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Rack your Brains and Help/ 47

Cours gratuits > Forum > Exercices du forum || En bas

[POSTER UNE NOUVELLE REPONSE] [Suivre ce sujet]


Rack your Brains and Help/ 47
Message de here4u posté le 28-05-2019 à 17:59:00 (S | E | F)
Hello, Dears!

Voici votre exercice de TORTURE suivant. J'espère que vous le trouverez intéressant, bien que préoccupant ! L'essentiel étant de se "préparer" au mieux aux événements dont mon élève a eu envie de vous parler.
Je vous rappelle que je veux juste "vous donner la possibilité" de vous remuer les méninges, mais je ne veux absolument pas vous stresser ni vous désespérer ... Ne faites QUE ce qui vous fait envie ...et ce que vous avez le temps de faire ...
Bon courage à tous ! C'est un et la correction sera en ligne le vendredi 14 juin, tard.

I) Please, help my student! He really needs you! ATTENTION ! Ce texte contient 20 fautes à corriger ! (et à écrire en majuscules !)

Each year in Japan thousands elderly people with dementia are going missing; several hundreds are never found living again. Japan has the world's oldest population but also some of more advanced technology and they're using it to help keep people with dementia safely. The first time Mrs Itou went missing her son who cares for her went driving around looking for her. That time his mother came home, but since then she's gone missing four more times as her dementia worsened. Therefore, he couldn't let her go to the restroom when they went out together. She would go in, go into a stall, locked the door and then not be able to unlock the door - she was trapped inside a woman's restroom."
The projections of the raising number of people with dementia are like a crisis akin to climate change because of the stress it will place on those caring for them and the economical consequences as people leave work to care for loved ones.
Meantime in Japan, people like Mrs Itou are used to new practical solutions to deal with memory loose and the need for a constant vigil. The local government provides people with dementia and their careers, with badges they can wear. They display a QR code - a square image similar to a barcode - which can be read by anyone with a smart-phone.
The badges have helped Mrs Itou getting home the two last times she went missing.
The idea was a success and the company developing it has been bought by a Japanese pharmaceutical company. The idea was also sparked by the case of someone who died in his home and whose death went unnoticed for weeks.This is a common problem in Japan and it's another problem that the city of Matsudo and many others are tackling.
A group of Matsudo residents are putting on orange vests and preparing to head out around the city. The volunteers are just some of thousands across Japan who have been through a programme of dementia awareness.They're going door to door with flyers for a popping-up cafe. While posting the adverts they're also keeping an eye out for houses where there are telltale signs of problems, like mail piling up. That could be the sign of someone inside in trouble or perhaps even dead.
While developments like QR codes are useful, they're not the full solution, according to Akiko Saito who runs one of Matsudo's dementia cafes.
With our life expectancy rising in most countries, the number of people with dementia is expecting increasing dramatically in the coming decades. The solutions they have found in super-ageing Japan have already been copying in other countries and are likely to spread even further.

II) OPTIONAL: Please, reorder the words or unscramble them so as to make meaningful sentences:

1. A/ OF/ LAST/ WITH/ MISSING/ JAPANESE/ DEMENTIA/ YEAR/ NUMBER/ PEOPLE/ RECORD/ WENT/ =12

2. TOMS had DRDAEENW off and were DUFNO NHIITW a day to a week, but 479 were NOFUD EDDA and 150 have yet to be DTCLEAO. = 7

3. THE/ TO/ PLEDGED/CARE/ BASED/ EXPAND/ GOVERNMENT/ WITH/ COMMUNITY/ = 9

4. ANPJA is at the TOFRFNREO of a ATEEINMD ISSRCI that will TEFCFA other SIECSETIO with GIOGUNNERB YRDELEL SOTLPPNIAUO in SDCDEAE to EOMC. = 11

III) PLAYING and WORKING WITH WORDS: Using THE 8 WORDS given below (the 2 verbs can be put in whatever tenses or forms you fancy but MUST remain verbs!), 2 adjectives or adverbs, 2 nouns and 2 link words, (you CANNOT change the nature of the words!) and the suitable punctuation, search your minds, think hard and create AN ONLY meaningful SENTENCE.
You CANNOT use two or more compulsory words consecutively! PLEASE, WHEN YOU WRITE YOUR SENTENCE, PUT CAPITALS TO THESE WORDS!
Je vous rappelle qu'« une phrase », une seule, se termine par un point [final, d'exclamation ou d'interrogation], peut avoir de la ponctuation interne ",/; /:/ [...], et qu'elle doit avant tout avoir un sens.
Le but ultime est de faire une seule phrase complexe, courte (moins de 50 mots, si possible ...), mais je le répète, qui ait un sens et sa logique interne !) Cet exercice est TRES difficile, , c'est pourquoi il demande beaucoup de réflexion et d'attention, de rigueur aussi dans l'application des règles. Vous ne pouvez le poster QU'UNE FOIS (ne faire qu'un seul exemplaire).
La date limite pour cet exercice est le jeudi 13 juin 2019 tard. (Ne pas dépasser 60-65 mots … Merci. )
( Beaucoup de règles, j'en suis désolée ... mais déjà comme ça, c'est énormément de travail, et sans un effort de chacun, c'est ingérable.) Je sais que plusieurs d'entre vous sont très attachés à cet exercice-jeu, qu'ils trouvent formateur and "mind-puzzling". Je vous rappelle cependant que vous n'êtes pas obligés de le faire ! FREEDOM!
Voici les éléments imposés cette fois :

- (to) MISS - (to) TRAP – CLIMATE – a SUCCESS – TELLTALE – LOOSE – MEANWHILE – THEREFORE – + un nom composé ;

Give me your best, as ever, I give you THE FORCE!



-------------------
Modifié par webmaster le 30-05-2019 10:06


Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de taiji43, postée le 30-05-2019 à 17:56:42 (S | E)
Dear Here 4U, back from Venice,
Back from Venice after a discovery of all the neighborhoods, I send a little reading to you: My correction of the student’s text, which I hope, won’t be annoted with the red devil

II) I refrain from doing it
(I)
READY TO BE CORRECTED

Each year in Japan thousands elderly people with dementia are going missing; several hundreds are never found living again. Japan has the world's oldest population but also some of THE MOST advanced technology and they're using it to help keep people with dementia SAFE

The first time Mrs Itou HAS GONE missing her son who cares for her Has GONE driving around looking for her. That time his mother came home, but since then she's gone missing for more times as her dementia worsened.

Therefore, he couldn't let her go to the restroom when they went out together. She would go in, go into a stall, locked the door and then WOULD NOT be able to unlock the door - she WOULD BE trapped inside a WOMEN's restroom."

The projections of the RISING number of people with dementia are like a crisis akin to climate change because of the stress it will place on those caring for them and the economical consequences as people leave work to care for loved ones.

Meantime in Japan, people like Mrs Itou are USING TO new practical solutions to deal with memory LOSS and the need for a constant vigil.

The local government provides DEMENTIAL PEOPLE and their CARERS (travailleurs sociaux) with badges they can wear. They display a QR code - a square image similar to a barcode - which can be read by anyone with a smart-phone.

The badges have helped Mrs Itou GET home the last two times she HAS GONE missing.

The idea was a success and the company developing it has been bought by a Japanese pharmaceutical company.

