Saturday, May 29, 2010

one missed call


best gler arini!

aku punya menyumpah.

cuti je, kawen.

kawen je time cuti.

nak kata cuti panjang, tak gak.

cuti wesak je kott~


sambung sabtu ahad.

tak panjang pown kan?

time ni pown berduyun-duyun orang kawen.


naek meluat aku.

bukan pe.

plan aku semua kne cancel.


tension owh!

sana sini kenduri.


nasib la p lepak umah ayang.

lepas p majlis akad nikah,

balik lepak2 dulu.

sempat la tengok cerita hantu.

one missed call.

cerita hantu jepun.

not bad r cerita tu.

tapi, tapi..

semua tak puas hati ending cerita tu!!

bila dah abez,

semua pakat tak puas hati.


next time,

cerita laen lak k?


Wednesday, May 26, 2010


nak panjat2!!


hajat sentiasa tinggi menggunung.
walaupun tak berkesempatan panjat Gunung Kinabalu lagi.

Gunung Kinabalu tu, nanti2 la.

panjat yang rendah2 pown belum tentu sampai.


kang semput tengah jalan, tak pasal je.

tapi, nak gak panjat2!

tak kira!

dok nyelam je..

tqa, bila lagi nak panjat2??!

rindu nak buat kerja gila lagi ni..

Monday, May 24, 2010

exam lah!

exam week kott~

tapi, still sempat keluar jalan2.

terbaek lah!

kali ni, p kampung budaya.

selalunya, penghuni2 kampung ni xd.

entah mana la diorang p.

kerja nak tanggung anak bini kowt.


tapi, kali ni almost semua rumah ada tuan rumah.

so, happy la sikit nak masuk.

coz ada yang jemput kan?


belum pape lagi, dah menyumpit.

xreti2 pown, ok gak aku target.

aku ingat mata aku ni xberapa nak tajam..


then, lastik.
malas lak nak lastik2 ni..

lepas tu, terus tunggu cultural show.

babe, kita je lah menari. aku ni pown dah lama tak menari2 ni..

last2, keluar gak la penari2.

lama kott tunggu..

sebab limited edition nye penari.

penari yang sama..

mana tak nya kan?

then, snap2 pulakk backstage.

hey tqa. nak gak tangkap gambar dengan mamat ni?

hehe.. tqa dah happy dapat snap2 dengan jejaka impian hatinya..

kan tqa kan?

gambar ni.. kalau nampak, bagus.


aku lompat atas tramp[olin kat umah pown tak macam ni..


ye r kan..

trampolin kat umah kecik je kott~

yang ni, ley beramai2.

tu yang best tu.

kak kay!!


ley lak dye xnak join kitorang menari2.

segan eyh?


bukan orang kenal pown la.

redah je~

at last, habis pown menari.


npe aku rasa cerita ni macam tak best owh?
mesti sebab dah lama sangat dalam draft.
tak dapat nak buat more interesting.

Wednesday, May 19, 2010

climb at your own risk

climb at your own risk.

sila pk dua banyak kali before panjat.

tanpa memikirkan apa2,

panjat saja~

agak tinggi r gak.

and, curam.

tapi, kitorang kan jenis tak heran.
walaupun ketaq lutut..

ye r owh.

dah la tangga macam tu je.

macam rumah papan nye tangga.

tepi dye lak, ada yang ada, ada yang takde.

macam mana nak pegang tepi.

dah la aku ni gayat~

mau tak ketaq lutut nak naek.

bila dah sampai agak2 atas,

tqa berenti nak snap2 signboard tepi tuh.

p buat2 berani lak duduk kat tangga tuh.

lagi r ketaq lutut!

straight nampak bawah kott~

nak naek pown dah macam tu..

nak turun, bayangkan je la.

mengesot kott~

takley nak berdiri.


dah r curam gler2.


turun2, p tengok wayang.

OTW nak p panggung,

ada pulak sorang guard tu tanya,

kamu ka yang panjat tangga tu tadi? aku nampak. aku guna teropong..
sambil tayang binocular dye


kne skodeng rupanya..

after tengok wayang, The Losers..

p makan!


Sunday, May 2, 2010


Humans in many cultures like to think of themselves as a faithful species, but when it comes to true fidelity, many other animals offer better examples of how to keep a relationship together. Although monogamy and lifelong pair bonds are generally rare in the animal kingdom, here's our list of 11 animals that pull it off.


Gibbons are the nearest relatives to humans that mate for life. They form extremely strong pair bonds and exhibit low sexual dimorphism, which means that males and females of the species are of roughly equal size, a testament to the fact that both sexes are on relatively equal footing in their relationships.


Swans form monogamous pair bonds that last for many years, and in some cases these can last for life. Their loyalty to their mates is so storied that the image of two swans swimming with their necks entwined in the shape of a heart has become a nearly universal symbol of true love.

Black vultures

Good looks are not a prerequisite to a faithful relationship. In fact, b lack vu lture society makes sure of that. They have been known to attack other vultures that have been caught philandering!

