Make Money Online With Twitter Today!

Hey! I am feeling exhausted today after a long day at work and also entertaining friends from Sydney, Australia. Now I am back at my desk. After checking my emails few minutes ago, I feel really excited about this and I would like to share it with you. No matter what I need to tell you now! 🙂

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Vibration – Quality Auditing in Condition Based Maintenance

Let’s get a bit technical today. Have you heard about Vibration – Quality Auditing in Condition Based Maintenance ? No worries here it is the article.

This article is by Dr G (Dr. Abdul Ghaffar Bin Abdul Rahman)

Individual machine components are generally dynamically well designed and rigorously tested. However, when these machines are assembled together their dynamic characteristics changed causing unexpected behaviour of the system. There is a shift in the natural frequencies. Procedures in condition based maintenance (CBM) scheme generally assumed that machine degeneration are caused by wear and tear during operation. However, a considerable percentage of machines have been installed and commissioned with inherent design flaws. Quality Auditing incorporates the concept of Dynamic design verification (DDV) in CBM procedure to eliminate or minimize design flaws during installation. Hence, it reduces the condition monitoring task to merely trending and diagnosis of machine degeneration due to operations alone. DDV combines advanced measurement techniques of dynamic signatures and computational mechanics, namely:

ODS used to determine:

  • Deflection of the structure during operation.
  • Actual vibration values

Modal Analysis used to determine:

  • Resonance points
  • Modes of vibration
  • Damping

Finite Element Analysis finally used to:

  • Perform virtual structural modification to fulfill dynamic design criteria

If you need further info I would suggest you go to this great site of Dr. G:

Swine Flu Outbreak: Echoes of 1918

Today I read that Swine Flu or the authority rename it to Influenza A (H1N1) is getting worst in the US. In an evening newspaper I am worried reading an article with the title “Echoes of 1918”. What happened in 1918? It says that in 1918 (The Great Influenza/Spanish Flu) victims sometimes died within hours, blood coursing from noses and mouths; coffins piled high on city streets. Worldwide, multitudes succumbed – 40 million, 100 million, no one knows for sure. Could this history repeats? Experts say it is not likely. The Spanish Flu epidemic was, in the words of writer Lynette Iezonni, “the most catastropic season of death in human history”. The cause was a new virus with a special talent to slaughter; scientists literally did not know what they were dealing with. Mass movements of men fight in World War I helped spread the disease, while government officials eager to keep wartime morale high, and panic low, downplayed the disaster.

The Great Influenza (1918-1919)

Now we live in a different time. This is 2009! No one knows whether the new swine flu will develop into a major killer, but viruses are better understood. US health experts say the new strain’s genetic make-up doesn not show specific traits that showed up in 1918. Are we so sure?

But we have to remember that we nowadays move around a lot more than our greatgrandparents did in 1918, taking planes to distant cities and our cars to neighborhood cities. Viruses tag along!

One statement that we need to ponder very seriously even now we have modern medicine, modern facilities and superb communications tools. Dr. William Schaffner, chairman of the Department of Preventive Medicine at Vanderbilt University says, “No matter how well we prepare, there will be illness, there will be death“.

Latest News:

  1. WHO: Swine flu outbreak ‘serious’
  2. US ‘very concerned‘ about swine flu outbreak
  3. US sees ‘encouraging signs’ in swine flu outbreak

Lastly, I would like to remind all my friends and all muslim readers, please seek forgiveness from the Allah and recite a lot of the Holy Quran to seek guidance from this disease or outbreak. Listen to this video.

Fear of great plague: Swine Flu

Oh! Allah do help us in this current crisis. After economy crisis we humankind is fear of this current Swine Flu. I recently read about this on our local newspaper and am very worried when The World Health Organization raised its global alert level on the spreading swine flu virus Monday, but stopped short of declaring a global emergency — even as the U.S. said it was acting as if the outbreak would grow into a full pandemic.

Then I search the internet and found this interesting topic about this potential pandemic.

1976: Fear of a great plague

By PAUL MICKLE / The Trentonian

On the cold afternoon of February 5, 1976, an Army recruit told his drill instructor at Fort Dix that he felt tired and weak but not sick enough to see military medics or skip a big training hike.

