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[自然百科] 【整理】2008-05-29 Panda Sensed Earthquake 熊猫预感地震

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 Did the pandas in China`s Wolong Reserve know that Monday`s earthquake was coming before it hit? A British tourist watching the pandas as the quake struck offered a keen observation.

 

"They`ve been really lazy, just eating a little bit bamboo... and all of a sudden, they were so praging  around their pen, and all, looking back, they must have  sensed something was wrong."

 

Some scientists say animals can sense impending danger by detecting subtle or abrupt shifts in the environment. When the tsunami hit in 2004, there were reports that elephants in Sri Lanka fled to higher ground, well before the waves crashing into the coastline. National geographic granty and panda researcher Marc Brody says some animal species, such as elephants who are known to hear low frequency sound waves, hear things sonically and may get an early warning. Some animal species have a great awareness that humans of vibrations in the ground and they may sense smaller tremors prior to a big earthquake. A group of tourists were airlifted to safety from Wolong and taken to the provincial capital of Chengdu on Thursday morning.

 

"We are looking forward then to moving on to a... to the large panda where we were not sure whether that panda was going to come out of the enclosure or whether someone was going to, going to enclosure to be without panda, so we were waiting for that to happen, and then suddenly, we heard this surrenders noise which is just what you can`t describe out what it`s like, it`s just a huge huge noise, the land shaking underneath you."

 

Twelve Americans, part of a Worldwild Life Funds sponsored tour of China were visiting the panda Reserve in Wolong, when the earthquake struck.

 

"Certainly it was a thrilling experience to be standing there going through whatever was 7.9 Richter earthquake, surrounded by 25 pandas, or who reacting to that as well."


Wolong`s 86 pandas were reported safe on Tuesday, the 7.9 magnitude earthquake hit on Monday with the epicenter near Wolong Reserve.Rescuers are still making their way to the more remote areas affected. So far the death toll stands almost 20,000, and is expected to climb higher as rescue efforts progress.

[ 本帖最后由 fionainnicemood 于 2008-5-29 13:22 编辑 ]

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Did the pandas in China’s Wolong Reserve know that Monday’s earthquake was coming before it hit? A British tourist watching the pandas as the quake struck offered a keen observation.

 

They had been very lazy, just eaten a little bit of bamboo then, and all of a sudden they were sort of parading around their pen  and . Looking back, (looking back应该是老太太在"回想当时",不是熊猫都朝后看吧~), They must have sensed something was wrong.

 

Some scientists say animals can sense impending danger by detecting subtle or abrupt shifts in the environment. When the tsunami hit in 2004, there were reports that elephants in Sri Lanka fled to higher ground well before the waves crashed into the coastline. National Geographic grantee and Panda researcher Marc Brody says some animal species, such as elephants who are known to hear low frequency sound waves, hear things sonically and may get an early warning.

 

Some animal species have a greater awareness than humans of vibrations in the ground. And they may sense smaller tremors prior to a big earthquake. A group of tourists was airlifted to safety from Wolong and taken to the provincial capital of Chengdu on Thursday morning.

 

We were looking forward then to moving onto the larger  panda where we were not sure whether that panda was going to come out of the enclosure or whether that someone was going to the enclosure to be without panda. So we were waiting for that to happen and then suddenly we had this horrendous noise which is just what you can‘t describe out what it’s like, it’s just a huge huge noise and the land shaking underneath, you’re…

 

Twelve Americans, part of a World Wildlife Fund sponsored tour of China were visiting the Panda Reserve in Wolong when the earthquake struck. . 

 

Certainly it was thrilling experience if you (were) standing there going through a whatever 7.9 Richter earthquake surrounded by 25 pandas, all, sort of, reacting to that as well.

 

Wolong’s 86 pandas were reported safe on Tuesday. The 7.9 magnitude earthquake hit on Monday with the epicenter near Wolong Reserve. Rescuers are still making their way to the more remote areas affected. So far the death toll stands at almost 20,000 and it’s expected to climb higher as rescue efforts progress.

