Sunday, March 27, 2011

More Pics from WJ

Monday, March 21, 2011

Update my LIFE LIST

1) Cash Flow from Property RM5000/Month
2) Staying in a 3 storey , 6 rooms Bungalow in PJ/Subang with swimming pool
3) Backpacking around Europe countries
4)Having sex with "Baby" on a private beach
5) Graduate with GB Certification
6) Graduate with BB Certification
7)Learn a foreign Language
8)Owe a Berkin Handbag
10)Go to Safari South Afica
11)Watch Football match in MANCHESTER
12)Owe a Nice Red Sport Car - Currently Mazda RX-8
13) Have a body like Jessica Alba Abs
14) Nett Worth of 1 million
15) To able to have manicure
16) To purchase a LV/MUIMUI BAG
17) To have a nose job done
18) To be involve in a mission trip
19) Visit Holy Land
20) Move to a foriengn land and stay there for 1 year
21) Fly first class to oversea
22) Learn Sign Language
23)Watch Russell Peter Live

My To do List

From my list : one of the item is to learn a foreingn Language ...... so i shall start to take action to complete one by one my list i went online to search the easiest and coolest language to learn ......... which is

1. Spanish. Category One. The straightforward grammar is familiar and regular. It is also ubiquitous in the Americas, the only foreign language with a major presence in the insular linguistic environment of the U.S. Chances to speak and hear it abound. It is the overwhelming favorite, accounting for more than fifty percent of language study enrollment in the MLA study.

2. French. Category One. Grammatically complex but not difficult to learn because so many of it's words have entered English. For this vocabulary affinity, it is easy to attain an advanced level, especially in reading. It is a world language, and a motivated learner will find this language on the internet, in films and music.

3. German. Category One Plus. The syntax and grammar rules are complex with noun declensions a major problem. It is the easiest language to begin speaking, with a basic vocabulary akin to English. Abstract, advanced language differs markedly, though, where English opts for Latin terms. It values clear enunciation, so listening comprehension is not difficult.

4. Italian. Category One. It has the same simple grammar rules as Spanish, a familiar vocabulary and the clearest enunciation among Latin languages (along with Romanian). Italian skills are easily transferable to French or Spanish. You might need to go to Italy to practice it, but there are worse things that could happen to you. It is also encountered in the world of opera and classical music.

5. Russian. Category Two. This highly inflected language, with declensions, is fairly difficult to learn. The Cyrillic alphabet is not particularly difficult, however, and once you can read the language, the numerous borrowings from French and other western languages are a pleasant surprise. It is increasingly accessible.

6. Arabic. Category Three. Arabic is spoken in dozens of countries, but the many national dialects can be mutually incomprehensible. It has only three vowels, but includes some consonants that don't exist in English. The alphabet is a formidable obstacle, and good calligraphy is highly valued and difficult to perfect. Vowels are not normally written (except in children's books) and this can be an obstacle for reading. It is ubiquitous in the Muslim world and opportunities exist to practice it at every level of formality.

7. Portuguese. Category One. One of the most widely spoken languages in the world is often overlooked. It has a familiar Latin grammar and vocabulary, though the phonetics may take some getting used to.

8. Swahili. Category Two Minus. It includes many borrowings from Arabic, Persian, English and French. It is a Bantu language of Central Africa, but has lost the difficult Bantu "tones". The sound system is familiar, and it is written using the Latin alphabet. One major grammatical consideration is the division of nouns into sixteen classes, each with a different prefix. However, the classes are not arbitrary, and are predictable.

9. Hindi/Urdu. Category Two. The Hindustani language, an Indo-European language, includes both Hindi and Urdu. It has an enormous number of consonants and vowels, making distinctions between phonemes that an English speaker will have difficulty hearing. Words often have clipped endings, further complicating comprehension. Hindi uses many Sanskrit loans and Urdu uses many Persian/Arabic loans, meaning that a large vocabulary must be mastered. Hindi uses the phonetically precise Devanagari script, created specifically for the language. Predictably, Urdu's use of a borrowed Persian/Arabic script leads to some approximation in the writing system.

10. Modern Hebrew. Category Two. Revived as a living language during the nineteenth century, it has taken on characteristics of many languages of the Jewish diaspora. The resultant language has become regularized in grammar and syntax, and the vocabulary has absorbed many loan words, especially from Yiddish, English and Arabic. The alphabet has both print and script forms, with five vowels, not normally marked. Vowel marking, or pointing, is quite complex when it does occur. Sounds can be difficult to reproduce in their subtleties and a certain amount of liaison makes listening comprehension problematic. It is not very accessible outside of a religious or Israeli context.