Within 24 hours, 19-year-old Pvt. David Lewis of Ashley Falls, Mass., was dead, killed by an influenza not seen since the plague of 1918-19, which took 500,000 American lives and 20 million worldwide.

Two weeks after the recruit’s death, health officials disclosed to America that something called “swine flu” had killed Lewis and hospitalized four of his fellow soldiers at the Army base in Burlington County.

The ominous name of the flu alone was enough to touch off civilian fear of an epidemic. And government doctors knew from tests hastily conducted at Dix after Lewis’ death that 500 soldiers had caught swine flu without falling ill.

Any flu able to reach that many people so fast was capable of becoming another worldwide plague, the doctors warned, raising these questions:

Does America mobilize for mass inoculations in time to have everybody ready for the next flu season? Or should the country wait to see if the new virus would, as they often do, get stronger to hit harder in the second year?

Thus was born what would become known to some medical historians as a fiasco and to others as perhaps the finest hour of America’s public health bureaucracy.

Only young Lewis died from the swine flu itself in 1976. But as the critics are quick to point out, hundreds of Americans were killed or seriously injured by the inoculation the government gave them to stave off the virus.

According to his sister-in-law, John Kent of President Avenue in Lawrence went to his grave in 1997 believing the shot from the government had killed his first wife, Mary, long before her time.

Among other critics are Arthur M. Silverstein, whose book, “Pure Politics and Impure Science,” suggests President Gerald Ford’s desire to win the office on his own, as well as the influence of America’s big drug manufacturers, figured into the decision to immunize all 220 million Americans.

Still, even the partisan who first branded Ford’s program a fiasco, says now that it happened because America’s public health establishment identified what easily could have been a new plague and mobilized to beat it amazingly well.

To understand the fear of the time you have to know something about the plague American soldiers seemed to bring home with them after fighting in Europe during World War I.

The Great Plague, as it came to be called, rivaled the horrid Black Death of medieval times in its ability to strike suddenly and take lives swiftly. In addition to the half million in America, it killed 20 million people around the world.

It got its name because it was a brand of flu usually found in domestic pigs and wild swine. It was long thought to have come, like so many flus, out of the Chinese farm country, where people and domestic pigs live closely together.

Recent research has shown, however, that the post-WWI flu was brought to Europe by American troops who had been based in the South before they went to war. Medical detectives, still working on the case in the 1990s, determined that a small group of our soldiers took swine flu to Europe and that it spread to the world from there.

How the swine flu got to Fort Dix in 1976 still hasn’t been tracked down. At the time, Dix military doctors knew only that a killer flu had made it to the base and that they were lucky more men hadn’t died or been sickened seriously.

Weeks after Lewis died, doctors from the Centers for Disease Control and other federal public health officials were meeting in Washington, trying to decide if they should recommend the government start a costly program of mass inoculations.

One doc later told the authors of “The Epidemic that Never Was” that he and others in on the meetings realized there was “nothing in this for the CDC except trouble,” especially because a decision had to be made fast to get the immunizations manufactured by the fall.

“…The obvious thing to do was immunize everybody,” the doctor said. “But if we tried to do that … we might have to interrupt a hell of a lot of work on other diseases.”

The doctors knew they faced complaints if the epidemic broke out and vaccines weren’t ready, as well as criticism if they spent millions inoculating people for a plague that didn’t happen.

“As for ‘another 1918,’ 1 didn’t expect that,” the doctor continued in the book. “But who could be sure? It would wreck us. Yet, if there weren’t a pandemic, we’d be charged with wasting public money, crying wolf and causing all the inconvenience for nothing … It was a no-win situation.”

By mid-March, CDC Director Dr. David J. Sencer had lined up most of the medical establishment behind his plan to call on Ford to support a $135 million program of mass inoculation.

On March 24, one day after a surprise loss to Ronald Reagan in the North Carolina Republican presidential primary, Ford decided to make the announcement to the American public.

Congress still had to appropriate the money, of course, and that wasn’t going to be easy. Even before official congressional consideration of the plan was taken up, there were forces arguing against it.

Another big hurdle was the drug makers, who were insisting the government take liability for any harmful side effects from the vaccine. During congressional hearings in the spring and early summer, lawmakers heard some naysayers who noted that the swine flu of last winter never got beyond Dix and that only one death had been reported.

