By Jumping Off Office Building, Civil Bo Mumbai
A 23-year-old worker of the Brihanmumbai Municipal Corporation (BMC) supposedly ended it all by bouncing from his place of business in Dadar region on Thursday, a police authority said. Sumit Kurale, a peon with the BMC, hopped from the porch on the 6th floor of the urban body's administrator place of business, situated at the Sewage Treatment Center on Senapati Bapat Road, around 10.20 am, he said.
He was promptly raced to a close by medical clinic where specialists pronounced him dead, the authority said. The man was an occupant of Dombivali town in neighboring Thane region, he said.The explanation for his extraordinary advance was at this point to be discovered, he stated, including that an instance of unplanned demise was enrolled.
COVID 19 AND THE LAW IN INDIA
(Delhi High Court)
Corona-virus disease 2019 (COVID-19) is defined as illness caused by a novel corona-virus now called severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2, which was first identified amid an outbreak of respiratory illness cases in Wuhan City, Hubei Province, China. It was initially reported to the WHO on December 31, 2019. On January 30, 2020, the WHO declares the COVID-19 outbreak a global health emergency. On March 11, 2020, the WHO declares COVID-19 a global pandemic, its first such designation since declaring H1N1 influenza a pandemic in 2009.
WHO regulations are legally binding agreement on all it’s members including India whereby all the member countries must make necessary measures- legislatively and institutionally to prepare for international public health risks.
Now through legal point of view, the Constitution of India under Article 245 specifies basis for division of powers between the Center and the states and under Article 246 explains distribution of law-making power between the Center and the states. According to Seventh Schedule of the Constitution of India Public Order and Public Health comes under the State List, thereby, state governments have the authority to deal with issues relating to Public health and order but according to Entry 29 of the Concurrent List in Seventh Schedule center has more power than states to make a law and take certain actions in preventing the spreading of infectious diseases from one state to another. Therefore, Center has come up with national lock-down and it is implemented across the states.
National Disaster Management Act, 2005 is the key empowering provision for the lock-down to exist. The lock-down has been carried out by state governments and district authorities on the directions of the Union Ministry of Home Affairs under the said act. Under the Act, the National Disaster Management Authority (NDMA) was set up under the leadership of the Prime Minister, and the National Executive Committee (NEA) was chaired by the Home Secretary. After being satisfied that COVID-19 is a pandemic as per WHO the National Disaster Management Authority headed by Prime Minister directed the Center and states to ensure social distancing as per section 6(2)(i) of the Act and the National Executive Committee headed by the Home Secretary directed the lock-down orders with specific details as per section 10(2)(l) of the Act.
The invoking of National Disaster Management Act has allowed the Union government to control the pandemic and to communicate seamlessly with the States. Government of India is taking all necessary steps to ensure that we are prepared well to face the challenge and threat posed by the growing pandemic of COVID-19.
- In our country, disobedience to the rules set out by the government to control COVID-19 is punishable with Section 188 of the Indian Penal Code,1860. Under this section, whoever, knowing that, by an order promulgated by a public servant, disobeys the order, and if such disobedience causes or tends to cause danger to human life, health or safety, or causes or tends to cause a riot or affray, shall be punished with an imprisonment of either description for a term which may extend to six months, or with fine which may extend to one thousand rupees, or with both.
- Failure to take requisite precautions despite being aware of the possibility of the spread of such infection or disease is punishable under Sections 269 and 270 of the IPC.
- Under Section 269, whoever unlawfully or negligently does any act which is, and which he knows or has reason to believe to be, likely to spread the infection of any disease dangerous to life, shall be punished with imprisonment of either description up to six months or fine or with both fine and imprisonment.
- Under Section 270, whoever malignantly does any act which is, and which he knows or has reason to believe to be, likely to spread the infection of any disease dangerous to life, shall be punished with imprisonment of either description for a term which may extend to two years, or with fine, or with both.
- Disobedience to quarantine rule is punishable under Section 271 of the IPC with imprisonment of either description for a term which may extend to six months, or with fine, or with both.
