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教育王國 討論區 小學雜談 讀名校家境輸蝕考包尾好自卑,過來人籲父母慎選名校 ...
樓主: riddle
go

讀名校家境輸蝕考包尾好自卑,過來人籲父母慎選名校  

Rank: 7Rank: 7Rank: 7


10610
發表於 20-12-11 22:19 |顯示全部帖子
jli008 發表於 20-12-11 19:11
講真,你的所謂大道理,正正就係因教育變晒質做成之一,也做成太多這樣平平凡凡通材能力的年輕人所做成,的確 ...
即係而家叫你解決貧窮問題,你就建議D人去做專業人士。我真係比你吹漲!

Rank: 11Rank: 11Rank: 11Rank: 11


32536
發表於 20-12-11 22:43 |顯示全部帖子
ar_mak 發表於 20-12-11 22:15
比你估中左,我地要上太空喇。
唔使估啦,你識得左右互搏,又倒背九陰真經又盛,櫻姑都變傻姑啦。

Rank: 11Rank: 11Rank: 11Rank: 11


32536
發表於 20-12-11 23:19 |顯示全部帖子
傻姑又變左櫻姑。

Rank: 11Rank: 11Rank: 11Rank: 11


32536
發表於 20-12-11 23:25 |顯示全部帖子
本帖最後由 ABC-DAD 於 20-12-11 23:25 編輯

明知寫超過百字又無重點的話,阿邊位可唔可以起稿,畀自己小朋友睇下,評過通順合語理邏輯先post,同埋注意段落同標點。
睇得辛苦又一頭霧水。

Rank: 6Rank: 6


6106
發表於 20-12-14 11:15 |顯示全部帖子
ar_mak 發表於 20-12-11 22:19
即係而家叫你解決貧窮問題,你就建議D人去做專業人士。我真係比你吹漲! ...
當然唔係叫你去做專業人仕啦.貧窮問題已經係存在,要點樣拉近番而已,教育就是其中一個方法,
開心是學習最主要因素

Rank: 6Rank: 6


6106
發表於 20-12-14 11:29 |顯示全部帖子
ABC-DAD 發表於 20-12-11 23:25
明知寫超過百字又無重點的話,阿邊位可唔可以起稿,畀自己小朋友睇下,評過通順合語理邏輯先post,同埋注意 ...
咁又唔需要,大把比我無重點及離題,論壇上各有各講,當然我認唔及有知識既人咁又文釆,有人明有人唔明好正常,我又唔係在這裡考試,何需又要太刻板標點符號及段落. 起碼我咁樣都能教好我的孩子,更唔會因咩都會輸蝕而去自卑,學習更唔會怕呢樣怕嗰樣去逃避.
開心是學習最主要因素

Rank: 11Rank: 11Rank: 11Rank: 11


32536
發表於 20-12-14 18:26 |顯示全部帖子
jli008 發表於 20-12-14 11:29
咁又唔需要,大把比我無重點及離題,論壇上各有各講,當然我認唔及有知識既人咁又文釆,有人明有人唔明好正常, ...
過左嘞,唔關文彩事,同一時間彈幾個點,又夾集埋情緒,會干擾左你自己嘅主線啫,咁大家一齊遊花園都無壞嘅,幾趣緻

Rank: 6Rank: 6


5930
發表於 20-12-16 17:12 |顯示全部帖子
ar_mak 發表於 20-12-11 02:37
原子筆個頭有一粒好細既鋼珠,中國目前仍然需要由德國進口,暫時仲未有技術可以做到。

我比你講一間公司, ...

本帖最後由 hagupit 於 20-12-17 08:48 編輯

本帖最後由 hagupit 於 20-12-17 08:47 編輯

2017年中國已經有自己的鋼珠了,Washington post 都有報導,不過係無西方咁早有。

https://www.google.com/amp/s/www.washingtonpost.com/news/worldviews/wp/2017/01/18/finally-china-manufactures-a-ballpoint-pen-all-by-itself/%3foutputType=amp

補圖和原文


Finally, China manufactures a ballpoint pen all by itself

By Adam Taylor

Reporter

Jan. 18, 2017 at 1:37 p.m. EST

Chinese President Xi Jinping made headlines this week with a speech at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland, that passionately defended free trade in the face of a worldwide surge in anti-globalism populism. But closer to home, a less dramatic story may paint a more complicated and nuanced picture of China's role in the global economy.


