College students, let’s incontinence experience!
—Nursing & medical care “Super-VR Attraction” at the “Nico Nico Super Conference 2016″—
KAI-YOU.net | 2016.04.29 (Google Translate)
… We asked Nyan Shibata, currently in her fourth year of university, to have a VR (virtual realty) incontinence experience…
At the moment air is fed in, it reproduces the state of incontinence state with subtle warmth and feeling of pressure.
“Wow, oh, oh!” Miss Shibata’s to voice and facial expression indescribably changed as they started the incontinence device.
“Actually it was like taking a leak—Rather than discomfort, embarrassment has won,” she said, a little dazed.
…the “Incontinence Study Group” wants to this “incontinence experience” to help in training for nursing and medical fields…The group is not part any laboratory of the University of Electro-Communications. It’s only a club activity and has not applied yet for corporate support for further research.
You can also view a less fun Japanese explanation of the Urine Incontinence Experience…
Previous puerile pee-pee posts include:
Continuing tremors like the past 24 hours of the Kumamoto Earthquakes (Wiki) are a horror of Japanese life like this…
″ The horror of the Kumamoto Earthquake″
Previous reports Japan’s construction horrors include:
Q: What happens when you mistake “Pollen Guard EX” allergy cream for Japanese SuperGlue®?
A: Strong, fast-acting, Cyanoacrylate adhesive sure does a hell of a better job than wimpy anti-pollen nasal cream.
Here’s couple of dubious Japanese products: anti-pollen cream and soap…
We offer “Pollen Guard EX” anti-pollen cream and “Muse” medical soap in order to meet the changing customers’ demands by utilizing our advanced development capabilities and technologies.
—via Commodity products | Company Profile | Earth Chemical Co., Ltd..
Previous reports of the horrors of pollen in Japan include:
A giant squid was seen just paddling around Toyama Bay in a marina on the morning of 24th. It’s rare that living giant squid to be seen so close the shore and on the surface. The length of the giant was about 4m and its girth was about 1m.
Some of the many other videos of this Cthulhu Christmas in Toyama Prefecture Japan include:
A few of the many previous reports of the Japanesque Evil of the Deep, Cthulhu, on the 3Yen include:
The shit is back. ↑
Last year’s* special exhibition of Tokyo’s The National Museum of Emerging Science and Innovation, “Toilet the Future” now is traveling to the Sendai International Center Exhibition Hall.
*Last year exhibition made a big splash as you can see in the video below and our report:
(3Yen 2014-07-08): 1st, you must become a poop-head. 2nd, you get flushed.
Learn more poop on the upcoming Sendai exhibit that runs from December 11, 2015 to January 11, 2016 from the news report at: ox-tv.jp (Google Translate)
A few of the previous poop posts include:
In the 2015 Solar Challenge race, the photo below shows solar-powered car of Tokai University Japan, the Tokai Challenger, passes through Karlu Karlu (The Devil’s Testicles) as it runs in the yearly international competition.
Right now, the Tokai Challenger is in third place—Follow the race at the official website: worldsolarchallenge.org/dashboard/map
The newest innovation from Yokohama Rubber is putting fins on your tire sidewalls. Yokohama Rubber Company has tweaked their tires with fins built into the sidewalls to cut a vehicle’s aerodynamic drag and lift.
—Compared to conventional tires (L), new advances (R) reduce vehicle aerodynamic drag and lift—-
Press Release | 2015.Oct.15 : Yokohama Rubber Advancing Tire Aerodynamics Tech
According to Yokohama Rubber’s announcement (2015.Oct.15), the new development reduces vehicle aerodynamic drag and lift resulting in increased fuel efficiency and vehicle safety.
Following its successful research on rolling resistance, Yokohama Rubber first found in 2012 that placing fin-shaped protuberances on the inner sidewall of the tire in a radial or spoke-like pattern to reduce the aerodynamic drag inside the wheel wells. This latest development controls aerodynamic flow throughout the vehicle body by using a new fin shape and placement technique that places the fin protuberances at angles near the tire’s shoulder on the tire’s outer sidewall help to reduce vehicle aerodynamic drag when on the upper part of the tire during its rotation while suppressing vehicle aerodynamic lift when on the lower part of the tire.
Previous rubber reports on the 3Yen include:
Please do not bring pets or alien species.
Please keep on the path.
Previous 3Yen reports of the alien onslaught of Nippon include:
Must be JAPAN!
Shibuya flushes away stained reputation of having filthy toilets
Asahi News Sept. 26, 2015
…once derided a restroom in the young people’s fashion district of Harajuku as “the world’s dirtiest,” today it has been cleaned up and transformed into the “Sushi Ninja Toilet.”
The once-filthy toilet was “adopted” by Genco Inc., an anime production company…and its Sushi Ninja character is now plastered on the exterior…more…
A few of the dozens of 3Yen reports of Japan’s ″ unique″ toilet technology include:
Question posed on reddit:
I was wondering automation and its effects on the workforce. Given that Hitachi has now introduced the first AI managers. Will automation change “employment” as we know it in the coming years?
┏[-_-]┛ WELCOME TO OUR ROBOT OVERLORDS ┗[-_-]┓(not)
The AI [artificial intelligence] of those “AI managers” does not mean they are bosses. The so-called “AI managers” are just software schedulers of logistics tasks using some AI. All major shipping companies have been using such software for years—the same for taxi companies, auto parts warehouses, and gambling casino management.
According to Hitachi’s press release (2015-09-15), the company is just trying to smooth out allocation production resources using better scheduling and prediction of factory job orders. These are not robot “managers” bossing humans around—just fancy computer calendars tied into Excel spreadsheets, <yawn>.
By integrating artificial intelligence technology into Hitachi’s automation for logistics tasks, they were able to verify an 8% improvement in efficiency. Cool! However, that’s what Amazon.com, UPS, Walmart, and every supermarket chain has been doing for the past 20 years.
The key point is that Hitachi’s AI technology is trying predict glitches in their production and figure out whether improvements/keizen actually work together to boast production. For example, a 200% improvement in the Widget bolt tightening also must have a 200% improvement in the Widget locking washer placement and picking/fitting of bolts before they’re tightened.
Bottom line: Move along folks—Nothing to see here, yet.
Previous 3Yen reports on the myths of Japanese robotics include: