Tous sur les machines distributrice du japon

Voir le sujet précédent Voir le sujet suivant Aller en bas

Tous sur les machines distributrice du japon

Message par Neosilver le Mer 9 Jan 2013 - 15:03

Habituellement, je ne post pas au sujet des article de fais divers qui n'ont rien de spécial qui pourrais je pense vous apprendre des truc intéressant sur le japon ou sur le monde otaku....

mais parfois l'article me fais rire un peu et je les truc juste amusant. Alors je ne peux pas m'enpécher de vous le poster.

Dans le quartier Akihabara, il y a un bloc de machine distributrice qui contient des messages assez effrayant pour tous les malfra qui oserais maltraiter ou vandaliser les dites machines...... Les messages d'avertissement sont quand même assezz troublant!

Welcome to Vending Machine Hell, Where You’ll Be Threatened with Brutality

Castration. Cutting off fingers. Photos of your genitals shown publicly forever. These aren't just idle threats. They're vending machine threats. It's like a ring of Hell Dante missed, but with fizzy drinks and canned coffee.


There's a cluster of fifteen vending machines in Tokyo's Akihabara, the city's gaming and geek district. The unmanned machines are in a ramshackle structure and sell drinks, snacks, and condoms. They are covered with some truly brutal threats that aim to strike fear in the hearts of would-be vandals. Japanese sites Rocket News and Touch Tokyo waded in and checked them out. Let's have a look.






"Those who put posters on this machine, vandalize it, or cover it in graffiti will have all twenty of their fingers and toes chopped off."

"To those graffiti offenders, it doesn't matter if you are male or female, your genitals will be cut out with a knife."

"Putting up posters is prohibited—I'll cut off your fingers"




Full size
"This is not a toilet. Those who defecate or urinate, regardless if they are male or female, will have photos and movies of their face and genitals shown publicly in perpetuity." Apparently, a "security firm" is monitoring a security camera around the clock—or so a sign says.



Goodness! While crime is generally low in Japan (even vandalism), it seems these unmanned vending machines have been targets—hence the threats. But there could be more to this.




Full size


There's a slight tinge of dark humor to these threats. As Japanese website Tokyo Touch points out, not all the signs are threats: One even states that the bottled water on sale will prevent diseases, while another points out, "Popping popcorn is okay, but popping caps with guns is not." And yet another, far more helpful sign points out that a particular chocolate snack was moved to a different vending machine.




Full size


Noted. All of this. Thanks.


On dis que nous les Gaijin souvent on manque de respect envers les japonais a cause de manière.... ca pourrais être pire pour nous si on manque de respect envers leur machine distributrice!!


Dernière édition par Neosilver le Mar 5 Mar 2013 - 18:21, édité 1 fois
avatar
Neosilver

Masculin
Nombre de messages : 2662
Age : 37
Ville : Rouyn-Noranda
Emploi/loisirs : TI Réseau
Mon Top 3 Anime/manga : il y en a trop et ca change tout le temps
Date d'inscription : 31/08/2012

Voir le profil de l'utilisateur

Revenir en haut Aller en bas

Re: Tous sur les machines distributrice du japon

Message par Neosilver le Sam 12 Jan 2013 - 16:18

Je me suis dis que vue que j'ai parler de machine distributrice....pourquoi pas poster ce petit article que jai vue sur la différence entre les machine distributrice (exemple ici une machine coca cola) japonaise et américaine.

In Japan, drink machines seem to be everywhere. America also has lots of vending machines. But there's one key difference between the two.






A huge difference if you drink coffee (canned coffee ain't bad!). Image courtesy of I Love Coffee.