Tough times never last, but tough people do. We should strictly follow the guidelines laid down by the government. We all need to understand the repercussion of not following the rules laid down by the government and the catastrophic effect on the whole country if we disregard the precautionary measures mandated by the State.
Pandemic, People and Nature
A&N Islands, Port Blair
Pandemic is a disease to spread all the people of World like a chain base. It is not came today earlier time so many pandemic was came and die so many people and also, this pandemic basically born some climate change time it was born or some animal base it was born every pandemic was gave big challenge to human beings but always win human beings only. It is possible throw scientist and their involvements of work they are making so many researches and finally make the vaccine on this research time so many people are died due the pandemic.
In this present situation our world facing the Covid-19 pandemic is a mass disease. It gives a big panic of all the people of World because in this virus was rapidly spread all over the Countries. So in this situation we compare earlier pandemic spreading speed is low but now a covid-19 spreading speed is rapid and quickly travels over all the countries due to the Globalization, Modernization, International Trade System and Tourism.
Now a modern world was rapidly growing all the sectors but this all development we got destroyed of our nature and environment however no one bother about environment/nature only we all are aim money and power it is common for all the countries.
Before Covid-19 period human beings are running like horse for job, money, education etc. now a time they all are stop due to Covid-19 effect it gives a big opportunity to everyone should be spent time with family and understanding the family members in addition to follow some good habits of book reading and other some activities.
The most important of this time our environment was got a big freedom of this time due to lockdown period of covid-19. In this moment our environment/nature is fully renovated their own real features now we getting pure air and mainly our ozone layer also safe due to lockdown period no pollution will totally stop.
Finally our Wildlife is also now got a freedoms the animals are really very happy on this time so friends please always love our environment/nature. In this emergency period so many scientist/researcher, Doctors, Nurse, Police and Sanitary Workers are really they all are doing big service for people, so we can do stay home, stay safe and fellow our Government guidelines.
A Grand Salute to the Real Superheroes
Let’s salute our doctors, nurses, and health professionals that are working tirelessly, day in and day out on curing the patients affected with the novel coronavirus. The real superheroes are risking their lives every day to fight the coronavirus pandemic. .
We pay our gratitude to the heroic contribution of this workforce. As a civil responsibility, let us pledge to maintain social distancing to ensure we support this fight by doing our bit! .
Take care of your mental and physical well being during these testing times.
#YEF #healthcare #healthylifestyle #lifestyle #nurses #doctors #health #covidー19 #covid #coronavirusoutbreak
Youth Empowerment Foundation
3 things I like about the Galaxy S20 Ultra, and 3 I don’t
It would be an understatement to say that it’s been a bumpy ride for the largest model of Samsung’s Galaxy S20 series, the Galaxy S20 Ultra. For a ₹ 97,999 smartphone (or around ₹92,999 if you buy the LTE variant), the Galaxy S20 Ultra suffered from some camera autofocus issues out of the box. Samsung has done a good job of improving autofocus performance with updates (to the extent that is possible), but the company also managed to break some existing – and excellent – features.
The most notable of those was the green tint issue that affected the display when it was set to 120Hz refresh rate, and Samsung also ended up slowing down the initially impressive super-fast charging speed on the device. The former has been fixed in a recent update, but the latter hasn’t, and it probably won’t ever be fixed. I say that because after the update that reduced the charging speed, Samsung has pushed out two more updates for the Galaxy S20 lineup, and neither of those have done anything about the slower charging, suggesting that it was a deliberate change.
It’s been almost two months since the Galaxy S20 lineup went on sale worldwide, and I have been using it for a month and a half at this point. Now that Samsung has had enough time to iron out all the kinks, here are three things I like about the Galaxy S20 Ultra and three things I don’t.
Three things I like about the Galaxy S20 Ultra
1. The display is phenomenal
Samsung’s flagship phone displays have been the industry standard for some time now, and the company knocked it further out of the park by finally introducing high refresh rate panels with the Galaxy S20 series. The Galaxy S20 Ultra has a 6.9-inch display, the biggest yet on a Galaxy flagship, and it’s simply phenomenal. The size of the display makes it great for browsing, gaming, and watching videos, and the 120Hz refresh rate makes navigating through the user interface and scrolling inside apps smoother than what was possible on previous Galaxy flagships with their 60Hz displays.