The idea was also sparked by the case of someone who died in THEIR home and whose death went unnoticed for weeks.

This is a common problem in Japan and it's another problem that the city of Matsudo and many others are tackling.

A group of Matsudo residents are putting on orange vests and preparing to head out around the city.

The volunteers are just some of thousands across Japan who have been through a programme of dementia awareness.

They're going door to door with flyers for a popping-up cafe. While posting the adverts they're also keeping an eye out for houses where there are telltale signs of problems, like mail piling up.

That could be the sign of someone inside in trouble or perhaps even dead.

While developments like QR codes are useful, they're not the full solution, according to Akiko Saito who runs one of Matsudo's dementia cafes.

With our life expectancy rising in most countries, the number of people with dementia is EXPECTED TO INCREASE dramatically in the coming decades. The solutions they have found in super-ageing Japan have already been COPIED in other countries and are likely to spread even further.

(III)
READY TO BE CORRECTED

A TELLTALE that the CLIMATE is becoming unsettled : the temperature is rising  : THEREFORE the pack ice melts and TRAPS the WHITE-FURRED BEAR on his fractured kingdom, MEANWHILE it MISSES the boat to catch the LOOSE seals ;less numerous ,,, How to stop with SUCCESS this massacre ? 46

Un signe révélateur que le climat se détraque : la température augmente , par conséquence la banquise fond et piège l’ours à la fourrure blanche sur son royaume fracturé, pendant ce temps il rate l’ occasion d’attraper les phoques
en liberté , moins nombreux,,,comment arrêter avec succèsce ce massacre ?

Le 47 est terminé pour moi et peut être corrigé MERCI




Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de magie8, postée le 31-05-2019 à 17:43:02 (S | E)
Bonjour et bon courage , Rien à faire aujourd'hui personne n est joignable alors autant avancer les réponses aux exercices .
donc voici mes trouvailles. READY TO CORRECT

Each year in Japan thousands OF elderly people with dementia GO missing; several hundreds are never found ALIVE again. Japan has the world's oldest population but also some of THE MOST advanced technology and they're using it to help keep people with dementia SAFE. The first time Mrs Itou went missing her son who cares for her went driving around looking for her. That time his mother came home, but since then she's gone missing four more times as her dementia HAS worsened. Therefore, he couldn't let her go to the restroom when they went out together. She would go in, go into a stall, locked the door and then not be able to unlock the door - she was trapped inside a woman's restroom."
The projections of the RISING number of people with dementia are like a crisis akin to climate change because of the stress it will place on those caring for them and the economical consequences as people leave work to care for loved ones.
Meantime in Japan, people like Mrs Itou are used to new practical solutions to deal with memory LOSS and the need for a constant vigil. The local government provides people with dementia and their CARERS, with badges they can wear. They display a QR code - a square image similar to a bar-code which can be read by anyone with a smart-phone.
The badges have helped Mrs Itou GET home the TWO LAST times she went missing.
The idea was a success and the company DEVELOPED it FOR has been bought by a Japanese pharmaceutical company. The idea was also sparked by the case of someone who died in his home and whose death went unnoticed for weeks.This is a common problem in Japan and it's another problem that the city of Matsudo and many others are tackling.
A group of Matsudo residents are putting on orange vests and preparing to head out around the city. The volunteers are just some of thousands across Japan who have been through a PROGRAM of dementia awareness.They're going door to door with flyers for a POP -up cafe. While posting the adverts they're also keeping an eye out for houses where there are telltale signs of problems, like mail piling up. That could be the sign of someone inside in trouble or perhaps even dead.
While developments like QR codes are useful, they're not the full solution, according to Akiko Saito who runs one of Matsudo's dementia cafes.
With our life expectancy rising in most countries, the number of people with dementia is EXPECTED TO INCREASE dramatically in the coming decades. The solutions they have found in super-ageing Japan ARE already beING copIED in other countries and are likely to spread even further.


II) OPTIONAL: Please, reorder the words or unscramble them so as to make meaningful sentences:
1. A/ OF/ LAST/ WITH/ MISSING/ JAPANESE/ DEMENTIA/ YEAR/ NUMBER/ PEOPLE/ RECORD/ WENT/ =12
Last year a record number of Japanese people went missing with dementia.

2. MOST had WANDERED off(flâner déambuler) and were FOUND WITHIN a day to a week, but 479 were FOUND DEAD and 150 have yet to be LOCATED = 7

3. THE/ TO/ PLEDGED/CARE/ BASED/ EXPAND/ GOVERNMENT/ WITH/ COMMUNITY/ = 9
THE GOVERNMENT PLEDGED TO EXPAND CARE BASED WITH COMMUNITY
Le gouvernement s'est engagé à développer les soins en collaboration avec la communauté(quelque chose autour de cette idée)

4.JAPAN is at the FOREFRONT of a DEMENTIA CRISIS that will AFFECT other SOCIETIES with BURGEONING ELDERLY POPULATIONS in DECADES to COME. = 11
Le Japon est à l'avant-garde d'une crise de maladie d'Alzeimer qui affectera d'autres sociétés avec des populations àgées en pleine croissance( expansion) .( on doit pouvoir faire mieux mais quelque chose comme celà peut être avec les mots plus justes !!)

FINI j ai avancé mot par mot , j'espère avoir déjoué les pièges des loose , louse, lost, lose,j'ai choisi LOSS
et entre raising et rising , et le last two times et thousands of people que here4u nous tend régulièrement, si je me suis encore trompé je suis incurable. Quant aux mots mélangés j'y ai réfléchi pendant 4 jours. bon courage à tous .Maintenant je profite de la maison de campagne et je vais m'occuper de mes rosiers et cueillir les cerises .



Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de maxwell, postée le 31-05-2019 à 20:37:22 (S | E)
FINISHED
Hello Here4U
I did what I could, and again the 1st exercise is so useful. I'm not sure of my answers... We'll see

I) Help my student:
Each year in Japan thousands OF elderly people with dementia are going missing; several HUNDRED are never found ALIVE again. Japan has the world's oldest population but also some of THE MOST advanced technology and they're using it to help keep people with dementia SAFE.
The first time Mrs Itou HAD GONE missing[,] her son who CARED for her went driving around looking for her. That time his mother came home, but since then she's gone missing four more times as her dementia worsened. Therefore, he couldn't let her go to the TOILET when they went out together. She would go in, go into a stall, LOCK the door and then not be able to unlock the door - she was trapped inside a woman's TOILET."
The projections of the RISING number of people with dementia are like a crisis akin to climate change because of the stress it will place on those caring for them and the ECONOMIC consequences as people GIVE UP work to care for loved ones.
Meantime in Japan, people like Mrs Itou are used to new practical solutions to deal with memory LOSS and the need for a constant vigil. The local government provides people with dementia and their careers, with badges they can wear.
They display a QR code - a square image similar to a barcode - which can be read by anyone with a SMARTPHONE.
The badges have helped Mrs Itou GET BACK home the two last times she went missing.
The idea was a success and the company developing it has been bought by a Japanese pharmaceutical company.
The idea was also sparked by the case of someone who died in his home and whose death went unnoticed for weeks.
This is a common problem in Japan and HERE'S another problem that the city of Matsudo and many others are tackling.
A group of Matsudo residents are putting on orange vests and preparing to head out around the city.
The volunteers are just some of thousands across Japan who have been through a programme of dementia awareness.
They're going door to door with flyers for a POP-up cafe.
While posting the adverts, they're also keeping an eye out for houses where there are telltale signs of problems, like mail piling up.
That could be the sign of someone inside in trouble or perhaps even dead.
While developments like QR codes are useful, they're not the WHOLE solution, according to Akiko Saito who runs one of Matsudo's dementia cafes.
With our life expectancy rising in most countries, the number of people with dementia is EXPECTED TO INCREASE dramatically in the coming decades.
The solutions they have found in super-ageing Japan have already been COPIED in other countries and are likely to spread even further.