Pour ma part.... je trouve que déja le design ''verticale'' VS ''horizontale'' et du fais que on nous montre le produit au japon avec la vitrine! on parle bien sur d'une machine coca cola!!

et oui.. coca cola offre du café!! (on sais tous que toute machine distributrice ayant un tag commercial ne peut offrir que des produits autoriser ou distribuer par cette compagnie)
avatar
Neosilver

Masculin
Nombre de messages : 2662
Age : 37
Ville : Rouyn-Noranda
Emploi/loisirs : TI Réseau
Mon Top 3 Anime/manga : il y en a trop et ca change tout le temps
Date d'inscription : 31/08/2012

Voir le profil de l'utilisateur

Revenir en haut Aller en bas

Re: Tous sur les machines distributrice du japon

Message par Neosilver le Ven 8 Fév 2013 - 1:46

J'ai beau vous avoir parler un peu de certaine machine distributrice qui peuvent être assez étrange..... mais ce n'est rien a ce qu'il existe vraiment la bas au japon..... ici c'est déja assez bon d'avoir des machine qui nous vendent des breuvages, des bonbon, des snack, et au pire des sandwich.

mais la bas.... c'est proche d'avoir simplement tout ce que on pourrais avoir au menu..... vous avez envie d'un bon bol de udon chaud... vous avez juste 2 min pour manger et avez pas le temps de vous rendre dans un dépanneur..... cette machine pourra vous servir!!! et pas besoin de pourboire!



Sinon si vous pensez qu'il ont juste des machine distributrice pareil, mais avec plus de choix de produit. eeeeeeh!! on est au japon la!! le pays le plus avancer technologiquement... ce qui veux dire aussi les machine distributrice....

voici une machine distributrice du future... une machine tactile au complet, aucun bouton poussoir.

en plus de l'option de la carte de crédit comme les machine ici on a.... ils vont encore plus loin avec l'option du paiement par téléphone cellulaire... yeah!!



Qu'est-ce que ca donne quand on mélange c'est 2 type de machine??

ca donne une machine tactile qui pendant les 20-30 seconde d'attente que vous avez le temps que la machine prépare votre item... elle vous propose du divertissement....

arf.. moi je voterais pour des bande annonce d'anime pendant qu'elle prépare un bon chocolat chaud..... ce serais nice...


avatar
Neosilver

Masculin
Nombre de messages : 2662
Age : 37
Ville : Rouyn-Noranda
Emploi/loisirs : TI Réseau
Mon Top 3 Anime/manga : il y en a trop et ca change tout le temps
Date d'inscription : 31/08/2012

Voir le profil de l'utilisateur

Revenir en haut Aller en bas

Re: Tous sur les machines distributrice du japon

Message par Neosilver le Ven 8 Fév 2013 - 2:24

Sinon voici d'autre type de machine distributrice... les fameuse machine a capsule.... ou gacha machine.

Nous ici.. on a des truc pourris sans nom....la bas.. ils ont des tonnes de machine qui ne contient que des truc d'animé..... chaque machine on leur thématique, dragon ball, naruto..... a l'autre magasin on vois K-on.... et a la fin de la vidéo on vois clannad, etc..

on vois aussi une petite marche je crois dans un quartier animer...je sais pas si elle est dans le akihabara ou juste un petit coin de rue de magasin d'anime dans une autre ville (il y a une couple de ville au japon qui ont des quartier d'animé)

voila une raison pourquoi je veux pas partir au japon en visite.... JE VIRAI FOU!!! je courrais partout dans les rue en criant waaaaaaaaaaah!!!



avatar
Neosilver

Masculin
Nombre de messages : 2662
Age : 37
Ville : Rouyn-Noranda
Emploi/loisirs : TI Réseau
Mon Top 3 Anime/manga : il y en a trop et ca change tout le temps
Date d'inscription : 31/08/2012

Voir le profil de l'utilisateur

Revenir en haut Aller en bas

Re: Tous sur les machines distributrice du japon

Message par Neosilver le Mar 5 Mar 2013 - 20:21

voici un autre chapitre sur les machine distributrice, de quoi a encore vous étonner.

Au lieu de commenter dans le début du post...je vais le faire tout au long.... il y en a qui sont surprenant.


For decades now, Japanese vending machines have served up an array of
interesting, mundane, and useful things. Things like manga. Or bread in a can.




