Yan yung pet / animal na kagalit o karibal nang mga aso at nag me-meow. Madalas pakalat-kalat sa labas ng mga bahay.
feeling inlove nanaman ako ,
GINANAHAN ako tulou gumawa nh HTML ..
Tang ina pinansin ako ng crush ko , SUPER ULTIMATE KILIG 10X ako kanina . Medyo awkward dpat mag wriwrist bomb siya sakin, kaso di ko na saloo, sheeett ..
sobrang saya Talaga
para sayo to gago
Official updates from MAS can be found on their website and twitter; the public can call +603 7884 1234 (Malaysia) or +8610 6437 6249 (Beijing) for further info. An unofficial, frequently updated timeline of events can be found starting here.
Last updated: 11 March, 12pm. All times are in Malaysian local time, UTC/GMT+8:00.
EDIT, 10 March: Since posting, this post has received many hits from around the world. I just wanted to thank you for taking the time to read this, for sharing this with your followers, and most of all for caring, even if this incident doesn’t directly concern you. Thank you.
EDIT, 11 March: You can now help to search satellite images for any sign of MH370. Also, per @CNBCWorld, Malaysian authorities “have postponed news conferences indefinitely”. Not quite sure what this will mean in terms of future news, but I’ll continue to update this post regularly; again, see this timeline for faster (and reliable!) updates, and this blog for more fact-checking about MH370.
What is MH370?
MH370 is a Malaysian Airlines (MAS) codeshare flight with China Southern Airlines CZ748 that departed from Kuala Lumpur (the capital of Malaysia) at 12.41am on 8 March, and was expected to land in Beijing at 6.30am on the same day. It was operated on a Boieng 777-200ER and carried enough fuel to fly until 8.30am.
What happened to it?
Subang Air Traffic Control (in Malaysia) lost contact with MH370 as it was just about to hand over to Ho Chi Minh Air Traffic Control Centre (in Vietnam) at 1.22am, and reported it missing to MAS at 2.40am. The last known position of MH370 before it disappeared from radar was 6°55′15″ North and 103°34′43″ East, while flying over the Gulf of Thailand at an altitude of 35,000 feet. No distress call, ELT (emergency locator transmitter) or other signal was detected. Authorities from China and Thailand stated that MH370 did not enter their airspace.
"Puro ka Porma, pag pinaResite naman NGA NGA ."!