II) Unscramble/reorder the words:
1. LAST YEAR, A RECORD NUMBER OF JAPANESE PEOPLE WITH DEMENTIA WENT MISSING.
2. MOST had WANDERED off and were FOUND WITHIN a day to a week, but 479 were FOUND DEAD and 150 have yet to be LOCATED.
4. JAPAN is at the FOREFRONT of a DEMENTIA CRISIS that will AFFECT other SOCIETIES with OGUNERBING ELDERLY POPULATIONS in DECADES to COME.

3) Playing with words: (je précise que je ne cautionne pas )
Donald celebrated his SUCCESS drinking in pubs with LOOSE women; MEANWHILE in this euphoric CLIMATE, time was slipping away and he MISSED his last train, THEREFORE he decided to end the night with a PERT-BREASTED woman but unaware of the TELLTALE signs of love, he was TRAPPED in her heart. (51)



Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de joe39, postée le 04-06-2019 à 20:18:29 (S | E)
Hello dear here4u,
My try is ready to be corrected
But this time your 3rd "ordeal",
Stirred memories of my teens,
When dressing my first jeans,
I used to get myself immersed,
In reading everything,
Related to the U.S.A.

Please, help my student! He really needs you! ATTENTION ! Ce texte contient 20 fautes à corriger ! (et à écrire en majuscules !)

EVERY – 1; year in Japan thousands elderly people with dementia are going missing; several HUNDRED – 2 are never found again ALIVE - 3. Japan has the world's oldest population but also some of THE MOST- 4 advanced technology and they're using it to help keep people with dementia SAFE - 5. The first time Mrs Itou went missing, her son who WAS LOOKING AFTER HER - 6 went driving around looking for her. That time his mother came home, but since then SHE WAS GOING – 7 missing OTHER four times – 8 as her dementia worsened. Therefore, he couldn't let her go to the restroom when they went out together. She would go in, WENT into a stall, locked the door and then , BEING NOT able - 9 to unlock the door - she was trapped inside a WOMEN’S 10 restroom."
The projections of the raising number of people with dementia are like a crisis akin to climate change because of the stress it will place on those caring for them and the ECONOMIC -11 consequences WHEN - 12 people leave work to care for loved ones.
IN THE MEANTIME 13 in Japan, people like Mrs Itou are used to new practical solutions to deal with THE LOST MEMORY - 14 and the need for a constant vigil. The local government provides people with dementia and their careers, with badges they can wear. They display a QR code - a square image similar to a barcode - which can be read by anyone with a smart-phone.
The badges have helped Mrs Itou getting home the LAST TWO TIMES – 15 she went missing.
The idea was a success and the company developing it has been bought by a Japanese pharmaceutical company. The idea was also STIRRED - 16 by the case of someone who died in his home and whose death went unnoticed for weeks. This is a common problem in Japan and it's another problem that the city of Matsudo and many others are FACING - 17
A group of Matsudo residents are putting on orange vests and preparing to head out around the city.
The volunteers are just some of thousands across Japan who have been through a programme of dementia awareness. They're going door to door with flyers for a popping-up CAFÉ’.-18 . While posting the adverts they're also keeping an eye out for houses where there are telltale signs of problems, like mail piling up. That could be the sign of someone IN TROUBLE INSIDE -19 the house or perhaps even dead.
While developments like QR codes are useful, they're not the full solution, according to Akiko Saito who runs one of Matsudo's dementia CAFéS. –
With our life expectancy rising in most countries, the number of people with dementia is EXPECTED TO INCREASE - 20 dramatically in the coming decades. The solutions they have found in super-ageing Japan have already been copying in other countries and are likely to spread even further.

II) OPTIONAL: Please, reorder the words or unscramble them so as to make meaningful sentences:

1. A/ OF/ LAST/ WITH/ MISSING/ JAPANESE/ DEMENTIA/ YEAR/ NUMBER/ PEOPLE/ RECORD/ WENT/ =12
A record number of Japanese people with dementia went missing last year - 12

2. MOST had WANDERED off and were FOUND WITHIN a day to a week, but 479 were FOUND DEAD and 150 have yet to be LOCATED. = 7

3. THE/ TO/ PLEDGED/CARE/ BASED/ EXPAND/ GOVERNMENT/ WITH/ COMMUNITY/ = 9
Government pledged with the community to expand based care - 9


4. JAPAN is at the FOREFRONT of a DEMENTIA CRISIS that will AFFECT other SOCIETIES with BURGEONING ELDERLY POPULATION in DECADES to COME. = 11

III) PLAYING and WORKING WITH WORDSLa date limite pour cet exercice est le jeudi 13 juin 2019 tard. (Ne pas dépasser 60-65 mots … Merci. )
Voici les éléments imposés cette fois :

- (to) MISS - (to) TRAP – CLIMATE – a SUCCESS – TELLTALE – LOOSE – MEANWHILE – THEREFORE – + un nom composé ;

Due to the political CLIMATE corruption, the undercover agent "BLOODHOUND" is being betrayed , wounded in a shoot-out and TRAPPED in a basement , finding here an one-eyed kitten and MEANWHILE, evident TELLTALE signs of his pursuer's entering the dark room made him LOOSE as a goose : the criminal shot the kitten's eye believing it were a lit cigarette, MISSING his target; "Bloodhound" shot THEREFORE the gun's blaze, with SUCCESS.68

The inspiration to compose this sentence comes from one of Damon Runyon’s short
stories I read as a teenager. Please , forgive my exceeding of words but
the temptation to celebrate the poor “Johnny one-eyed” was too strong…..
and I thank you nonetheless for your exercise, which gave me such opportunity.

I wish you a pleasant evening.
So long.
Joe39





Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de icare29, postée le 08-06-2019 à 17:26:14 (S | E)
Hello Here4u and all hard workers, here is my work... OK FOR CORRECTION.