Mmm. Bread. Delicious (well, somewhat) canned bread. In Japan, canned bread is a tasty treat for otaku. Don't believe me? Among the t-shirts and hug pillows being offered at an upcoming event for Xbox 360 game Dream Club, there are cans of bread. The cans feature characters from the virtual hostess game.
If you've never had Japanese canned bread,
there is a novelty factor. Hey, bread in a can! But with so many
delicious bakeries in the country, there's the simple question of why anyone would want it.
Which
brings us back to the the novelty factor. Sure, you can carry it
around, chuck it in your backpack. What canned bread does allow is the
commodification of popular games or anime in way that bread wrapped in
plastic bags does not. Slap an illustrated label on a can of bread, and
bam, you've got Dream Club canned bread. Magic! It's much more striking than, say, Pokémon bread.

[color:af13=grey)](シフクノキロク) Called "pan" in Japanese, bread has a long history in the country, dating back centuries.
Bread in a can became popular among otaku around 2006 or 2007. Pan Akimoto began selling Clannad canned bread; bread plays a role in the popular visual novel as the main heroine's parents operate a bakery.
Around that same time,
canned udon and canned oden were popular in Akihabara, because both
were easy meals. Also, there was once again the novelty factor of being
able to buy noodles in a can.
Clannad canned bread, which was available in Akihabara retailers and vending machines, came in several flavors: chocolate, green tea, strawberry, butter, raisin, blueberry, and milk. It set off a slew of canned bread clones.
Pan Akimoto started selling canned bread after the Kobe Earthquake in 1995.

[color:af13=grey)]

Full sizeD3P)
Canned bread is not a Japanese innovation. It's been available in New England for decades—B&M Brown Bread is a camping and emergency food stash stable. As Flak Magazine points out, canned bread is "a throwback to an era in American history when they canned whole chickens".
Boston
brown bread was born out of necessity. Colonists baked bread from the
resources they had, and since not all settlers had ovens, they cooked
the bread in cans. (Here is a recipe for Boston brown bread.)
But this time around, Dream Club, never one to shy away from innuendo, has a bread, or "pan", joke—a pun on underpants.


Or illicite substances.


Prior to the 2002 World Cup, hallucinogenic mushrooms were legal in
Japan. They were sold in little vending machines at love hotels across
Japan and funky little shops. Then, worrying about an influx of soccer
hooligans, mushrooms were outlawed.
These days, there are
quasi-legal herbs. And some are being sold in vending machines and even
in Tokyo's geek district Akihabara. And they'll apparently get you high.
The
quasi-legal herbs contain substances that resemble those in stimulants,
but that are not technically illegal. In Japanese, they're called
"dappou herb" (脱法ハーブ), and "dappou" means to skirt the law.
According to Kyodo,
sales of these herbs can be banned if the police find illegal
substances in these herbs. Even if authorities do find said substances,
the sellers can deny that they knew the herbs contained illicit
ingredients.
Recently, an increasing number of stories about the herbs have been appearing online. One Japanese weekly
recently reported how young people were getting high off the herbs—and
then getting off. According to one 20 year-old woman, one herb called
"J" effects the body's orifices, making sex of the anal variety more
pleasurable.
Young people like it because it's "legal" and relatively cheap. For ¥1,000 (around US$13), you can get about 50grams.
Last
week, cops raided a "general merchandise store" in Yokohama for selling
herbs that apparently had illegal drug like ingredients. The problem
with these herbs (and this crackdown) is that they exist in a legal gray
zone. Thus, no one was arrested, and the shop simply shut off its herb
vending machine.
Some of these vending machines are located right on the street (check this blog post), so people can easily purchase the herbs. There's even a capsule toy machine
that dispenses dappou herb instead of toys. Kyodo reported that
authorities confirmed 390 vendors across of Japan, which could mean one
thing: lots of buttsex.

Or video game piracy cartridges.




Forget those mythical panty vending machines! This vending machine in Osaka's Den-Den Town is selling R4 devices.Best part? They're all sold out.
Nintendo has been fighting the R4 piracy flash carts and fighting them hard. There's a court injunction against the Chinese R4 makers for "violation under Japan's laws". Yahoo! Auctions is prohibiting the device's sale.

