lekture vidoe fr dnova

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lekture vidoe fr dnova

Post by Falcon on Sun Jul 24, 2016 9:54 pm

https://youtu.be/BW4_dRHVhTo?t=12

mybe lern smthing frm joponese msters
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Re: lekture vidoe fr dnova

Post by Falcon on Sun Jul 24, 2016 9:54 pm

banzai nippon
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Re: lekture vidoe fr dnova

Post by Chiang the Strong on Sun Jul 24, 2016 10:46 pm

Thanks for the good music m8

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Re: lekture vidoe fr dnova

Post by Nameless on Sun Jul 24, 2016 10:47 pm

The Japanese word Kamikaze is usually translated as "divine wind" (kami is the word for "god", "spirit", or "divinity", and kaze for "wind"). In Japanese, the formal term used for units carrying out suicide attacks during 1944--45 is tokubetsu kōgeki tai (特別攻撃隊), which literally means "special attack unit". This is usually abbreviated to tokkōtai (特攻隊). More specifically, air suicide attack units from the Imperial Japanese Navy were officially called shinpū tokubetsu kōgeki tai (神風特別攻撃隊, "divine wind special attack units"). Shinpū is the on-reading (on'yomi or Chinese-derived pronunciation) of the same characters that form the word kamikaze in Japanese. During World War II, the pronunciation kamikaze was used in Japan only informally in relation to suicide attacks, but after the war this usage gained acceptance worldwide and was re-imported into Japan. As a result, the special attack units are sometimes known in Japan as kamikaze tokubetsu kōgeki tai.

Since the end of the war, the term kamikaze has sometimes been used for other kinds of attack in which an attacker uses some form of vehicle as a weapon, sacrificing driver and vehicle. These include a variety of suicide attacks, in other historical contexts, such as the proposed use of Selbstopfer aircraft by Nazi Germany. In English, the word kamikaze is used in a hyperbolic or metaphorical fashion to refer to non-fatal actions which result in significant loss for the attacker, such as injury or the end of a career.

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Re: lekture vidoe fr dnova

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