Each year in Japan thousands OF elderly people with dementia GO missing; several HUNDRED are never found ALIVE again. Japan has the world's oldest population but also some of THE MOST advanced TECHNOLOGIES and they're using THEM to help KEEPING people with dementia SAFE.
The first time Mrs Itou WENT missing ,her son who cares for her ,went driving around looking for her. That time his mother came home, but since then she's gone missing FOR more times as her dementia worsened.
Therefore, he couldn't let her go to the restroom when they went out together. She would go in, go into a stall, LOCK the door and then not be able to unlock the door - she was trapped inside a woman's STALL."
The projections of the RISING number of people with dementia are like a crisis akin to climate change because of the stress THAT will place on those caring for them and the economical consequences WHEN people leave work to care for loved ones.
MEANWHILE in Japan, people like Mrs Itou are USING new practical solutions to deal with LOSS OF MEMORY and the need for a constant VIGILANCE. The local government provides people with dementia and their CARERS, with badges they can wear. They display a QR code - a square image similar to a barcode - which can be read by anyone with a smart-phone.
The badges HELPED Mrs Itou getting home the LAST TWO times she went missing.
The idea was a success and the company developing it WAS bought by a Japanese pharmaceutical company.
The idea was also sparked by the case of someone who died in THEIR home and whose death WAS unnoticed for weeks.This is a common problem in Japan and THERE IS another problem that the city of Matsudo and many others ARE BEING TACKLED.
A group of Matsudo residents are putting on orange vests and preparing to head out around the city. The volunteers are just some of thousands across Japan who have been through a programme of dementia awareness.They're going door to door with flyers for a POP-UP café.
While posting the adverts they're also keeping an eye out ON houses where there are telltale signs of problems, AS MAILS piling up. That could be the sign of someone inside in trouble or perhaps even DEATH.
WHEREAS developments like QR codes are useful, they're not the ENTIRE solution, according to Akiko Saito who runs one of Matsudo's dementia CAFéS.
With our life expectancy rising in most countries, the number of people with dementia is expecting TO BE INCREASED dramatically in the coming decades. The solutions they have found FOR OVER -ageing Japan have already been COPIED in other countries and are likely GOING to spread even further.

II) Playing with words.
Voici les éléments imposés cette fois :
- (to) MISS - (to) TRAP ? CLIMATE ? a SUCCESS ? TELLTALE ? LOOSE ? MEANWHILE ? THEREFORE ? un nom composé ;
MEANWHILE , why have you MISSED that important meeting about the CLIMATE ?, it was a great SUCCESS and an excellent TELLTALE for the new generation ; the topic was to know how to TRAP in oceans the excess of LOOSE carbon dioxyde scattered in the atmosphere and THEREFORE to reduce the effects of GREENHOUSE gases.

Dear Here4u,thanks a lot for your excellent new exercise



Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de here4u, postée le 10-06-2019 à 11:50:29 (S | E)
Hello!

Quelques jours encore pour participer ... Allez, allez ! Je vous attends !

Je poste les corrections à partir de mardi ...



Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de magie8, postée le 11-06-2019 à 14:52:14 (S | E)
bonjour à tous pour cette fois C'est Icare29 qui se propose de faire la traduction de la 1ère moitié du texte. jusqu'à _ which can be read anyone with a smartphone . Merci à lui, nous lui souhaitons bon courage.
Qui pourra prendre la suite? merci de vous faire connaître.
Amicalement votre Magie8



Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de alpiem, postée le 11-06-2019 à 18:26:20 (S | E)
hello, my rack is READY TO BE CORECTED


Each year in Japan thousands OFelderly people with dementia are going missing;Several hundreds are never found ALIVE again .Japan has the world's oldest population ,but also A FEW of THE more advanced technologIES and they're using THEM to help keep people with dementia SAFE.The first time Mrs Itou went missing, her son who cares for her went driving around looking for her .That time his mother came BACK home, but since then she HAD GONE missing four more times as her dementia HAD worsened.Therefore,he couldn't let her go to
the restroom when they went out together. She would go in, go into a stall, LOCK the door and then not be able to unlock the door-she'S BEEN trapped inside a woman's rest-room.

The projections of the raising number of people with dementia are like a crisis akin to climate change because of the stress it will place on those caring for them and the economical consequences as people leave THEIR WORK to care for loved ones.
Meantime in japan, people like Mrs Itou are GETTING used to new practical solutions to deal with memory loose and the need of a constant vigil. The local government provides FOR people with dementia and their carers, with badges they can wear . They display a QR code- a square image similar to a barcode-which can be read by anyone with a smart-phone. The badges have helped Mrs Itou getting home the two LATEST times she went missing.
The idea was a success and the company developing it has been bought by a Japanese pharmaceutical company.The idea was also sparked by the case of someone who died in his home and whose death went unnoticed for weeks.This is a common problem in Japan and it's another problem that the city of Matsudo and many others are tackling.
A group of Matsudo résidents are putting an orange vest and preparing to head out around the city.The volunteers are just A FEW THOUSANDS across Japan who have been through a program of dementia awareness.They are going door to door with flyers for a popping-up café.While posting the adverts they are also keeping an eye out for houses where there are telltale signs of problems, like mail piling up. That could be the sign of someone inside in trouble or perhaps even dead .While developments like QR codes are useful, they're not the OPTIMAL approach,according to Akiko Salto who runs one of Matsuto's dementia cafés.
With our life expectancy rising in most countries, the number of people with dementia is expecting TO INCREASE dramamtically in the coming decades.
The solutions they have found in super-ageing Japan have already been COPIED in other countries and are likely to spread even further.

-------------------
Modifié par alpiem le 12-06-2019 13:48



-------------------
Modifié par alpiem le 12-06-2019 14:12



-------------------
Modifié par alpiem le 12-06-2019 14:28





Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de maxwell, postée le 11-06-2019 à 20:36:24 (S | E)
Hello
Je serai volontaire aussi, on va dire, pour les 4 phrases



Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de maya92, postée le 12-06-2019 à 11:36:21 (S | E)
hello Here4U,

Each year in Japan thousands OF elderly people with dementia GO missing; several HUNDRED are never found ALIVE again. Japan has the world's oldest population but also some OF THE MOST advanced technology and they're using it to help keep people with dementia SAFE. The first time Mrs Itou went missing her son who cares for her went driving around looking for her. That time his mother came BACK home, but since then she's gone missing four more times as her dementia worsened. Therefore, he couldn't let her go to the REST ROOM when they went out together. She would go in, go into a stall, LOCK the door and then not be able to unlock the door - she was trapped inside a LADIE's rest room."
The projections of the RISING number of people with dementia are like a crisis akin to climate change because of the stress it will place on those caring for them and the ECONOMIC consequences as people leave work to care for THEIR loved ones.
Meantime in Japan, people like Mrs Itou are used to new practical solutions to deal with memory LOSS and the need for a constant vigil. The local government provides people with dementia and their CARERS, with badges they can wear. They display a QR code - a square image similar to a BAR CODE - which can be read by anyone with a SMARTPHONE.
The badges have helped Mrs Itou TO GET BACK home the LAST TWO times she went missing.
The idea was a success and the company developing it has been bought by a Japanese pharmaceutical company. The idea was also sparked by the case of someone who died in his home and whose death went unnoticed for weeks.This is a common problem in Japan and it's another problem that the city of Matsudo and many others are tackling.
A group of Matsudo residents are putting on orange vests and preparing to head out around the city. The volunteers are just some of thousands across Japan who have been through a programme of dementia awareness.They're going door to door with flyers (FLIERS) for a POP-up cafe. While posting the ADVERTS they're also keeping an eye ON the houses where there are telltale signs of problems, like mail piling up. That could be the sign of someone inside in trouble or perhaps even dead.
While developments like QR codes are useful, they're not the TRUE solution, according to Akiko Saito who runs one of Matsudo's dementia cafes.
With our life expectancy RAISING in most countries, the number of people with dementia is EXPECTED TO INCREASE dramatically in the coming decades. The solutions they have found in super-ageing Japan have already been COPIED in other countries and are likely to spread OUT even further.