Retailers in both Akihabara and Den-Den Town do continue to carry the
R4 devices. However, stores are apparently trying to liquidate their
inventory before it becomes illegal to sell R4 devices in Japan.
Earlier this summer, a vending machine selling R4 devices appeared in Osaka's electronics district, Den-Den Town. The vending machine will be removed from the area.
The
vending machine came in the wake of a crackdown on R4 cartridges which
can be used to play pirated video games. As we posted previously,
Nintendo announced that it and 54 software game companies were filing a
lawsuit with the Tokyo District Court against companies that import
R4-type devices, using the Unfair Competition Prevention Law as the
legal grounding.
According to Nintendo, such devices hurts the
growth of the entire game industry and steps must be taken regarding the
legality of R4 carts. It's important to note that this legal injunction
is for Japan only.
In addition to the suit, Nintendo launched a
website devoted to collecting information about R4 sellers. "It's
getting increasingly difficult to track down R4 sellers as day by day
they get more ingenious, flourishing online and complicating matters,"
said Nintendo in a written statement. Because of this, Nintendo is
calling on the strength of the masses to eradicate the sale of these
devices.
The website Nintendo has set up has an anonymous form
that can be filled out. Selectable choices include retail stores,
internet shops, online auctions selling R4 devices. Another choice
includes "game software uploads" — or those sites or individuals making
DS games available online. There's also spaces for dates and time, a box
for details and another box for the shop's address or home page.
Nintendo has said the information collected via this site has been
"extremely useful".
In
Japan, vending machines started to appear in 1950s with drink machines,
and then really began to take off in the following decades. Today,
Japan has the highest per capita rate of vending machines in the world (the U.S., however, has a high number of machines, most of which are soda heavy), with the vast majority still being drink machines.
Over
the years, it seems like people have put almost everything imaginable
in vending machines, especially in the years before convenience stores
really took off in the country and starting appearing on nearly every
corner.
Yet, vending machines, like the country's unmanned
vegetable and fruit stands, do still serve a very useful purpose,
especially in rural areas: round-the-clock retail.
Here's a round up of some of Japan's more unusual vending machines. If you are wondering where the panty vending machine is, forget the panty vending machine!
Los Angeles. Summer 1997. There was this guy named Kevin in the office I
worked at who was obsessed with the notion of panty vending machines.
He even wrote a screenplay about them, complete with, as he explained, a
scene at the panty vending machine factory. He said, "Dude, in Japan,
they're on every corner."

My boss headed to Japan that summer to try to negotiate the rights to a Kinji Fukasaku
gangster flick. But before my boss left, this guy wanted him to find
out about these vending machines. When my boss got back, he brought back
tales of hanging out with big time movie directors, delicious food, and
new friends. But no underwear vending machines.
There's a
fascination in the West with Japan's underwear vending machines, as they
are a perfect storm of what foreigners think are Japan's obsessions:
tech and sex. In Japan, the vast majority of vending machines can be
divided into two categories: drinks and cigarettes. But the country has
seen an array
of vending machines over the years—from comic books to umbrellas. Some
of the most interesting vending machines have sold neckties, milk,
noodles, batteries, and even canned bread. Vending machines that sell alcohol are harder and harder to find (they still exist, though!).
From
the late 60s to throughout the 80s, vending machines popped up all over
the place. They were supposed to offer convenience and easy shopping,
especially in rural areas. Those specializing in adult goods figured
that they'd be good for business, too, because they offer a degree of
privacy and anonymity. This same rationale is why quasi-legal drugs have
recently been sold
via vending machines. It's also why you could, until around 2002 at
least, purchase magic mushrooms via vending machines—they were made
illegal around the time of the 2002 World Cup—in love hotels. (At the
time, the rumor was that these drugs were made illegal over concerns
about foreign soccer fans getting high.)
Since you could get,
well, a wide variety goods via vending machine, it seems to make sense
that someone, somewhere in Japan, would decide to offer underpants—used
underpants. During the 1990s, there was a cottage industry, with some
teens cashing in on the schoolgirl craze and selling their "worn"
skivvies. So, yes, someone somewhere in Japan would put those in vending
machines, too. But that wasn't the main way used panties were sold—they
were sold in a certain type of adult store—and it apparently wasn't
widespread. This used clothing trade, however, soon came under scrutiny
for obvious reasons, and a group of used underwear sellers were busted
in 1993 for selling schoolgirl underpants; they were nailed for
violating the country's child welfare and second-hand seller laws.
Today, this type of business is thankfully illegal.
Of course, it's still totally legal to sell new
underpants via vending machines, which is how you'd actually see these
sorts of vending machines in Japan—if you actually saw one (website Gakuranman spotted one a few years back as did this Japanese site; Blog of the Hawk saw one at a hot springs resort that was for people who needed clean underpants.)
Still,
the vast majority of Japanese people have no clue about them because
the vast majority of people have never seen one. They weren't exactly
out in the open. There weren't many of them. And the ones that existed
were often in old, sketchy vending machines in super sketchy places.
More importantly, most people are just not interested in buying
underpants from a vending machine. So if you knew about them, that
probably said more about the places you frequented or the things you are
interested than Japan. They were real, yes, but were a blip on Japan's
subculture radar and more of an urban legend than anything else. They
have seen been blown out of proportion, fetishized by foreigners, and
turned into a caricature—much like a Hollywood movie.





