Japan’s earthquake and tsunami

Hundreds of people have been killed in a massive earthquake in Japan that triggered a devastating tsunami. The quake — the most powerful to hit Japan in more than 100 years — caused massive damage and many people are missing and feared dead.

The 8.9 magnitude quake struck Friday off Japan’s eastern coast, and prompted tsunami warnings across the Pacific as far away as South America and the U.S. West Coast. The Red Cross warned that the 10-meter high tidal wave could wash over some small islands entirely.

In Japan, the tsunami swept away boats, cars and hundreds of houses in coastal areas north of Tokyo.

The quake shook buildings in the Japanese capital and caused several fires. All train and subway traffic in Tokyo has been stopped, and thousands of people there were unable to get back home.

Authorities ordered the evacuation of about 3,000 people from the area around the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant north of Tokyo. No radiation leaks were detected, but officials are concerned the reactor’s core may overheat due to a system malfunction. A fire was also reported earlier in the turbine building of the Onagawa nuclear plant in Miyagi.

Addressing the nation, Japanese Prime Minister Naoto Kan said the government would do everything it can to minimize the effects of the disaster. And in Washington, President Barrack Obama said the United States is ready to help the people of Japan. The U.S. military in Japan has opened up the Yokota Air Base to some commercial flights diverted from Japanese airports.

 

my life

In modern life, with people’s living standards higher and higher, many workers choose to do lunch at home, and then bring to company to eat, They do lunch variety, people cannot bear to be seen eating ´╝îin Japan, bring lunch to company is very popular, it is both health and delicious. Let us look at the skilled master of Japanese made a few for everyone, so you will not be willing to eat, feast for the eyes.