passing," David Gallo, with the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, told CNN's Wolf Blitzer on Monday. "That search area -- that haystack -- is getting bigger and bigger and bigger."
New details fuel missing flight theories
Men with stolen passports identified
Thailand, Singapore, Indonesia, Vietnam, Australia, the United States, China and Malaysia are all taking part in the search, White House spokesman Jay Carney said.
That helps takes all forms, such as many as 10 Chinese satellites monitoring the area to the helicopters ready-to-dispatch off of U.S. warships.
CNN aviation correspondent Richard Quest described the search as "extremely painstaking work," suggesting a grid would have been drawn over the ocean for teams to comb, bit by bit.
Quest said that the expanding search area shows how little idea rescue officials have of where the plane might be. But he's still confident they'll find it eventually.
"It's not hopeless, by any means. They will find it," he said. "They have to. They have to know what happened."
Until they do, patience is growing thin for friends and family members of those aboard Flight 370.
As a middle-aged man -- the father of one such passenger -- shouted Tuesday at an airline agent in Beijing: "Time is passing by."