I've tried my best



Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de chocolatcitron, postée le 12-06-2019 à 15:43:14 (S | E)
Rack your Brains and Help/ 47
Message de here4u posté le 28-05-2019 à 17:59:00 (S | E | F) le vendredi 14 juin. FINISHED.
Hello, my dear Here4u! Thanks for this new exercise which must make us think about our future and the eldest people‘s health problems.

Hi Everybody!


Here is my work:

I) Please, help my student! Ce texte contient 20 fautes à corriger ! FINISHED.
Each year in Japan thousands OF elderly people with dementia GO(habitude) missing; several hundreds OF THEM are never found ALIVE again.
Japan has the world's ELDEST population but also some of THE MOST advanced technology and they USE (habitude) it to help keep people with dementia SAFE.
The first time Mrs Itou went missing her son who cares for her went driving around looking for her.
That time his mother came home, but since then she's gone missing four more times as her dementia HAS worsened.(cette fois là= present perfect = lien passé-présent).
Therefore, he couldn't let her go to the LOO when they went out together.
She would go in, go into a stall, LOCK (conditionnel depuis le début de la phrase) the door and then not be able to unlock the door - she was trapped inside a WOMEN's LOO ."
The projections of the RISING number of people with dementia are AS a crisis akin to climate change because of the stress it will place on those caring for them and the ECONOMIC consequences as people leave work to care for loved ones.
Meantime, in Japan, people like Mrs Itou are USING new practical solutions to deal with memory LOSS and the need for a constant vigil. The local government provides people with dementia and their careers, with badges they can wear. They display a QR code - a square image similar to a barcode - which can be read by anyone with a smart-phone.
The badges have helped Mrs Itou GET home the two last times she went missing. The idea was a success and the company developing it has been bought by THE Japanese pharmaceutical company(celle-là et pas une autre). The idea was also sparked by the case of someone who died in his home and whose death went unnoticed for weeks.
This is a common problem in Japan and it's another problem that the city of Matsudo and many others are tackling.
A group of Matsudo residents are putting on orange vests and preparing to head out around the city.
The volunteers are just some of thousands across Japan who have been through a programme of dementia awareness.
They're going door to door with flyers for a pop-up cafe.
While posting the adverts they're also keeping an eye out for houses where there are telltale signs of problems, like mail piling up.
That could be the sign of someone inside in trouble or perhaps even dead.
While developments like QR codes are useful, they're not the full solution, according to Akiko Saito who runs one of Matsudo's dementia cafes.
With our life expectancy rising in most countries, the number of people with dementia is EXPECTED TO INCREASE dramatically in the coming decades.
The solutions they have found in super-ageing Japan ARE already BEING COPIED (action en cours) in other countries and are likely to spread even further.



II) OPTIONAL: Please, reorder the words or unscramble them so as to make meaningful sentences: FINISHED.
1. A RECORD NUMBER OF JAPANESE PEOPLE WITH DEMENTIA WENT MISSING LAST YEAR =12
2. TOMS had WANDERED off and were FOUND WITHIN a day to a week, but 479 were FOUND DEAD and 150 have yet to be LOCATED. = 7
3. THE GOVERNMENT PLEDGED TO EXPAND COMMUNITY BASED CARE WITH = 9
4. JAPAN is at the FOREFRONT of a DEMENTIA CRISIS that will AFFECT other SOCIETIES with BURGEONING EDERLY POPULATIONS in DECADES to COME. = 11



III) PLAYING and WORKING WITH WORDS: Using THE 8 WORDS given below : 2 verbs, 2 adjectives or adverbs, 2 nouns and 2 link words, and the suitable punctuation, search your minds, think hard and create AN ONLY meaningful SENTENCE. (moins de 50 mots, si possible ... Ne pas dépasser 60-65 mots
La date limite pour cet exercice est le jeudi 13 juin 2019 tard FREEDOM!
Voici les éléments imposés cette fois : FINISHED..

- (to) MISS - (to) TRAP – CLIMATE – a SUCCESS – TELLTALE – LOOSE – MEANWHILE – THEREFORE – + un nom composé ;

Lots of LOWLANDS will be flooded, MEANWHILE we still TRAP endangered species, scientist also inform us about CLIMATE changes' effects but this is a TELLTALE sign of our societies who only want SUCCESS and overconsuption; THEREFORE we MISS to save our Earth, and project to leave it as if it were a LOOSE dream, because we have found no place to move on! (64 words)

De nombreuses plaines seront inondées, pendant ce temps, nous continuons à piéger les espèces en danger, les scientifiques nous informent au sujet des effets du changement climatique, mais c'est un signe révélateur de nos sociétés qui veulent seulement le succès et la surconsommation ; donc, nous ratons le sauvetage de la Terre, et projetons de la quitter comme si c'était un rêve vague, car nous n'avons trouvé aucune place où nous installer !

Give me your best, as ever, I give you THE FORCE!
Modifié par webmaster le 30-05-2019 10:06

Have a very sweet week!
See you soon.



Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de here4u, postée le 14-06-2019 à 23:03:46 (S | E)
Hello, dear Friends !

Voici votre "corrigé" ! Vous avez encore beaucoup cherché, travaillé ... et trouvé ! Une ou deux fautes (bien cachées !) vont ont cependant résisté ... Ce texte était particulièrement long ... C'est pourquoi je vais avoir besoin de TROIS volontaires pour faire le "follow-up work" (Je vous ai mis les limites de parties en couleur !) Merci à ceux qui voudront bien se déclarer. La première partie du texte et les phrases sont assurées ... Il me manque donc encore deux volontaires pour le texte qui n'est pas facile à traduire !

I) Please, help my student! He really needs you! for your help!

Each year in Japan thousands of elderly people(1) with dementia go (2) missing; hundreds (3) are never found alive (4)again. Japan has the world's oldest population but also some of the most advanced (5) technology and they're using it to help keep people with dementia safe(6). The first time Mrs Itou went missing her son who cares for her went driving around looking for her. That time his mother came home, but since then she’s gone missing four more times as her dementia has worsened.(7) Therefore, he couldn't let her go to the restroom when they went out together. She would go in, go into a stall, lock(8) the door and then not be able to unlock the door - she was trapped inside a women's (9) restroom."
The projections of the rising (10)number of people with dementia are like a crisis akin to climate change because of the stress it will place on those caring for them and the economic (11) consequences as people leave work to care for loved ones./// End of part 1 ///
Meanwhile (12), in Japan, people like Mrs Itou are using (13) new practical solutions to deal with memory loss (14) and the need for a constant vigil. The local government provides people with dementia and their carers(15a), with badges they can wear. They display a QR code - a square image similar to a barcode - which can be read by anyone with a smart-phone.
The badges have helped Mrs Itou get (15b)home the last two times (16) she went missing.
The idea was a success and the company developing it has been bought by a Japanese pharmaceutical company. The idea was also sparked by the case of someone who died in their (17) home and whose death went unnoticed for weeks.This is a common problem in Japan and it's another problem that the city of Matsudo and many others are tackling.///End of part 2 ///
A group of Matsudo residents are putting on orange vests and preparing to head out around the city. The volunteers are just some of thousands across Japan who have been through a programme of dementia awareness.They're going door to door with flyers for a pop up cafe(18). While posting the adverts they're also keeping an eye out for houses where there are telltale signs of problems, like mail piling up. That could be the sign of someone inside in trouble or perhaps even dead.
While developments like QR codes are useful, they're not the full solution, according to Akiko Saito who runs one of Matsudo's dementia cafes.
With our life expectancy rising in most countries, the number of people with dementia is expected to increase (19) dramatically in the coming decades. The solutions they have found in super-ageing Japan are already being copied (20) in other countries and are likely to spread even further.