This story involves something as simple as the ballpoint pen — yes, that humble device you may well have lying around your desk or collecting dust at the bottom of your bag — and China's long and frustrating quest to manufacture it domestically.

This month, that quest has finally been fulfilled, and Chinese state media is all over it. Here's just one example of the coverage, from the English-language Twitter account of Xinhua News Agency.

To anyone outside of the ballpoint pen manufacturing world, it might seem hard to understand what, exactly, is so surprising about this development. China already produces 38 billion ballpoint pens a year, according to China Daily, which is about 80 percent of all ballpoint pens in the world. That's a lot of pens, but there was a catch: China had long been unable to produce a high-quality version of the most important part of the pen, its tip.


The tip of a ballpoint pen is what makes it a ballpoint pen. At the tip, a freely rotating ball is held in a small socket which connects it to an ink reservoir that allows the pen to write or draw lines. Manufacturing a ballpoint pen tip that can write comfortably for a long period of time requires high-precision machinery and precisely thin steel, but for years China was unable to match those crafted by foreign companies.

While there were over 3,000 companies manufacturing pens in China, none had their own high-end technology for the tip. Instead, about 90 percent of the pen tips and refills, too, were imported from Japan, Germany and Switzerland, according to Chinese state media. This cost the industry $17.3 million a year, according to the China National Light Industry Council.

China's inability to produce a complete, high-quality ballpoint pen came to widespread attention in 2015, when Premier Li Keqiang singled out the products at a seminar in Beijing, noting that his writing was “rough” when he used Chinese-made ballpoint pens. For Li, China's failure to manufacture a complete ballpoint pen was indicative of the Chinese economy's weaknesses. “That's the real situation facing us,” Li said at the time. “We cannot make ballpoint pens with a smooth writing function.”


The Chinese premier's comments caused consternation in China's pen industry — which was, understandably, not used to being the topic of mainstream political conversation. These pen companies were once happy to manufacture shoddy pens that were sometimes exported abroad as cheap knockoffs of better brands. Now, they were being told that they were expected to do something more.

“In the past, the government praised the big companies that export the most and have the biggest profits,” Huang Xinghua, president of the Platinum Pen company in Shanghai told NPR's Marketplace soon after. “They seldom praise companies that truly make good quality pens.”

Li's comments apparently sparked action, however, and this week, after a reported five years of research and development, the state-owned company Taiyuan Iron and Steel Group (TISCO) announced that it would begin mass-producing ballpoint pen tips and replace imports within two years. Here, you can see the technology:

The completely Chinese ballpoint pen is no doubt a symbol of Chinese innovation. It's far from alone. In recent years, China has caught up to other industrialized nations when it comes to technological advances — take a look at its booming tech industry for evidence.


But at the same time, the saga of the ballpoint pen shows that China's ideas about free trade and innovation are far from simple.

Consider this: The ballpoint pen innovation only took place after concerted government intervention. This is, in part, because in a country with lax intellectual property laws, spending money on research and development with little tangible benefit isn't economical. Worse still, China's powerful but notoriously overproductive steel industry, rather than the pen industry itself, controls this technology.

Many observers couldn't miss the potential problems. “Long term, TISCO's standard will probably result in a de facto domestic monopoly on pen tips, thereby replacing the foreign monopoly that China was originally trying to break up,” Adam Minter noted over at Bloomberg View this week.


Meanwhile, despite Xi's comments Tuesday, there's also a whiff of protectionism in China's quest to build a ballpoint pen — writing in the Wall Street Journal, editorial writer David Feith suggested that “mercantilist goals like pen independence” could be a signal of a broader problem between China and the rest of the world. And with China quietly gearing up for the possibility of a trade war with the upcoming Trump administration, those problems could come sooner rather than later.

Rank: 5Rank: 5


2609
發表於 21-2-17 20:59 |顯示全部帖子
riddle 發表於 20-10-10 19:00
https://topick.hket.com/article/2773744/?r=mcsdfb

今時今日家境對讀名校真是影響那麼大嗎?有那一類的 ...

間間學校唔同,我两果女讀私小,我覺得冇問題,一樣咁開心,一樣甘學野。學生同佢地家長都好好,唯一唔同,佢地勁洗$學野,我就就住用,在音統學樂器。有的家長見我忙,主動幫我接呀女,在地鐵等我接返。
:-D :-?

Rank: 8Rank: 8


19248
發表於 7 天前 |顯示全部帖子
當年我讀喇沙,考第一10A的是綜援單親家庭。
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