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Did the pandas in China`s Wolong Reserve know that Monday`s earthquake was coming before it hit? A British tourist watching the pandas as the quake struck offered a keen observation. "They`ve been really lazy, just eating a little bit bamboo, and all of a sudden, they were so pra// around their pen, and all, looking back, they must sense something was wrong." Some scientists say animals can sense impending danger by detecting subtle or abrupt shifts in the environment. When the tsunami hit in 2004, there were reports that elephants in Sri Lanka fleet to higher ground well before the waves crashed into the coastline. National geographic // and panda researcher Marc Brody says some animal species, such as elephants who are known to hear low frequency sound waves, hear things sonically and may get an early warning. Some animal species have a great awareness that humans of vibrations in the ground and they may sense smaller tremors prior to a big earthquake. A group of tourists was airlifted to safety from Wolong and taken to the provincial capital of Chengdu on Thursday morning. "We are looking forward then to moving onto a, to the large panda where we were not sure whether that panda was going to come out of the enclosure or whether someone was going to, going to enclosure to be without panda, so we were waiting for that to happen, and then suddenly, we heard this surrenders noise which is just what you can`t describe out what it`s like, it`s just a huge huge noise, the land shaking underneath you." Twelve Americans, part of a Worldwild Life Funds sponsored tour of China were visiting the panda Reserve in Wolong, when the earthquake struck. "Certainly it was a thrilling experience to be standing there going through whatever was 7.9 Richter earthquake, surrounded by 25 pandas, or reacting to that as well." Wolong`s 86 pandas were reported safe on Tuesday, the 7.9 magnitude earthquake hit on Monday with the epicenter near Wolong Reserve, rescuers are still making their way to the more remote areas affected. So far the death toll stands almost 20,000, and is expected to climb higher as rescue efforts progress. [ 本帖最后由 fionainnicemood 于 2008-5-29 15:39 编辑 ]
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Did the pandas in China Wo Long Reserve know that Monday’s earthquake was coming before it hit? A British tourist’s watching the pandas as the quake struck, offered a key observation.

 

They have been really lazy and just eat a little bit bamboo, and all of the sudden, they woke so up, ___ around their pen, all looking back. They must just sense something more strong.

 

Some scientists say animals can sense in pending danger by detecting subtle or abrupt shifts in environment when the tsunami hit in 2004, there are reports that elephants in Sri Lanka fled to higher ground well before the waves crashed into the coast line. National Geography grantee and panda researcher M.B says some animal species such as elephants, who are known to hear low frequency sound waves, hear things sounding and may get an early warning. Some animal species have a great awareness than humans are vibrations in the ground and they may sense smaller tremors prior a big earthquake. A group of tourist was air left to safety from Wo Long and taken to the provincial capital of Cheng Dou on Thursday morning.

 

We are looking forward then to moving on to the large panda, where we were not some whether the panda was going to come out of the enclosure or whether that someone was going to an enclosure to be without panda. So we were waiting for that to happen and then suddenly we heard this tremendous noise, which is just, well, you can’t describe what it’s like. It’s just a huge, huge noise and long shaking underneath you.

 

12 Americans, parts of World Wide Life Fund sponsor tour of China were visiting the panda reserve in Wo Long when the earthquake struck.

 

Certainly it was thrilling experience to be standing there, going through whatever was 7.9 record earthquake, surrounded by 25 pandas, all reserves reacted to that is well.

 

Wo Long’s 86 pandas were reported safe find Tuesday. The 7.9 magnitude earthquake hit on Monday will be epicenter near Wo Long Reserve. Reserve is still making their way to the more remote areas effected, so the death toll stands almost 20000, and it’s expected to climb higher as rescue efforts progress.

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您应该在fiona的基础上改的,下面的筒子注意咯~——angel0404

 

