<%@LANGUAGE="VBSCRIPT" CODEPAGE="1252"%> Cable Assembly 3 -AntennaMaker-
Antennamaker now offer products of own-made WiFi antenna , UHF, RF, GSM, Directional, GPS Antenna to upgrade ODM/OEM service of wireless solutions for whole word's customers.


Antenna News

Russia Requires WiFi Registration
While WiFi wasn’t as broadly unlicensed in Russia as it is in most other industrialized nations, your can not find wifi antenna anywhere a state regulator exempted indoor use in certain bands from registration. The Mass Media agency apparently believes that it has the authority to compel this, although there’s some doubt by observers as to whether it really falls in their purview.
RF Antenna WiFi Antenna GSM Antenna Directional Antenna UHF Antenna Contact Us Home
Cable Assembly_1 Cable Assembly_2 Cable Assembly_3 Cable Assembly_4 Cable Assembly_5 Cable Assembly_6


Cable Assembly

How useful when you take of Cable Assembly Products.
We provide a comprehensive range of Cable Assembly Products that match the strict quality requirements of International market which has earned our company the distinct reputation of being a quality oriented Taiwan Exporter of Cable Assembly Products. We are recognized as one of the leading traders in this sector due to our capability to supply impeccable Cable Assembly Products to our customers. We laid our foot years back & ever since we are striving to deliver in our products innovation, competitive pricing & quality driven customer satisfaction.

But none of these developments, it seems, has made such a fundamental impact on Bhutanese life as TV. Since the April 2002 crime wave, the national newspaper, Kuensel, has called for the censoring of television (some have even suggested that foreign broadcasters, such as Star TV, be banned altogether). An editorial warns: "We are seeing for the first time broken families, school dropouts and other negative youth crimes. We are beginning to see crime associated with drug users all over the world - shoplifting, burglary and violence."

Every week, the letters page carries columns of worried correspondence: "Dear Editor, TV is very bad for our country... it controls our minds... and makes [us] crazy. The enemy is right here with us in our own living room. People behave like the actors, and are now anxious, greedy and discontent."

There is already evidence that the Olympics played badly for Labour in last month's local elections in the capital. Band D taxpayers in London are paying about 38p a week to raise £625m for the Games. The commitment from council tax bills is open-ended after the government rejected calls for them to be capped.

The political dispute broke out during a low-key Westminster Hall debate this week, in which Caborn was quizzed over the £2bn figure he gave for Locog's running budget and the apparent discrepancy with the £1.5bn figure used in London's bid document. He told MPs that the budget was costed in 2004 prices and the difference was caused by inflation over the eight years to 2012, but he struggled to explain the figures in detail.

Later he clarified his answer in writing: "In arriving at the figure of 'around £2bn' they have applied different inflation rates to the different cost elements of construction costs, such as the fit-out of stadia, venue overlays, fixtures and fittings, staffing costs, etc. These different rates of inflation reflect the rates appropriate to each element."

A Locog spokeswoman said the figures included a £100m surplus, of which 80% would be ploughed back into sport in the UK. "We have factored in inflation as you would expect and have made conservative and prudent estimates. It is also important to remember that we will raise this money privately."


But is television really destroying this last refuge for Himalayan Buddhism, the preserve of tens of thousands of ancient books and a lifestyle that China has already obliterated over the border in Tibet? Can TV reasonably be accused of weakening spiritual values, of inciting fraud and murder among a peaceable people? Or is Bhutan's new anti-TV lobby just a cover for those in fear of change?

Television always gets the blame in the west when society undergoes convulsions, and there are always those ready with a counter argument. In Bhutan, thanks to its political and geographic isolation, and the abruptness with which its people embraced those 46 cable channels, the issue should be more clearcut. And for those of us sitting on the couch in the west, how the kingdom is affected by TV may well help to find an answer to the question that has evaded us: have we become the product of what we watch?

The Bhutanese government itself says that it is too early to decide. Only Sangay Ngedup, minister for health and education, will concede that there is a gulf opening up between old Bhutan and the new: "Until recently, we shied away from killing insects, and yet now we Bhutanese are asked to watch people on TV blowing heads off with shotguns. Will we now be blowing each other's heads off?"

We ensure high quality Cable Assembly products by subjecting our Cable Assembly products to stringent quality control measures during each stage of production and while dispatch.

Copyright © AntennaMaker Ltd. All rights reserved.