Quality Inspection for Miniature circuit breaker-FTB2G to Doha Factories
Exterior and dimensions
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|Rated voltage (V):||230/400|
|Rated current (A)C,D||6,10,16,20,25,32,40,50,63|
|Mechanical and electrical life:||20000|
|Ambient temperature (°C)：||-5 ~ +40|
|Relative air humidity：||no more than 95%|
|Installation：||Used in place without obvious shock and vibration|
(15 Mar 2011)
1. Wide of Tokyo Stock Exchange
2. Mid of traders
3. Wide of electronic screen showing video with Tokyo Stock Exchange logo, then wide screen showing various stock data and diagram
4. Various of screen showing Nikkei index closed at 8605.15 down 1015.34
5. Wide of diagram showing declining trend of Nikkei index
6. Pan of screen showing stock data
7. Wide people on-watching the trading floor
8. Various of traders working on trading floor
9. Electronic screen showing stock prices
10. Tilt down from screen to trading floor
Japan’s Nikkei stock index nose-dived nearly 11 percent on Tuesday as the earthquake-shattered country faced an unfolding nuclear crisis after a radiation leak was detected at a crippled power plant and residents were warned to stay indoors. Other Asian markets also tumbled.
The benchmark Nikkei 225 stock average sank a staggering 10.6 percent, more than 1,000 points, to close at 8,605.15 after hitting a midday low of 8,227.63 points, more than 14 percent down. The broader Topix, meanwhile, lost eight percent.
The Nikkei’s losses followed a six percent tumble on Monday, the first trading day since a devastating earthquake and tsunami struck the northeastern coast of the country, washing away towns and likely killing more than 10-thousand people.
Losses on Monday and Tuesday have sent the Nikkei spiralling downward 20 percent since the beginning of the year.
Other Asian markets were sharply down because large Japanese investors such as insurance companies and hedge funds pulled money from overseas and repatriated it ahead of the mammoth job of rebuilding, according to analysts.
The stock sell-off in Tokyo hit nearly every business sector, as companies with nuclear power-related businesses faced a second day of free-falling losses.
The dollar was worth 81.79 Japanese yen on Tuesday, down from 81.88 yen, on late Friday.
A major natural disaster like an earthquake can bolster the yen because investors expect the Japanese public and insurance companies to buy back their home currency in order to fund the country’s reconstruction, increasing demand for the yen.
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Wazzup again guys welcome to another video of mine playing outlast hope you enjoy sorry for the wrong upload earlier