Bicara Hati

Ya Allah jika aku jatuh cinta, cintakanlah aku pada seseorang yang melabuhkan cintanya padaMu, agar bertambah kekuatanku untuk menyintaiMu.. Ya Muhaimin jika aku jatuh hati, izinkanlah aku menyentuh hati seseorang yang hatinya tertaut padaMu, agar tidak terjatuh aku dalam jurang cinta nafsu.. Ya Rabbana jika aku jatuh hati, jagalah hatiku padanya agar tidak berpaling daripada hatiMu.. Ya Rabbul Izzati jika aku rindu, rindukanlah aku pada seseorang yang merindui syahid di jalanMu.. Ya Allah jika aku menikmati cinta kekasihMu, janganlah kenikmatan itu melebihi kenikmatan indahnya bermunajat di sepertiga malam terakhirMu.. Ya Allah jika aku jatuh hati pada kekasihMu, jangan biarkan aku bertatih dan terjatuh dalam perjalanan panjang menyeru manusia kepadaMu.. Ya Allah jika Kau halalkan aku merindui kekasihMu, jangan biarkan aku melampaui batas sehingga melupakan aku pada cinta hakiki dan rindu abadi hanya kepadaMu..

Monday, February 14, 2011

melawat adik di melaka

pergi jalan2 ke kota A famosa melaka
barang murah2 kt sana
infrastructure kt sana mmg gempak
atur jalan raya tsusun dan sistematik
bangunan tumbuh mcm cendawan 
dh le lawa2 warna nye
g melaka parade
jalan2 dan keluar ke a famosa
jalan kaki je
puas hati
MITC famous tapi skrg musim xde pe2
so klu g pon tgk bangunan duk kt luar aje
nk masuk planetarium melaka tapi mcm suram aje
ape agi..
balik umah pangsapuri then tido
lain kali nk g agi
kali ni plan nk g waterworld melaka

Friday, February 11, 2011

A guide to oral presentations

Many students find that oral presentations are one of the most confronting forms of assessment at university. However, presentations are also one of the most fruitful sources of personal growth in your university education. For both your study and future work purposes, it is important to develop skills and confidence in giving oral presentations.


The following is a guide to improving your presentation.


The message is a simple: PREPARE! PREPARE! PREPARE!


   1.  Plan

      Analyse your audience


          *                What do they know about the subject? What terminology would they know?

          *                What do they want or need to know? What is their motivation for listening to you?

          *                What aspects of your subject would they be interested in?

          *                How much information can they absorb? If they are new to the topic, their level of absorption may be lower than for an expert audience.

      Determine primary purpose


          *            What is your main point? (Can you put it into one sentence?)

          *            What do you want your listeners to do or think? (Are you trying to inform/convince/guide/entertain them?)

      Select effective supporting information


          *            What kind of information will best support your presentation?

          *            What kind of information will appeal to your listeners? Provide interesting examples.

          *            Listeners may only remember two or three supporting points.


              The word "visuals" can be a  noun, eg: "Can you prepare some visuals for my presentation?"

   2.  Prepare

      Prepare an outline


      In general, follow a 3 part structure:


         1.             Introduction - tell them what you're going to tell them.

         2.             Body - tell them!

         3.             Conclusion - tell them what you have told them!


      Do not try to include too much content in for the time allowed.


      Prioritise. It is important to have time to repeat key points in different ways, and to provide an effective introduction and conclusion.

      Select appropriate visual aids


      (Overhead transparencies, slides, flip charts, chalkboards, handouts, 3D objects, computer projections...)


          *            Visuals must convey your point clearly and simply.

          *            Do not over-use visuals (a trap when using Powerpoint). The visuals are not the presentation, their purpose is simply to summarise or illustrate your main points.

      Prepare an introduction


      When your introduction is over, your audience should be interested, know what your main point is, and know how you're going to explain it. Therefore, does your introduction...


         1.            arouse interest in the topic?

         2.            provide context, ie. background and definitions?

         3.            clearly state the main point of the talk?

         4.            describe the structure of the talk?

      Prepare a conclusion


      The audience listens for your summary and concluding remarks. Listeners rate a presentation on the quality of its ending, so prepare clear, succinct closing comments that catch the listener's attention.

   3.  Practise



          *            Practise your presentation aloud (it will not help if you just say it in your head).

          *            Don't read it. Use cue cards with simple dot points on which you elaborate orally.

          *            Let the audience know what's coming: let them know the structure of your talk, use linking words between sections and keep them up-to-date on where you are up to.

          *            Audience attention span is short, so break up long sections of information with questions, feedback, activities, and repeat important points.

          *            Do not rush. Speak more slowly and clearly than you normally would. Provide extra emphasis through intonation and body language.

          *            Be aware of body language: avoid annoying habits such as talking with your hands in your pockets, slouching, scratching, fiddling, "um, er...".

          *            Practise maintaining eye-contact with a group of people.

      Expect the unexpected


          *            How will you deal with audience questions? What if you can't answer the question?