Full size Traditional japanese seal ("hanko" or 判子)
C'est cool je trouve, ca me ferais un bon souvenir a rapporter si je serais en visite au japon



Full size Amulets at a Buddhist temple

ca aussi, si j'arriverais pas a aller m'en chercher un directement a un temple.... un bon souvenir




Full size Cheap tickets!
Aucune idée de qu'elle genre de ticket il s'agit......



Full size Chikuwa (竹輪)
Je sais pas qu'est-ce que c'est... un désert? un snack?



Full sizeCup noodles...with foreigner kids
Une machine peut-être que certains aimerais avoir dans leur boutique pour fournir des clients!!



Full sizeFishing bait
Il ne sont surement pas vivant......étrangement il semble y avoir plusieurs choix.... les poissons sont choyé du menu



Full sizeFlowers, how lovely!
Plus d'excuse les hommes de pas avoir de cadeau a la dernière seconde pour votre douce



Full sizeKit-Kats (but no exciting flavors like these)
J'adore le principe de tous foutre dans des cannes... je suis sur qu'on vois jamais comme ici du monde qui varge sur la machine a cause que ta barre de chocolat est rester pris dans la roulette en metal qui a juste tourner a moitié



Full sizeLocal sake in glass cups
Je doute que la machine vous demande une pièce d'identité et qu'elle vérifie si vous êtes majeur



Full sizeManga
OH YEAH!!!!! des doushinjis surement??



Full sizeRusted batteries in a very old, rusted vending machine
errrr... je doute qu'elle fonctionne encore.... elle a surement plus de courant (hahaha la joke pourrie....que je suis drole....ahem



Full sizePC glasses for kids
Je suis pas sur de savoir c'est quoi.... si quelqu'un le sais....



Full sizePornography
C'est clair qu'il fallait s'attendre a voir ce genre de machine....huh!! aller come on!! qui d'entre vous est RÉELLEMENT étonner de voir ce truc la? Après ca les parents ce demande ou est-ce que leur enfant on ramasser les revues qu'il on trouvé sous le lit de leur jeune.... au coin de la rue!!



Full sizeRamen
contrairement au cup noodle.... ceux la ne sont pas directement prêt a être manger.... faut les cuisiner



Full sizeMore sake (plus beer)
Vous penser qu'il y a de la consigne sur les bouteille et que la machine les reprend?



Full sizeSliced apples
Ca c'est santé..... c'est bien mieux que toute ces machines qui des chips



Full sizeI love sports games
La machine peux nous fournir un équipement de hockey complet pour toute une équipe??