The president and his experts prevailed, however, and on Aug. 12 Congress put up the money to get the job done. The mighty task was put into the hands of a charismatic 33-year-old physician for the Department of Health, Education and Welfare, Dr. W. Delano Meriwether, a world-class sprinter who still competed in track meets.

Now he was in a race for life, or so he thought. Meriwether was given until the end of the year to get all 220 million Americans inoculated against swine flu.

By Oct. 1, the makers had the serums ready and America’s public health bureaucracy had lined up thousands of doctors, nurses and paramedics to give out the shots at medical centers, schools and firehouses across the nation.

Jim Florio, then an ambitious rookie Democratic congressman supporting Jimmy Carter for president, didn’t use the situation to take a shot at Ford. He lined up and was the first Jersey resident to take the inoculation.

Within days, however, several people who had taken the shot fell seriously ill. On Oct. 12, three elderly people in the Pittsburgh area suffered heart attacks and died within hours of getting the shot, which led to suspension of the program in Pennsylvania.

Jersey pressed on with inoculations, however. Through the fall, even as more bad reports about the side effects of the vaccine came out, thousands of mostly older people in Greater Trenton lined up outside health centers, schools and firehouses to get the shot, sometimes waiting for an hour.

One of them was Lawrence’s Mary Kent, a 45-year-old mother of two teenage boys who couldn’t tie the ribbons on Christmas presents only days after she got her shot at the Trenton War Memorial in early December.

On Dec. 16, increasingly concerned about reports of the vaccine touching off neurological problems, especially rare Guillain-Barre syndrome, the government suspended the program, having inoculated 40 million people for a flu that never came.

By year’s end, Jack Kent knew his wife was seriously ill and started reading all about the side effects of the president’s flu inoculation, especially nerve problems like those his wife was experiencing.

Even before Mary Kent died an invalid at age 51 in January 1982, Kent had joined the hundreds of Americans who filed suit against the government on behalf of children left without a parent due to fatal side effects from the swine flu vaccine.

Kent’s sister-in-law, also named Mary Kent, recalled the other day that Jack Kent died in 1997 still angrily blaming the government for giving his wife Guillian-Barre, leading to her death.

The swine flu case of 1976 forever reduced confidence in public health pronouncements from the government and helped foster cynicism about federal policy makers that continues to this day.

Citing the swine flu fiasco, for instance, one scholar recently authored a report suggesting the threat of AIDS has been similarly overblown.

Yet Joseph Califano, one of the earliest to use the word “fiasco” in describing the swine flu affair, came to the conclusion that it all couldn’t have been avoided. Califano, whom President Carter appointed Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare after beating Ford in the November election, said the doctors had no choice but to err on the side of the caution.

In “The Epidemic That Never Was,” Califano said that faced with the threat of another killer plague with the potential to end millions of lives, the doctors were right to seek an inoculation program.

Get more update from WHO website, question is “Will this be the end of the humankind in this modern world?”. Let’s ponder on this.

Susan Boyle: Do not judge the book by it’s cover!

This is simply awesome video on YouTube. You should sit down and watch this video. More than 13 million YouTube views this, Hollywood agents and talk-show bookers are jostling for a few minutes with Susan Boyle, a stocky, beetle-browed woman who would not ordinarily rate a second glance on the street. Read the whole story about how people looking at her on a first glance. Guys, do not ever judge a book by it’s cover!

Before that just enjoy this video. 

This just proves that you don’t have to look like Paris Hilton or Beyonce or Ashlee Simpson to have talent. She has never been kissed, and lives alone with her cat and she has an amazing voice. It proves ANYONE can be the next Susan Boyle. Anyone can have talent no matter what appearance.

During the show the crowd seemed to be expecting another colorful character with no discernible talent, in the style of former “American Idol” contestant William Hung. (hehehe! do you remember him?)

But this is not the case.

A note to Susan; “Absolutely Fabulous!! You prove that you can not judge a book by it’s cover and should be very proud of yourself! You are an inspiration to all of us middle aged women and men who think they are dreaming the impossible and are scared to get out and show the world what we are capable of! Congratulations Susan!! All the best from me in Malaysia!!”

Read her story at Los Angeles Times,,0,2767635.story

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