Did the pandas in China’s Wolong Reserve know that Monday’s earthquake was coming before it hit? A British tourist watching the pandas as the quakes struck offered the key observation. They have been very lazy, just eating a little bit of bamboo then, but all of a sudden they were sort of * around their pan and all looking back. They must have sensed something was wrong. Some scientists say animals can sense impending danger by detecting (some) sudden or abrupt shift in environment. When the tsunami hit in 2004, there were reports that elephants in Sri Lanka fled to higher ground well before the waves crashed into the coastline. National Geography guarantee and Panda’s researcher Mark Broty said some animal species, such as elephants who are known to hear low frequency sound waves, hear things sonically and may get a early warning. Some animal species have a greater awareness than humans of vibrations in the ground. And they may sense smaller tremors quire to a bigger earthquake. A group of tourists was airlifted to safety from Wolong and taking to the provincial capital of Chengdu on Thursday morning. We are looking forward then to moving onto the larger panda, where we are not sure whether that panda was going to * the enclosure or whether that someone was going to the enclosure to be without ponder. So we were waiting for that to happen and suddenly we awared this surround us noise which is just what you can‘t describe how, what it’s like, it’s just huge huge noise in the land shaking underneath you. 12 Americans part of a World Wildlife Fund sponsors toured to China were visiting the Panda Reserve in Wolong when the earthquake struck. . Certainly it was * experience we standing there going through a whatever 7.9 Richter earthquake surrounded by 25 pandas, all, truth, were reacting to that as well. Wolong’s 86 pandas were reported safe on Tuesday. The 7.9 magnitude earthquake hit on Monday with the epicenter near Wolong Reserve. Rescuers are still making their way to the more remote areas affected. So far the death toll stands almost 20 thousand and it’s expected to climb higher as rescue efforts progress.

[ 本帖最后由 angel0404 于 2008-5-30 09:13 编辑 ]

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Did the panda in China's wolong reserve know that monday earthquake was coming before it hit ? A British tourist watching the panda as the quake struck offer the keen observation :" They have been really lazy , and just eating a little bit bamboo and all of a sudden they were sort of a um praiging their pen and all looking back ,they must just sense something was wrong "Some scinentist say animals can sense impending danger by

[ 本帖最后由 fionainnicemood 于 2008-5-30 10:47 编辑 ]
Homework Did the pandas in China’s Wolong Reserve know that Monday’s earthquake was coming before it hit? A British tourist watching the pandas as the quake struck offered a keen observation. They have been very lazy, just eating a little bit of bamboo then, and all of a sudden they were sort of pranging around their pen and all looking back. They must have sensed something was wrong. Some scientists say animals can sense impending danger by detecting subtle or abrupt shifts in the environment. When the tsunami hit in 2004, there were reports that elephants in Sri Lanka fled to higher ground well before the waves crashed into the coastline. National Geographic grantee and Panda researcher Marc Brody says some animal species, such as elephants who are known to hear low frequency sound waves, hear things sonically and may get an early warning. Some animal species have a greater awareness than humans of vibrations in the ground. And they may sense smaller tremors prior to a big earthquake. A group of tourists was airlifted to safety from Wolong and taken to the provincial capital of Chengdu on Thursday morning. We were looking forward then to moving onto the larger panda where we were not sure whether that panda was going to come out of the enclosure or whether that someone was going to an enclosure to be without panda. So we were waiting for that to happen and then suddenly we had this horrendous noise which is just what you can‘t describe out what it’s like, it’s just a huge huge noise and the land shaking underneath, you’re… Twelve Americans, part of a World Wildlife Fund sponsored tour of China were visiting the Panda Reserve in Wolong when the earthquake struck. . Certainly it was thrilling experience to be standing there going through a whatever 7.9 Richter earthquake surrounded by 25 pandas, all, sort of, reacting to that as well. Wolong’s 86 pandas were reported safe on Tuesday. The 7.9 magnitude earthquake hit on Monday with the epicenter near Wolong Reserve. Rescuers are still making their way to the more remote areas affected. So far the death toll stands at almost 20,000 and it’s expected to climb higher as rescue efforts progress.
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  on Fiona

 

 

 

 

 

Did the pandas in China’s Wolong Reserve know that Monday’s earthquake was coming before it hit? A British tourist watching the pandas as the quake struck offered a keen observation.

 

They had been really lazy and just eating a little bit of bamboo and, and all of a sudden they were sort of parading around their pen  and , looking back,  they must have sensed something was wrong.

 

Some scientists say animals can sense impending danger by detecting subtle or abrupt shifts in the environment. When thet sunami  hit in 2004, there were reports that elephants in Sri Lanka fled to higher ground well before the waves crashed into the coastline. National Geographic grantee and Panda researcher Marc Brody says some animal species, such as elephants who are known to hear low frequency sound waves, hear things sonically and may get an early warning.