11. Japanese. Category Three. Difficult to learn, as the vocabulary is unfamiliar, and the requirements of the sound system so strict that even the many words that have been borrowed from English, French and German will seem unrecognizable. With three different writing systems, it is forbiddingly difficult to read and write. Also, social constraints may impede useful interaction.

12. Chinese. Category Three. Whether your choice is Mandarin or Cantonese (the MLA survey does not make a distinction, oddly enough). It is the most difficult language on this list. It includes all of the most difficult aspects: unfamiliar phonemes, a large number of tones, an extremely complex writing system, and an equally unfamiliar vocabulary. Personal motivation is absolutely essential to keep the student on track. On the positive side, it is easy to find, since Chinese communities exist throughout the world, and Chinese language media, such as newspapers, films and TV, are present in all these communities.

13. Vietnamese. Category Three. This language belongs to an unfamiliar family of languages, but it does borrow much vocabulary from Chinese (helpful if you already speak Chinese!). It has six tones, and a grammar with an unfamiliar logic. It's not all bleak, however, Vietnamese uses a Latin derived alphabet. The chances of speaking this language are not high, though there are 3 million speakers in the USA.

14. Korean. Category Three. Korean uses an alphabet of 24 symbols, which accurately represent 14 consonants and 10 vowels. However, the language also includes 2000 commonly used Chinese characters for literary writing and formal documents. Speech levels and honorifics complicate the learning of vocabulary, and there is liaison between words, making them hard to distinguish. The grammar is not overly complicated and there are no tones. It borrows many Chinese words, but the language is unrelated to other languages of Asia.

Saturday, March 19, 2011

Weekend As a Wife

Another weekend arrive I told Marcus ..... I will only be your wife during Sat and Sun , weekdays , I am a property agent/process engineer ..........
So as a wife duty , i shall cooked for the family/marcus

Speg =pasta Oilo
Shorty is waiting for me in the kitchen while i wipped out this dishes

Got bored while waiting for speg to cook, throw her into the washing machine

Saturday, March 5, 2011

Part 3 Honeymoon

Pic took on the boat by our tour guide ......

Finally we reach Hong beach....damm nice

We both fall asleep on the beach ..enjoying the sea breeze

Fish feeding at hong island ........see those fishes ......damm aggressive ......

Me ffeeding fishes of them actually keep biting me .....mayb cos i didnt feed them enough ......
Overall lovely honeymoon ............. got a tan and have a good rest there

Part 2 Honeymoon

We found burger king at Aoang beach and staright away grap the pork burger ...........
Our dinner ..........first Thai Dinner ......autantic coke and F&n Orange bottles

Marcus with his Singra beer

We are waiting for our pick up for Hong's iSLAND tour ...........

Waiting in the boat for the rest of the passangers

Got damm sea sick ........... the stupid boat stop for people to do snorkeling ....they told us they didint stop .........ass hole

First Beach ........not tht nice .....we didint go into the sea until we both need to pee and there is no toilet .........

Marcus 's art

Second stop ......... we will b having our lunch here .

Very nice beach .........with superb blue sea view

My lunch ..........damm hungry ...took a lot

Drank coke with my lunch .........IM IN PARADISE ON EARTH

HoneyMoon Part 1

23 Feb to 25 Feb 2011 , we went for our HONEYMOON in KRABI ..........

wHEN WE REACH .....we did the budget way by taking a public bus , which is damm cheap ...rm15/person onli and the bus will drop you at your hotel .....if we were to take taxi cost like rm60 leh .....

This is our hotel ....THE SMALL KRABI HOTEL ...cost us RM350/ night

Cool swimming pool .......there is 2 pools at this hotel , one of them is this one which link to the hotel suit ....similiar with Hard Rock Penang and another which is at the roof top .....which is salt water

Our room ...damm nice ,.......... look like the pics in the hotel website

complimentary water

Clear seperation from toilet to the room when you bath can watch tv at the same time cool is tht !!

After check in the hotel , we headed to aonang beach which is 10 minutes walk from our hotel

Marcus at Aonang Beach

Get to Know me !!!

14 July 2015 - age 31 , weights 37kg and height of 149cm Loves to eat delicious foods and enjoy reading . Owes 3 female betta fishes , 2 buggies , 1 maltese . You can reach me at :