(1) «Each year» différence entre « each » et « every » : Lien internet

Lien internet

(1)(3) "in Japan thousands of elderly people" / "hundreds are never found alive"/ : thousand/ hundred/ dozen/ précédés d’un nombre cardinal restent invariables car ils agissent comme des adjectifs : Five thousand pages/ seven hundred students/ three dozen eggs MAIS
Suivis de « of » et utilisés comme des noms, ils prennent la marque du pluriel. Dozens of eggs/ hundreds of students/ thousands of pages…
(2) «go (2)missing» = présent d’habitude rendu obligatoire par «Each year»….
(4) Différence entre «asleep» et «sleeping»: Lien internet

(5) «The most advanced technology» = superlatif. Le comparatif implique une comparaison entre deux éléments, le superlatif, lui, indique une supériorité par rapport à plus de deux éléments.
(6) «To keep safe» => safe= adjectif ; le nom = «safety».
(7) «bad/ worse(= comparatif)/ the worst (= superlatif) »; prenons la forme comparative de l’adjectif … en ajoutant –EN, nous obtenons un verbe.
(8) «She would go in, go into a stall, lock(8) the door and then not be able to unlock the door». Il y a ici le « would » de la forme fréquentative qui indique une habitude d’action, sa répétition (se traduit par l’imparfait en français) et dans cette phrase, « would » s’applique aux verbes : go (in) – go (into) – lock – not be able -
(9) Parfois, le génitif (cas possessif) précise la catégorie à laquelle appartient le nom qu'il accompagne. Il s'agit alors d'un génitif générique= de tout un groupe de personnes.(ici = women)
A woman's hat, un chapeau de femme (et non le chapeau d'une femme en particulier). Ici, = a women’s restroom (US)/ toilet.(BE) («loo» est britannique et familier)
(10) Différence entre « rise » et « raise »: Lien internet

(11) Différence entre « economic » et « economical » : Lien internet

(12) « Meanwhile »= Lien internet
= en attendant, pendant ce temps là. Ne pas confondre avec un autre mot de liaison qui veut également dire « pendant ce temps là » = in the meantime…
(13) Il s’agissait ici du verbe « use » employé au présent en –ing et non pas de l’expression « used to » ou de « to be used to + -ing » ;
(14) Le verbe est «to lose, I lost, lost» et le nom est «a loss»
(15a) To care= se soucier, se préoccuper, s’occuper de / a carer = un aidant (non payé), une aide à domicile (payée).
(15b) To help somebody do something // to help somebody to do stg… help suivi de l’infinitif est possible, mais moins fréquent. To help someone doing est faux.
(16) Les deux dernières fois = the last two times! ATTENTION à l’ORDRE DES MOTS. Lien internet

(17) someone/ somebody/ everybody/ everyone + verbe au singulier MAIS les reprises par les pronoms sont au pluriel. => them/ their/ themselves/
(18) a pop-up cafe= Lien internet

(19) to expect someone to do something // To be expected to do something. (au passif, ne pas oublier le « to » de l’infinitif complet)
(20) La fin de la phrase (sa logique) montrait bien qu’il fallait un présent en ing en début de phrase => The solutions are being copied (now) et le seront encore plus dans l’avenir.
QR code= quick response code (abbreviated from Quick Response Code) is the trademark for a type of matrix barcode (or two-dimensional barcode) first designed in 1994 for the automotive industry in Japan. A barcode is a machine-readable optical label that contains information about the item to which it is attached.


II) OPTIONAL: Please, reorder the words or unscramble them so as to make meaningful sentences:
Ici, je dois vous prier de m’excuser pour une erreur que je n’ai pas pu corriger … Je ne l’ai pas vue à temps. Désolée de vous avoir embrouillés … et donc, sans aucun doute, perdre beaucoup de temps ...

1. A/ OF/ LAST/ WITH/ MISSING/ JAPANESE/ DEMENTIA/ YEAR/ NUMBER/ PEOPLE/ RECORD/ WENT/
A record number of Japanese people with dementia went missing last year;

2. Most had wandered off and were found within a day to a week, but 479 were found dead and 150 have yet to be located.

3. THE/ TO/ PLEDGED/CARE/ BASED/ EXPAND/ GOVERNMENT/ WITH/ COMMUNITY/ = 9 pb d’ordre des mots, mais c’est de ma faute ! (petite difficulté ici déjà, que j’ai compliquée encore plus ! Sorry !)
The government pledged to expand community-based care.

4. Japan is at the forefront of a dementia crisis that will affect other societies with burgeoning elderly populations in decades to come.

III) PLAYING and WORKING WITH WORDS: aux courageux !

- Donald celebrated his SUCCESS, drinking in pubs with LOOSE women; MEANWHILE in this euphoric CLIMATE, time was slipping away and he MISSED his last train, THEREFORE he decided to end the night with a PERT-BREASTED woman but unaware of the TELLTALE signs of love, he was TRAPPED in her heart. (51)

- A TELLTALE sign that the CLIMATE is becoming unsettled: the temperature is rising, THEREFORE the pack ice melts and TRAPS the WHITE-FURRED BEAR on his fractured kingdom, MEANWHILE it MISSES the boat to catch the fewer LOOSE seals; how to stop this slaughter with SUCCESS?

- Due to the political CLIMATE corruption, the undercover agent, "BLOODHOUND", is being betrayed, wounded in a shoot-out and TRAPPED in a basement, finding a one-eyed kitten there, and MEANWHILE, evident TELLTALE signs of his pursuer's entering the dark room made him LOOSE as a goose: the criminal shot the kitten's eye believing it was a lit cigarette, MISSING his target; "Bloodhound" shot, THEREFORE the gun blazed with SUCCESS. 68

- MEANWHILE, why have you MISSED that important meeting about the CLIMATE; it was a great SUCCESS and an excellent TELLTALE sign for the new generation; the topic was to know how to TRAP in oceans the excess of LOOSE carbon dioxyde scattered in the atmosphere and THEREFORE reduce the effects of GREENHOUSE gases.

- Lots of LOWLANDS will be flooded; MEANWHILE we still TRAP endangered species, scientists also inform us about the effects of CLIMATE changes which are TELLTALE signs of our societies only wanting SUCCESS and overconsumption; THEREFORE we MISS saving our Earth, and plan to leave it as if it were a LOOSE dream (= "indistinct"? j’ai peur que ce soit un «lost dream»?…), because we have found no place to move to! (61 words)

Encore BRAVO à tous et MERCI !






Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de chocolatcitron, postée le 15-06-2019 à 04:06:33 (S | E)
Hello my dear Here4u!
Hi Everybody!

Je suis volontaire pour la seconde partie !