 

Some animal species have a greater awareness than humans of vibrations in the ground. And they may sense smaller tremors prior to a big earthquake. A group of tourists was airlifted to safety from Wolong and taken to the provincial capital of Chengdu on Thursday morning.

 

We were looking forward then to moving onto the larger  panda where we were not sure whether that panda was going to come out of the enclosure or whether that someone was going to, going to  an  enclosure just to be without a panda. So we were waiting for that to happen and then suddenly we had this horrendous noise which is just what you can't describe out what it’s like, it’s just a huge huge noise and the land shaking underneath, you’re…

 

Twelve Americans, part of a World Wildlife Fund-sponsored tour of China were visiting the Panda Reserve in Wolong when the earthquake struck.

 

Certainly it was thrilling experience to be standing there going through / whatever was  7.9 Rich/er earthquake surrounded by 25 pandas, all, sort of, reacting to that as well.

 

Wolong’s 86 pandas were reported safe on Tuesday. The 7.9 magnitude earthquake hit on Monday with the epicenter near Wolong Reserve. Rescuers are still making their way to the more remote areas affected. So far the death toll stands at almost 20,000 and is expected to climb higher as rescue efforts progress.

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Did the pandas in China’s Wolong Reserve know that Monday’s earthquake was coming before it hit? A British tourist watching the pandas as the quake struck offered a keen observation.

 

They had been really lazy and just eating a little bit of bamboo and, and all of a sudden they were sort of parading around their pen  and , looking back,  they must have sensed something was wrong.

 

Some scientists say animals can sense impending danger by detecting subtle or abrupt shifts in the environment. When thet sunami  hit in 2004, there were reports that elephants in Sri Lanka fled to higher ground well before the waves crashed into the coastline. National Geographic grantee and Panda researcher Marc Brody says some animal species, such as elephants who are known to hear low frequency sound waves, hear things sonically and may get an early warning.

 

Some animal species have a greater awareness than humans of vibrations in the ground. And they may sense smaller tremors prior to a big earthquake. A group of tourists was airlifted to safety from Wolong and taken to the provincial capital of Chengdu on Thursday morning.

 

We were looking forward then to moving onto the larger  panda where we were not sure whether that panda was going to come out of the enclosure or whether that someone was going into // an  enclosure just to be with that panda. So we were waiting for that to happen and then suddenly we had this horrendous noise which is just what you can't describe out what it’s like, it’s just a huge huge noise and the land shaking underneath, you’re…

 

Twelve Americans, part of a World Wildlife Fund-sponsored tour of China were visiting the Panda Reserve in Wolong when the earthquake struck.

 

Certainly it was a  thrilling experience to be standing there going through a, whatever was a 7.9 Richter earthquake surrounded by 25 pandas, or, sort of, reacting to that as well.

 

Wolong’s 86 pandas were reported safe on Tuesday. The 7.9 magnitude earthquake hit on Monday with the epicenter near Wolong Reserve. Rescuers are still making their way to the more remote areas affected. So far the death toll stands at almost 20,000 and is expected to climb higher as rescue efforts progress.

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Did the pandas in china' Wulong reserve know that Monday's earthquake was coming before it hit?A british tourist watching the pandas as a quake struck offered a kean observation. They've been very lazy,just eating a little bit of bamboo,and all of sudden they were sort of pranging around their pen and all looking back. They must have sense something was wrong. Some scientists say that animals can sense impending danger by detecting subtle or abrupt shifts in the environment. When the Tsunami hit in 2004, they were reported elephant in Sri Lanka fled to higher ground well before the waves crashed into the coastline. National geographic grantee and padan reserch Mark Brody says some animals species, such as elephants who are known to hear low frenqucy sound waves, hear things sonically and may get an ealy warning. Some animal species have a greater awarness then human of vibration in the ground and they may sense smaller tremors prior to a big erathquake. A group of tourist was airlifed to safey from WuLong and taking to provintial capital of Chengdu on Thursday morining. We were looking forward then to, to moving onto to the large panda, when er, we were not sure wherther that panda was going to come out of the enclosure or whether that someone was going to the enclosure to be without that panda. So we were waiting for that to happen. Suddently we heard this tremendous noise which is..just, you can't describe out what is like.It's just a huge huge noice in the land shaking underneath you. 12 Americans, part of a world widelife funds sponsored tourist of China were visiting the panda reserve in Wulong when the earthquake struck. Certainly it was thrilling experience to be standing there going through a whatever 7.9 Richter earthquake surrounded by 25 pandas, all, swoopt, reacting to that as well. Wulong's 86 pandas.Wulong's 86 pandas were reported safe on Thursday.The 7.9 magnitude earthquake hit on Monday with the epicenter near Wulong reserve.Rescuers are still making their way to the more remote areas affected .So far the death toll stands almost at 20,000 and it's expected to climb higher as rescue efforts progress.