Full sizeSushi
J'espère qu'il sont frais



Full sizeToy cars and tanks. Yes, tanks!
Ne jamais amener votre enfant devant cette machine.... vous aller pas vous en sortir sans un truc



Full sizeUm?
oui oui..... vous avez bien vue... des machines distributrice dans les transport en commun..... on parle pas de train voyageur la.... on parle de train de banlieue (regarder les banc)



Full sizeUdon and soba noodles
Vous l'avez déja vue cette machine plus haut dans le sujet



Full sizeUmbrellas
Ca c'est vraiment pratique, vous êtes en voyage... il mouille...ca vous évite d'être tremper, j'adore



Full sizeSecond hand mobiles phones
Ca viens avec un forfait????



Full sizeYakiniku (焼肉 or "grilled meat") sauce
Parais que c'est excellent du yakiniku



Full sizeHere's a boring vending machine in an exciting place: Mt. Fuji
Même en plein milieu de nul, on peut vous vendre quelque chose.... imaginer la rallonge électrique pour la faire fonctionner.... a moins qu'elle fonctionne a éolienne

avatar
Neosilver

Masculin
Nombre de messages : 2662
Age : 37
Ville : Rouyn-Noranda
Emploi/loisirs : TI Réseau
Mon Top 3 Anime/manga : il y en a trop et ca change tout le temps
Date d'inscription : 31/08/2012

Voir le profil de l'utilisateur

Revenir en haut Aller en bas

Re: Tous sur les machines distributrice du japon

Message par Neosilver le Ven 12 Avr 2013 - 17:59

Encore un post de plus sur les fameuse distributrice du japon....... ouaip!! quand je disais qu'au japon ce qui fascine le plus les étranger sont les machine distributrice..... bien il y a de quoi huh!!

Mais bon, dire qu'il y en a qui on comme passe temps de prendre une photo une machine en particulier 1 fois par jour et en faire un blog sur le net..... ouin...... bah il y a pire sur le net alors why not!!!!


You know those people who take pictures of themselves everyday? Now imagine that, but with a Japanese vending machine.

Since August 5, 2005, Japanese site I take a picture of the vending machine every day (or so). I’m very sorry. has uploaded well over two thousand photos of the same Coca-Cola vending machine. Photos go up nearly everyday, but some days the guy who runs the site (he goes by "Motomachi" online), takes a break or goes on vacation.

Vending machines are seemingly everywhere in Japan, and the country has an array of them.
Yet, Motomachi also claims he has "no interest in the vending machine
itself or its contents." The reason why he started this blog was he
wanted to do something he could update daily, but that doesn't take up
more than five minutes of his time.

Each day,
the vending machine does change, whether that's the weather or the time
of day, the drinks, the advertisements, or even the vending machine's
tech. For example, in 2008, this vending machine wouldn't take digital
payments; however, starting sometime in 2009, it would. From that point,
you can see an e-money reader on the machine.

However,
each post has a dated image of the vending machine and is typically
titled "変化なし" (henka nashi) or "no change". On the site, you can see the
same machine in several photos taken on the same day in the past and
compare.

The reason
"no change" is the default is because noticing changes eats up
Motomachi's time, he says, which ticks him off. Thus, Motomachi rarely
titles his posts "プチ変化" (puchi henka) or "slight change". But when does,
watch out, because he'll catalog things like drink changes and
placement. Sometimes, he'll note sticker changes, too.

It really falls on the reader to notice all the little changes! And those small changes seem even bigger. Have a look:
Expand
Expand
Expand
Expand
Expand
And here is the site's Flicker page:

Expand
I take a picture of the vending machine every day (or so). I'm very sorry. feels like a brilliant running gag. There's no need to be sorry. Carry on, Motomachi, carry on.
avatar
Neosilver

Masculin
Nombre de messages : 2662
Age : 37
Ville : Rouyn-Noranda
Emploi/loisirs : TI Réseau
Mon Top 3 Anime/manga : il y en a trop et ca change tout le temps
Date d'inscription : 31/08/2012

Voir le profil de l'utilisateur

Revenir en haut Aller en bas

Re: Tous sur les machines distributrice du japon

Message par Contenu sponsorisé


Contenu sponsorisé


Revenir en haut Aller en bas

Voir le sujet précédent Voir le sujet suivant Revenir en haut

- Sujets similaires

 
Permission de ce forum:
Vous ne pouvez pas répondre aux sujets dans ce forum