Here is my work:
Meanwhile, in Japan, people like Mrs Itou are using new practical solutions to deal with memory loss and the need for a constant vigil. The local government provides people with dementia and their carers, with badges they can wear. They display a QR code - a square image similar to a barcode - which can be read by anyone with a smart-phone.
The badges have helped Mrs Itou get home the last two times she went missing.
The idea was a success and the company developing it has been bought by a Japanese pharmaceutical company. The idea was also sparked by the case of someone who died in their home and whose death went unnoticed for weeks. This is a common problem in Japan and it's another problem that the city of Matsudo and many others are tackling.///End of part 2 ///

Pendant ce temps-là, au Japon, les personnes comme Madame Itou utilisent de nouvelles solutions pratiques pour compenser la perte de mémoire, et le besoin d’une aide constante. Le gouvernement local fournit aux personnes atteintes de démences, et à leurs aidants, des badges qu’elles peuvent porter. Ils affichent un QR code, une image carrée similaire à un code-barre, qui peut être lu par n’importe quel propriétaire équipé d’un smartphone.
Ces badges ont aidé Madame Itou à retrouver son domicile, les deux dernières fois où elle s’était perdue.
L’idée s’est révélée être un succès et la société qui l’a développée a été achetée par la Compagnie Pharmaceutique Japonaise.
L’idée est aussi partie du cas où des personnes sont décédées chez elles, et dont la mort est passée inaperçue durant des semaines. C’est un problème courant au Japon, et c’est un autre problème auquel la ville de Matsudo et beaucoup d’autres, s’attaquent.


Have a very sweet week!
See you soon.



Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de peticha, postée le 15-06-2019 à 05:41:23 (S | E)
Hello here4u,
Hi each of you,

Je suis volontaire pour la dernière partie.

Le dernier passage est particulièrement délicat à rendre en bon français. J’ai privilégié l’aspect de la traduction tout en essayant de coller au plus près du texte : j’espère ne pas l’avoir trahi, car j’ai voulu rendre les images, sans que ce soit un copier-coller du texte britannique. Un bel exercice rempli de concessions, dans le déploiement et le rendu des idées d’une langue à l’autre.

Here is my try:
A group of Matsudo residents are putting on orange vests and preparing to head out around the city. The volunteers are just some of thousands across Japan who have been through a programme of dementia awareness. They're going door to door with flyers for a pop up cafe(18). While posting the adverts they're also keeping an eye out for houses where there are telltale signs of problems, like mail piling up. That could be the sign of someone inside in trouble or perhaps even dead.
While developments like QR codes are useful, they're not the full solution, according to Akiko Saito who runs one of Matsudo's dementia cafes.
With our life expectancy rising in most countries, the number of people with dementia is expected to increase (19) dramatically in the coming decades. The solutions they have found in super-ageing Japan are already being copied (20) in other countries and are likely to spread even further.


Un groupe de résidents de Matsudo enfile des gilets orange, et se prépare à se disperser en ville. Les volontaires ne sont que quelques-uns des milliers à travers le Japon, formés à un programme de sensibilisation aux problèmes de la démence. Ils font du porte-à-porte, avec un dépliant distribué autour d’un café animé. Alors qu’ils distribuent ces dépliants, ils jettent un œil sur les habitations où se révéleraient les signes d’un problème, comme l’accumulation de courriers non traités. Ce pourrait être le signe que quelqu’un à l’intérieur, connaît des problèmes voire même serait décédé.
Bien que les développements comme l’usage des QR codes soient utiles, ils ne résolvent pas totalement le problème, selon Akido Saito, directeur d’un des cafés contre la démence, à Matsudo.
Avec l’augmentation de notre espérance de vie, dans la plupart des pays, le nombre de personnes atteintes de démences devrait augmenter de façon exponentielle au cours des prochaines décennies. Les solutions trouvées dans un Japon très vieillissant, sont déjà recopiées dans d’autres pays, et sont susceptibles de s’étendre bien au-delà des frontières.



A great week to you. Thanks for this difficult work, which makes us improve our English and also our French languages.
So long.



Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de maxwell, postée le 15-06-2019 à 08:36:01 (S | E)
FINISHED
Hello
Time for me to work!

1. A record number of Japanese people with dementia went missing last year.
Un nombre record de japonais atteints de démence ont disparu l'année dernière.

2. Most had wandered off and were found within a day to a week, but 479 were found dead and 150 have yet to be located.
La plupart s'étaient éloignés et ont été retrouvés en moins d'une semaine, mais 479 on été retrouvés morts et 150 doivent encore être localisés.

3. The government pledged to expand community-based care.
Le gouvernement a promis de développer les soins de proximité.

4. Japan is at the forefront of a dementia crisis that will affect other societies with burgeoning elderly populations in decades to come.
Le Japon est au premier plan d'une crise de démence qui touchera d'autres sociétés ayant des populations âgées en plein essor dans les décennies à venir.



Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de icare29, postée le 15-06-2019 à 11:16:26 (S | E)
Hello Here4u , and all the friends on the site
Here is my personal proposal concerning the first part of the text.

Chaque année , au Japon , des milliers de personnes âgées souffrant de démence sont portées disparues ; plusieurs centaines ne sont jamais retrouvées vivantes . Le Japon est le pays ou la population est la plus âgée au monde , mais c'est aussi le pays qui dispose les équipements technologiques les plus sophistiqués , et ce pays utilisent ces moyens technologiques pour aider les personnes vulnérables à se maintenir en toute sécurité .
La première fois que Madame Itou fut porté disparue , son fils qui prends soin d'elle ,se mit à sa recherche en parcourant les environs en voiture
.Cette fois-là, sa mère fut retrouvée et revint à la maison ,mais depuis lors , elle a été portée disparue plus de quatre fois tandis que son état de démence empirait.
Cependant , il ne pouvait plus la laisser seule se diriger vers les toilettes lorsque qu'ils sortaient ensemble .Elle entrerait dans cet espace , pénétrerait dans le cabinet de toilette, verrouillerait la porte et serait dans l'incapacité de déverrouiller celle-ci et resterait bloquée à l'intérieur.
Différentes études montrent que les effets dus à l'augmentation du nombre de personnes atteintes de démence sont comparables à celles d'une crise provoquée par le changement climatique , en mettant sur les personnes aidantes un état de stress et en ayant des conséquences économiques quand les personnes quittent leur travail pour se rendre au chevet de leur proches .
De nos jours , au Japon , des personnes comme monsieur Itou utilisent de nouvelles solutions pratiques pour faire face aux troubles de mémoire et aux besoins d'une vigilance permanente . Les autorités locales délivrent aux personnes atteintes de démence ,ainsi qu'à leurs aidants ,des badges qu'ils peuvent porter sur eux . Ces badges sont munis d'un code QR ,une image carrée similaire à un code barre , lequel pouvant être lu par quiconque en possession d'un smartphone .