Homework

 

Did the pandars in China's Wolong Reserve know that Monday's earthquake was coming before in hit? A British tourist watching the pandars as the quake struck offer a keen observation. They have been very lazy and just stayed to little bit a bamboo and all of a sudden they were sort of praging around their pad and all looling back. They must have sensed something was wrong.

 

Some scientists say some animals can sense inpanding danger by detecting sudden abrupt shift in the environment. When the Tsumami hit in 2004, there were reports that elephants in Sri Lanka flet to a higher ground well before the waves crash into the coastline. National Geography // and pandar researcher Mark Bulley says some animals species such as elephant who are known to hear low frequency sound wave peer things sonacally and may get a early warning. Some animal species have a greater awareness than humane’s vibrations on the ground and they may sense smaller tremblers quiet to a big earthquake.

 

A group of tourists was airlifted to satety from Wolong and taken to the princial capital of Chengdu on Thursday morning. We are looking forward then to moving onto the large pandar where we were not sure whether that pandar was going to come out of the enclosure or whether that someone was going to the closure to be without the panders. So we will waiting for this to happen and then suddenly we had this surrenders, noisy which is just, well, you can't describe  out what it is like. It’s just huge huge noise that the lung’s shaking underneath.

 

Twelve Americans, part of World Life Fund, a sponsor tour to China were visiting the pander reserve in Wolong when the earthquake struck. Certainly it was severe experience standing there going to whatever was a 7.9 Rith earthquake an earthquake surrounded by 25 pandars. All of whom reacting to that as well.

 

Wolong's 86 panders were reported safe on Tuesday. The 7.9-magnitude earthquake hit on Monday with the epicerter near Wolong Reserve. Rescuors are still making their way to the  more remote areas affected. So far, the death toll stands almost 20,000 and is expected to climb higher as rescue efforts progress.

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Did the pandas in China’s Wolong Reserve know that Monday’s earthquake was coming before it hit? A British tourist watching the pandas as the quake struck offered a keynote observation.

“They’d been really lazy and just eaten a little bit bamboo, and all of a sudden, they were sort of parading around their pen, and looking back. They must have sensed something was wrong.”

Some scientists say animals can sense impending danger by detecting subtle or abrupt shifts in the environment. When the tsunami hit in 2004, there were reports that elephants in Sri-Lanka fled to higher ground well before the waves crashed into the coast line. National Geographic grantee and panda researcher Marc Brody says some animal species such as elephants who are known to hear low frequency sound waves hear things sonically and may get an early warning.

Some animal species have a great awareness than humans of vibrations in the ground, and they may sense smaller tremors prior to a big earthquake.

A group of tourists was airlifted to safety from Wolong and take to the provincial capital of Chengdu on Thursday morning.

“We were looking forward then to moving onto the larger panda, where we were not sure whether that panda was going to come out of the enclosure or whether that someone was going on into an enclosure to be with that panda. So we were waiting for that to happen. And suddenly we had this horrendous noise which is just what you can’t describe out what it’s like. It’s just a huge, huge noise and the land shaking underneath you…”

Twelve Americans, part of a World Wild Life Fund-sponsored tour of China were visiting the Panda Reserve in Wolong when the earthquake struck.

“Certainly it was a surreal experience to be standing there, going through a, whatever was 7.9  Richter earthquake surrounded by 25 pandas or through reacting to that as well.”

Wolong’s 86 pandas were reported safe on Tuesday. The 7.9 magnitude earthquake hit on Monday with the epicenter near Wolong Reserve. Rescuers are still making their way to the more remote areas affected. So far the death toll stands at 20,000 and is expected to climb higher as rescue efforts progress.
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