Sakuraa Nihongo Resource Centre(SNRC) announced the results Of JLPT 2011,Our
students repeated the fabulous Performance. 100% results in N3.
Sakuraa Nihongo Resource Centre(SNRC)has been providing Japanese language
services for over a decade. Our students make us proud yet again, as the
best Japanese language training provider in Bangalore.
We provide the entire range of Japanese translation & Japanese
interpretation services as well.
SNRC invites you to the “World of Japanese language”. Learn Japanese
language & become a unique Japanese language professional.
Please contact us: http://www.snrc.co.in/contactus.php
1) Spend the time!
By far the most important factor is how much time you are immersed in the language. The more time you spend with the language, the faster you will learn. This means listening, reading, writing, speaking, and studying words and phrases. This does not mean sitting in class looking out the window, nor listening to other students who do not speak well, nor getting explanations in your own language about how the language works. This means spending time enjoyably connected to the language you are learning.
2) Listen and read every day!
Listen wherever you are on your MP3 player. Read what you are listening to. Listen to and read things that you like, things that you can mostly understand, or even partly understand. If you keep listening and reading you will get used to the language. One hour of listening or reading is more effective than many hours of class time.
3) Focus on words and phrases!
Build up your vocabulary, you’ll need lots. Start to notice words and how they come together as phrases. Learn these words and phrases through your listening and reading. Read online, using online dictionaries, and make your own vocabulary lists for review. Soon you will run into your new words and phrases elsewhere. Gradually you will be able to use them. Do not worry about how accurately you speak until you have accumulated a plenty of words through listening and reading.
4) Take responsibility for your own learning!
If you do not want to learn the language, you won’t. If you do want to learn the language, take control. Choose content of interest, that you want to listen to and read. Seek out the words and phrases that you need to understand your listening and reading. Do not wait for someone else to show you the language, nor to tell you what to do. Discover the language by yourself, like a child growing up. Talk when you feel like it. Write when you feel like it. A teacher cannot teach you to become fluent, but you can learn to become fluent if you want to.
5) Relax and enjoy yourself!
Do not worry about what you cannot remember, or cannot yet understand, or cannot yet say. It does not matter. You are learning and improving. The language will gradually become clearer in your brain, but this will happen on a schedule that you cannot control. So sit back and enjoy. Just make sure you spend enough time with the language. That is the greatest guarantee of success.
JLPT Level 2
* 2-3 years experience
* IT domain
* If you are interested please send us your updated c.v to email@example.com or call us at 080-42628200
SNRC is starting a new batch for JLPT N5 N4 and N3 from may 28th 2011,
for more information please call us at 080-42628200 or mail us at
Please inform to our Japanese friends
KORIYAMA, Japan — Japan allowed nearly 100 evacuees from a village near the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant to briefly return home Tuesday in radiation suits, masks and goggles to pick up personal belongings.
It was to be the first such organised return trip since the government declared a 20-kilometre (12-mile) exclusion zone around the plant after the March 11 quake-tsunami, and sealed it off as a legal no-go zone on April 21.
The plant, where reactor cooling systems were knocked out by the giant wave, has been hit by explosions and leaked radiation into the air, ground and sea in the world’s worst nuclear disaster since Chernobyl 25 years ago.
In all, more than 85,000 people have been moved to shelters from areas around the plant, including from a wider 30-kilometre zone, where people were first told to stay indoors and later urged to leave.
On the first organised trip back, about 95 people from Kawauchi-mura, a village southwest of the plant, were to wear protective clothing and carry radiation dosimeters and walkie-talkies to visit their houses for two hours.
“I didn’t think I would be feeling this tense before I return to my house,” local resident Masao Yanai told TV Asahi at a public gym just outside the off-limits area that served as their gathering place.
“Authorities say the level of radioactive contamination should not harm human health. But, yes, the contamination is a bit worrying.”
Yanai hoped to make the best of the two-hour trip, during which each villager was allowed to fill a 70-by-70-centimetre (27.5 by 27.5-inch) plastic bag with personal items, such as family photos, money and bank records.
“I don’t remember where I put some of my things. It’s difficult to know how well things will go,” he added.
The residents held a practice session last week and were to receive another lecture at the gym, before being bussed into the area. They were banned from taking out pets, livestock, water or food.
During their visit, they must also avoid any action that might compromise their protective clothing, including using the bathroom.
Once their visit is over in the early afternoon, they will be bussed back to the public gym for health checkups and radiation screenings, both of themselves and any items they are bringing out.
Before the home visit started, some elderly men said they wished to feed their pets, and bring family photos and medical equipment.
Another man said he wished to check on the cows at his farm.
“I regard this temporary visit only as a way to ease my concerns,” Yanai said. “I cannot bring back large items. But I will go to see my house. I am telling myself that’s OK for now.”
Workers battling the nuclear crisis at the Fukushima Daiichi power plant measured radiation inside the No. 1 reactor building early Monday to clear the way for full-scale work to stabilize the country’s worst-ever nuclear emergency after a nearly two-month delay.
The move came after plant operator Tokyo Electric Power Co opened the doors linking the reactor building to its adjacent turbine building Sunday evening, and confirmed that the resultant release of radioactive materials into the air had not raised radiation levels on the premises, according to the firm.
Nine workers went into the reactor building around 4:20 a.m. and measured radiation and other conditions inside for about 30 minutes, TEPCO said, without immediately announcing the radiation readings.
If the radiation level is confirmed to be safe for workers to operate inside, they will start building a new cooling system for the reactor—the most severely damaged of the six at the plant—which lost cooling functions in the March 11 quake and tsunami.
Restoration work at the reactor has been hampered by a hydrogen explosion on March 12 and high radiation levels since.
In the envisaged next step, workers will install and adjust equipment including a heat exchanger and instruments to measure the water levels in the reactor’s pressure vessel containing nuclear fuel and the containment vessel shrouding it, the company said.
No rises in the radiation level have been seen at nine observation points in the plant located some 220 kilometers northeast of Tokyo since the double-entry doors were opened shortly past 8 p.m. Sunday, TEPCO said.
The government’s Nuclear and Industrial Safety Agency and the Environment Ministry began measuring the same day radiation levels in debris left by the quake-tsunami disaster in Fukushima Prefecture to consider ways to dispose of it and address the fears of local people.
The debris has been stored at makeshift scrap yards in coastal and central areas of the prefecture due to fears of contamination with radioactive materials.
The agency will check radiation levels on the surface of rubble at 12 locations and bring back samples to Tokyo for analysis. The ministry will gauge radiation in the air at some 120 scrap yards and their vicinity, except in areas from which people have been or will soon be evacuated.