Each year in Japan thousands of elderly people with dementia go missing; hundreds are never found alive again. Japan has the world's oldest population but also some of the most advanced technology and they're using it to help keep people with dementia safe. The first time Mrs Itou went missing her son who cares for her went driving around looking for her. That time his mother came home, but since then she's gone missing four more times as her dementia has worsened. Therefore, he couldn't let her go to the restroom when they went out together. She would go in, go into a stall, lock the door and then not be able to unlock the door - she was trapped inside a women's restroom."
The projections of the rising number of people with dementia are like a crisis akin to climate change because of the stress it will place on those caring for them and the economic consequences as people leave work to care for loved ones.
Meanwhile , in Japan, people like Mrs Itou are using new practical solutions to deal with memory loss and the need for a constant vigil. The local government provides people with dementia and their carers, with badges they can wear. They display a QR code - a square image similar to a barcode - which can be read by anyone with a smart-phone.



Réponse : Rack your Brains and Help/ 47 de here4u, postée le 15-06-2019 à 14:25:17 (S | E)
Hello! et merci à mes trois volontaires !


Each year in Japan thousands of elderly people with dementia go missing; hundreds are never found alive again. Japan has the world's oldest population but also some of the most advanced technology and they're using it to help keep people with dementia safe. The first time Mrs Itou went missing her son who cares for her went driving around looking for her. That time his mother came home, but since then she's gone missing four more times as her dementia has worsened. Therefore, he couldn't let her go to the restroom when they went out together. She would go in, go into a stall, lock the door and then not be able to unlock the door - she was trapped inside a women's restroom."
The projections of the rising number of people with dementia are like a crisis akin to climate change because of the stress it will place on those caring for them and the economic consequences as people leave work to care for loved ones.
Meanwhile , in Japan, people like Mrs Itou are using new practical solutions to deal with memory loss and the need for a constant vigil. The local government provides people with dementia and their carers, with badges they can wear. They display a QR code - a square image similar to a barcode - which can be read by anyone with a smart-phone.

Chaque année , au Japon , des milliers de personnes âgées souffrant de démence sont portées disparues ; plusieurs centaines ne sont jamais retrouvées vivantes. Le Japon est le pays ou la population est la plus âgée au monde, mais c'est aussi le pays qui dispose les équipements technologiques les plus sophistiqués, et ce pays utilise ces moyens technologiques pour aider les personnes vulnérables à se maintenir en toute sécurité.
La première fois que Madame Itou fut porté disparue, son fils qui prends soin d'elle , se mit à sa recherche en parcourant les environs en voiture. Cette fois-là , sa mère fut retrouvée et revint à la maison, mais depuis lors, elle a été portée disparue plus de quatre fois tandis que puisque son état de démence a empiré empirait.
Cependant Ainsi, il ne pouvait plus la laisser seule se diriger vers les toilettes lorsque qu'ils sortaient ensemble. Elle y entrerait = *entrait, pénétrerait dans le cabinet de toilette, verrouillerait la porte et serait, dans l'incapacité de déverrouiller celle-ci et resterait bloquée à l'intérieur des toilettes pour dames.
Différentes études montrent que les effets dus à l'augmentationLes prévisions du nombre de personnes atteintes de démence sont comparables à celles d'une crise provoquée par le changement climatique , en mettant sur les personnes aidantes un état de stress et en ayant des conséquences économiques quand les personnes quittent leur travail pour (se rendre au chevet) s'occuper de leur proches.
De nos jours Pendant ce temps, au Japon, des personnes comme monsieurMadame Itou utilisent de nouvelles solutions pratiques pour faire face aux troubles de mémoire et aux besoins d'une vigilance permanente. Les autorités locales délivrent aux personnes atteintes de démence, ainsi qu'à leurs aidants, des badges qu'ils peuvent porter sur eux. Ces badges sont munis d'un code QR, une image carrée similaire à un code barre, lequel pouvant qui peut être lu par quiconque en possession d'un smartphone.

* Ici, "would" n'indique pas un conditionnel, mais une habitude, une action répétée.(traduite en français par un imparfait.)
Merci, Icare. Texte très bien compris ! Une bonne traduction.

The badges have helped Mrs Itou get home the last two times she went missing.
The idea was a success and the company developing it has been bought by a Japanese pharmaceutical company. The idea was also sparked by the case of someone who died in their home and whose death went unnoticed for weeks. This is a common problem in Japan and it's another problem that the city of Matsudo and many others are tackling.///End of part 2 ///

Ces badges ont aidé Madame Itou à retrouver son domicile, les deux dernières fois où elle s’était perdue.
L’idée s’est révélée être un succès et la société qui l’a développée a été achetée par la une Compagnie Pharmaceutique Japonaise.
L’idée est aussi partie du cas où des personnes sont décédées chez elles, et dont la mort est passée inaperçue durant des semaines. C’est un problème courant au Japon, et c’est un autre problème auquel la ville de Matsudo et beaucoup d’autres, s’attaquent. Choco!


A group of Matsudo residents are putting on orange vests and preparing to head out around the city. The volunteers are just some of thousands across Japan who have been through a programme of dementia awareness. They're going door to door with flyers for a pop up cafe(18). While posting the adverts they're also keeping an eye out for houses where there are telltale signs of problems, like mail piling up. That could be the sign of someone inside in trouble or perhaps even dead.
While developments like QR codes are useful, they're not the full solution, according to Akiko Saito who runs one of Matsudo's dementia cafes.
With our life expectancy rising in most countries, the number of people with dementia is expected to increase (19) dramatically in the coming decades. The solutions they have found in super-ageing Japan are already being copied (20) in other countries and are likely to spread even further.

Un groupe de résidents de Matsudo enfile des gilets orange, et se prépare à se disperser en ville. Les volontaires ne sont que quelques-uns parmi des milliers à travers le Japon, formés à un programme de sensibilisation aux problèmes de la démence. Ils font du porte-à-porte, avec un dépliant distribué autour d’un café animé annonçant un café éphémère. Alors qu’ils distribuent ces dépliants, ils jettent un œil sur les habitations où se révéleraient les signes d’un problème, comme l’accumulation de courriers non traités. Ce pourrait être le signe que quelqu’un à l’intérieur, connaît des problèmes voire même serait décédé.
Bien que les développements comme l’usage des QR codes soient utiles, ils ne résolvent pas totalement le problème, selon Akido Saito, directeur d’un des cafés contre la démence, à Matsudo.
Avec l’augmentation de notre espérance de vie, dans la plupart des pays, le nombre de personnes atteintes de démence devrait augmenter de façon exponentielle spectaculaire au cours des prochaines décennies. Les solutions trouvées dans un Japon très vieillissant, sont déjà recopiées dans d’autres pays, et sont susceptibles de s’étendre bien au-delà des frontières.

Bravo peticha

* Lien internet


1. A record number of Japanese people with dementia went missing last year.
Un nombre record de japonais atteints de démence ont disparu l'année dernière.

2. Most had wandered off and were found within a day to a week, but 479 were found dead and 150 have yet to be located.
La plupart s'étaient éloignés et ont été retrouvés en moins d'une semaine entre un et 8 jours plus tard, mais 479 on été retrouvés morts et 150 doivent encore être localisés.

3. The government pledged to expand community-based care.
Le gouvernement a promis de développer les soins de proximité.

4. Japan is at the forefront of a dementia crisis that will affect other societies with burgeoning elderly populations in decades to come.
Le Japon est au premier plan (l'avant garde) d'une crise de démence qui touchera d'autres sociétés ayant des populations âgées en plein essor dans les décennies à venir.
Bravo, Maxwell! et

BRAVO et MERCI à vous 4 de notre part à tous !







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