首页-日语 - 地盘 - 记录 - 日志 - 下载 - 查词 - 翻译 - 排行
F8键(暂停/播放)| F9键(重复此句)| 左键或ALT+Z(上一句)| 右键或ALT+X(下一句)
听写窗口
译文窗口
注释窗口

您没有登录,系统不能保存您的听写记录和听写错词,点击此处登录

听写提交之后可查看原文
The Ebola virus is transmitted through contact with an infected person's bodily fluids.
In order to protect themselves, health care workers must wear special suits that isolate them from the virus.
But in some cases, said Rich Lamporte, vice president of the global health organization Jhpiego, the suit is part of the problem.
“We found it to be of much higher risk than they need to be, primarily because of the process of taking it off puts the health care workers at risk,” he said.
Lamporte said safe removal of the current suit requires about 20 steps, which creates opportunity for error.
And West Africa's hot, humid climate makes it uncomfortable for health workers to spend more than 40 minutes inside the airtight suit.
So the call went out from Jhpiego and Johns Hopkins University for a better, safer, more comfortable design.
More than 70 people took part in the Ebola Design Challenge ― students, health professionals, even a wedding gown designer.
"The wedding gown and the Ebola suit have a lot more in common than one would think," said Jill Andrews, the wedding gown expert. "They both are multilayered garments that require a lot of diligence to remove.
Being a person that is a pattern maker and also knowing how garments are made and constructed, I knew that I can contribute."
That's the idea behind the challenge, said Youseph Yazdi, executive director of the Johns Hopkins Bioengineering Innovation Center in Baltimore.
暂无译文
暂无注释
听写注意
1.为防止灌水听写至少要输入超过10个单词方可提交同时听写内容不能粘贴;
2.标点符号不用填写,听写比对会忽略掉标点符号;
3.单词与单词之间要留有空格,同时数字(年月或金额)请用阿拉伯数字。
可友留言
加载中...
我来说2句
抱歉,您需要先登录后才能留言
谁正在听写
得分最高
最新听写
热门听写