Live Coverage Of Mine Rescue
October 13, 2010 by staff
Live Coverage Of Mine Rescue, Over the internet over the last 40 hours, we were all Chilean.In a rare moment of rejoicing world a dangerous situation ended happily – to international cooperation, happy cries of the crowd gathered in the night, tears of spouses happy children and juveniles emerge – the Internet has not only been the bearer of happy images and texts, but also a warm, embracing, unifying force.
On October 12, 2010, TV and web converge to tell a story of success, unity and jubilation. “JOY IN CHILE FIRST JUVENILE saved” was the headline on BBCnews.com exuberant. Throughout the web, hundreds of news sites live streaming this compelling video. (Websites do what TV used to do and still does: “LIVE,” Blare) Others, like Al Jazeera ran live blogs. It led most major news sites and elsewhere, nudges good news of sluggish economic and political crisis vicious. The number of visitors was so heavy that many sites, such as those of the BBC and CNN, have slowed down.
The TV picture is no longer fixed: it crosses the march, the world social movement. People in buses, trains and sidewalks around the world were glued to their screens or handheld computers. Inside, thousands of donated time from work to watch on their computer.
Moreover, many of them, thousands and thousands, posted, blogged and tweeted about it. They turned the viewer into social discourse, and have rarely been such a speech so happy.
Dozens of Facebook pages were devoted to minors. A “Chile for minors: A Million Thanks” had over 8000 friends. These messages are: “From Costa Rica, our heart is with you” and “From Japan: Chile and the United World for Children” and “With this story of hope, we are all family, nationality does no importance. ”
And, as a sign of the times of communication, Facebook posters often said they looked to other media such as CNN, BBC, and Sky News. Closing the loop.
Twitter has been a tidal wave of support for minors, with hundreds of thousands of tweets cheering them on. As of 11 hours Wednesday on Twitter, “Trending Topics” (the most popular subjects for messages) were Chilean miners, rescue, Alex Vega (one of the rescued miners), capsules, and so on. As number of juveniles emerging moved into adolescence, décimo Spanish word that begins the words for 10, 16, 17, and so on, has become a leading trend word. The # FuerzaMineros (“Minor Force) lagaceta041 wrote: “. The embrace of the minor 10 Vega, his wife was the longest of the day, it lasted 34 seconds. ”
There was even humor good child. A chain of Twitter, entitled “If the miners were Mexican,” ManuelReznor wrote: “As in the subway, everyone would push out xD first time.” On another channel, entitled “If the miners were in Venezuela “MelaniPSuleiman wrote:” The cars of family members would say, the windows will now my son to GET OUT of the mine. ”
Beyond the satire, tweets, posts and pages around the world praised the effectiveness, prudence, technical mastery, and success of the rescue operation with the United States and Chile join dozens of private mining companies worldwide. Tweeters many wondered if their own country could have managed to do. Joeybee12 DemocrtaticUnderground.com commented: “I am very impressed with how they are handling this there.” On the Facebook page titled Chile miners, Jennifer Hoffman of Kansas City, Missouri, wrote, “It’s good Chile and all people around the world who have made this rescue possible. ” Nguyen Huu Anh Tuan from Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam, posted what appeared to be photos from the backup site. Dawn Searle of London wrote: “I am in awe of the triumph of human spirit and engineering … and still crying! ”
There were opponents, Claudia Ricci as the Huffington Post, who writes: “What if even a fraction of the time, care and effort has been invested in the Chilean mine rescue had been invested in security mine before the accident? “Some bloggers and commentators groused worst relations between government, unions and mine owners. Some fear that the economy blogs mining companies could now be hit with increased costs and safety rules.
But as a word to describe the prevalence of pleasure and relief in Web messages on this event, overwhelming is too small.
It is a moment of reflection. There were celebrations in the world technological daring-do before – like the moon landing in 1969 of the United States. And there were parts worldwide media event news wellbeing, as in the marriage of Lady Diana Spencer to Prince Charles of England in 1981.
But news of the world is often misplaced, fear, suffering, loss – or garbage, rubbish. How many times has the world been as united in joy on a near-tragedy that went well?
Michael White, writing in The Guardian News Blog, asks: “When was the last time that happened? I was racking my brains. “(Http: / / www.guardian.co.uk/news/blog/2010/oct/13/michael-white-chilean-miners-rescue) It eventually lands on Apollo 13 – anxiety, suspense, and the palpable relief all round the world, when the astronauts ingenious came safely to Earth.
The rescue of Chilean miners is like that, and the Internet, especially news sites and the incredible social network, certainly thousands and thousands bound together in joy.
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