French angelfish

You're unlikely to ever find a French angelfish alone — they live, travel and even hunt in pairs. The fish form monogamous bonds which often last as long as both individuals are alive. In fact, they act as a team to vigorously defend their territory against neighboring pairs.


Often portrayed as tricksters and con artists in popular folklore, wolves have a family life that is actually more loyal and pious than most human relationships. Normally, packs consist of a male, a female and their offspring, essentially making wolf packs akin to a nuclear family.


An albatross may fly great distances over the oceans, but despite its extensive travels, this bird will always return to the same place — and the same partner — when it's time to breed. Pair bonds between males and females form over several years and will last for a lifetime, cemented through the use of goofy but affectionate ritual dances.


In an ant colony, a queen mates once with the male(s), stores the gametes for life, and the male ants die shortly after mating. In contrast, several species of termites can form lifelong pair bonds between a female "queen" and a single male "king" who literally give birth to their entire kingdom.

Prairie voles

Although most rodents have a reputation for promiscuity, prairie voles break the trend, generally forming monogamous pair bonds that occasionally last a lifetime. In fact, the prairie vole is typically cited as an animal model for monogamy in humans. They huddle and groom each other, share nesting and pup-raising responsibilities, and generally show a high level of supportive behavior.

Bald eagles

They are the national emblem of the United States, and when it comes to maintaining relationships these birds soar much higher than the country they symbolize. Bald eagles typically mate for life, except in the event of their partner's death or impotency — a number far lower than America's divorce rate, which now exceeds 50 percent.

Schistosoma mansoni worms

They may not offer the conventional image of love, but these parasitic worms are usually far more faithful than the humans they inhabit. As unromantic as it sounds, they cause the disease schistosomiasis, also known as snail fever. When they reproduce sexually within the human body, they form loyal monogamous pair bonds that typically last the entire cycle.

Turtle doves

There's a reason that turtle doves come in pairs of two in the song The Twelve Days of Christmas. These emblems of love and faithfulness have even inspired poetry in Shakespeare, being the subject of his poem The Pheonix and the Turtle.

six amaizing hybrid animals

Ligers, tigons and grolar bears, oh my! Take a look at some of these otherworldly hybrid animals and you'll realize the possibilities are endless.

Though they rarely occur in nature, individuals from different but closely related species do occasionally mate, and the result is a biological hybrid — an offspring that shares traits from both parent species. You may have heard of the mysterious sheep-pig creature, but it turns out that one isn't a true hybrid.

Here are six bizarre, but truly unique half-breeds.

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A zebroids is the offspring of a cross between a zebra and any other equine, usually a horse or a donkey. There are zorses, zonkeys, zonies, and a host of other combinations.

Zebroids are an interesting example of hybrids bred from species that have a radically different number of chromosomes. For instance, horses have 64 chromosomes and zebra have between 32 and 44 (depending on species). Even so, nature finds a way.

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Savannah cats

Savannah cats are the name given to the offspring of a domestic cat and a serval — a medium-sized, large-eared wild African cat. The unusual cross become popular among breeders at the end of the 20th century, and in 2001 the International Cat Association accepted it as a new registered breed.

Interestingly, savannahs are much more social than typical domestic cats, and they are often compared to dogs in their loyalty. They can be trained to walk on a leash and even taught to play fetch.

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Ligers are the cross of a male lion and a female tiger, and they are the largest of all living cats and felines. Their massive size may be a result of imprinted genes which are not fully expressed in their parents, but are left unchecked when the two different species mate. Some female ligers can grow to 10 feet in length and weigh more than 700 pounds.

Ligers are distinct from tigons, which come from a female lion and male tiger. Various other big cat hybrids have been created too, including leopons (a leopard and a lion mix), jaguleps (a jaguar and leopard mix), and even lijaguleps (a lion and jagulep mix).

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A cross between a false killer whale and an Atlantic bottlenose dolphin, wholphins are hybrids that have been reported to exist in the wild. There are currently two in captivity, both at Sea Life Park in Hawaii.

The wholphin's size, color, and shape are intermediate between the parent species. Even their number of teeth is mixed; a bottlenose has 88 teeth, a false killer whale has 44 teeth, and a wholphin has 66.

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Grolar bears

The offspring of a grizzly bear and a polar bear, a grolar bear is one beast you don't want to meet in the woods. Interestingly, unlike many hybrid animals on this list, grolar bears are known to occur naturally in the wild.

Some experts predict that polar bears may be driven to breed with grizzly bears at an increased frequency due to global warming, and the fact that polar bears are being forced from their natural habitats on the polar ice.

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Beefalo are the fertile offspring of domestic cattle and American bison. Crosses also exist between domestic cattle and European bison (zubrons) and yaks (yakows). The name given to beefalo might be the most suggestive, since the breed was purposely created to combine the best characteristics of both animals with an eye towards beef production.

A USDA study showed that beefalo meat, like bison meat, tends to be lower in fat and cholesterol. They are also thought to produce less damage to range-land than cattle.

taken from yahoo