I don’t mind having to use the display at Full HD+ resolution for the high refresh rate, though I can see why the limitation is criticized: You don’t want Samsung to not let you use the display to its full
potential when you’re paying upwards of ₹75000. Unfortunately, Samsung hasn’t yet introduced the ability to use both the maximum screen resolution and 120Hz refresh rate. And it seems like a hardware limitation that could cause considerably higher power draw at QHD resolution and 120Hz refresh rate means Samsung won’t budge on its initial decision, despite rumours to the contrary.
2. Battery life is great, even with 120Hz mode enabled
The 5,000 mAh battery on the Galaxy S20 Ultra gives it the highest endurance of all three Galaxy S20 models, and the high capacity battery makes the Galaxy S20 Ultra the best choice especially for those who wish to use the high refresh rate at all times. With 120Hz mode enabled, battery life takes a substantial hit, and only the Galaxy S20 Ultra is equipped with a big enough power cell that can get you through the day even with the high refresh rate active. And I love that – I have never gone back to 60Hz in these few weeks of using the S20 Ultra, and I don’t plan on doing so in the future.
3. The zoom camera is very useful
Samsung touts 100x zoom capability on the Galaxy S20 Ultra, but as we detailed in our review, the usable zoom level is considerably lower. But it’s still much higher than what we’ve been used to with previous Galaxy flagships. You get excellent photos at 5x zoom and pretty good photos at 10x, and 30x photos can also be quite usable even if they are far from sharp. The optical zoom only goes up to 4x, but the camera is able to produce quality images even past 4x zoom thanks to the high megapixel count (48 megapixels) of the sensor.
Three things I don’t like about the Galaxy S20 Ultra
1. Switching between main camera and zoom camera is slow
The autofocus on the Galaxy S20 Ultra’s main camera isn’t as fast as reliable as the main camera on the Galaxy S20 and S20+ or any of the other flagships Samsung has launched since the Galaxy S7. That’s not a good thing, but what frustrates me more is how slow the phone can be at switching between the main and zoom cameras. Whenever you hit the zoom button in the viewfinder, you initially get a soft, digitally zoomed output from the main camera. It takes up to 3 seconds for the phone to switch to an output from the zoom camera, making you wait before you can take a picture.
The video below shows you what I mean (notice how the image suddenly gets sharper at around the 3-second mark as the zoom camera kicks in). This slow switching between the two camera lenses is even worse when you’re taking photos indoors and in tough lighting conditions. It’s not something you expect given all the power under the hood in flagship phones these days and can often mean you miss out on capturing an important moment.
2. It heats up easily
The Galaxy S20 Ultra keeps its cool when I’m doing not-so-demanding things like using the browser, using social media apps like Facebook and WhatsApp, and watching YouTube videos. Take a few pictures with the camera or play a game, and the phone’s temperature climbs rapidly in just a few minutes. And when the temperature crosses a certain threshold, the refresh rate drops back to 60Hz, and you can’t do anything about it until the phone cools down, which can also take a frustratingly long time to happen.
3. Please, Samsung, do something about this horrible fingerprint sensor
The made-by-Qualcomm ultrasonic in-display fingerprint sensor Samsung has been using for flagships since last year needs to go. I don’t think it’s horrible in a vacuum, but compared to the physical fingerprint sensors of old and the faster optical in-display sensors on Samsung’s mid-range phones and on competing flagships (just look at how fast the OnePlus 8’s fingerprint sensor is), the ultrasonic tech is plain unworthy of being on a top-of-the-line smartphone.
The fingerprint reader is not reliably accurate all of the time and it’s not ultra-quick (no pun intended), two disadvantages that I just don’t want to see on a fingerprint sensor here in 2020. No one else is using the ultrasonic fingerprint sensor from Qualcomm, so why can’t Samsung switch to those optical sensors like the rest of the industry instead of forcing an inferior solution on us?
P.S.: I know the same fingerprint sensor is used on the Galaxy S20 and S20+, but when you pay nearly ₹ 1,00,000 for a phone, the not-so-awesome fingerprint recognition is even worse to have.