          *            How will you respond to criticism?

          *            What if the audience misunderstands what you say?

      Know your equipment


          *            Familiarise yourself with the equipment you will use.

          *            Time your presentation using the equipment (it may take longer than just reading aloud).

   4.  Present


          *            Nervousness is normal - combat it by knowing your content and practising it! Convert what nervousness remains into enthusiasm and focus.

          *            Breathe. Pause between points. Emphasise key ideas/information.

          *            Establish contact with the audience - talk with them before your presentation.

          *            Walk purposefully and confidently to the front of the lecture room (fake it!).

          *           Remember, the purpose of oral presentations is to communicate a topic as interestingly and succinctly as possible, so be expressive and concise.

Oral Presentations

Oral presentations are a common requirement in many courses. They may be short or long, include slides or other visual aids, and be done individually or in a group. In your postgraduate studies, you may have the opportunity to deliver lectures, seminars and tutorials as well, and the more practice you have at any of these, the easier it gets. Planning and structuring an oral presentation is similar to the process of writing an essay, except you need to be conscious of a live audience and use spoken language instead of written. However, the final preparation and presentation differ significantly from editing and polishing an essay.
The major steps in oral presentations are planning, structuring, preparing and presenting. Let's have a look at the key concerns of each of the stages.


Like any form of presentation of your research, an oral presentation needs attention to research and planning. If you follow the usual sequence of idea generation, wider reading leading to narrowed focus, and consideration of your audience and purpose, the next stage, structuring, should be fairly smooth.
  • Purpose

    - What is the aim of your research? Why are you presenting it in oral form? What is important about your findings? What is the key focus of your presentation?
  • Audience

    - To whom are you presenting your findings? Are they more or less knowledgeable on the topic than you? Pitch your data to the appropriate level. What does your audience expect to gain from listening to you?


Also like an essay, an oral presentation needs an introduction, body and conclusion. In the introduction, you may like to include a brief (and relevant) anecdote or provocative question to engage your audience from the beginning. A question that includes your audience will make them want to follow through with you to find out the implications as they relate to them directly. The conclusion should point to further research or conclusive results if possible. Try to end with a clear concluding statement, something with rhetorical flourish perhaps, so that you aren't forced to finish by saying, "um, that's it."

Spoken v. written language

There are both subtle and significant differences in speech and writing, and it's good to know what they are when preparing an oral presentation. For one thing, a speech should sound more like natural speech.
  • First person

    One of the most obvious ways in which to achieve this is to speak sometimes in the first person - you can refer to yourself in an oral presentation, for example, "I'd like to start by..." or "Let me give you an example...", whereas in written projects it is best to keep the use of the first person to a minimum.
  • Jargon and nominalisation

    Because your audience needs to be able to follow you without being able to refer back to written text, try to unpack your language somewhat - don't be too academically dense or use too much jargon.
  • Signposting

    You will be accustomed to signposting in essays, where you foreshadow or guide your readers through your argument with phrases such as "The focus of this paper will be..." or "I'd like to move on to..." This technique is crucial in oral presentations, where the audience does not have the luxury of referring to the writing in front of them.

Visual aids


The most common way to incorporate visuals or slides nowadays is through the use of Powerpoint. If you have the option (that is, you have Powerpoint on your computer and access to a data projector in the room), you should choose Powerpoint instead of an overhead projector (OHP) and transparencies. It is much easier to manage and more professional when used appropriately. Having said that, there are some very important tips of what to do and what not to do when using Powerpoint.
  • Ensure in advance that the room has a projector.
  • Do a number of practice runs through the presentation before the real thing.
  • Be prepared for all technology to fail and either have backup transparencies for images or a full set of notes in order to give the presentation without any slides.
  • Limit how many slides you include - you usually need far less than you think you do. Again, practice will help you gain confidence to know how many are sufficient.
  • Only use keywords and simple phrases.
  • Use a large enough, easy-to-read font (and no Comic Sans!).
  • Label any graphs, charts, figures and diagrams (again in a readable font size).
  • Include images for visual interest occasionally if relevant.
  • Rely too heavily on the Powerpoint presentation, which may experience technical difficulties on the day.
  • Include slabs of text - not only is it distracting, you then are tempted to read it verbatim.
  • Simply read from your slides - let them be reminders and key points.
  • Use amusing fonts - stick to the basics such as Times or Arial.
  • Use unnecessary slide or text transitions - it's distracting and slow to watch letters appear one at a time.
  • Use Powerpoint sounds or any other sounds unless it's part of the presentation.
  • Choose a template that's busy and doesn't relate to the presentation.


The more prepared you feel, the less nervous you're likely to be. There are a few key considerations in preparation for an oral presentation, namely time limits, speaking from notes, body language and use of voice.
  • Time limits

    Practise the presentation a number of times to get the pacing right and ensure you fit the information into the time provided. Do not go over time as that doesn't match the audience's expectations and can lead to impatience, boredom and confusion. Don't finish too early either or it seems that you don't have sufficient command of the material.
  • Speak from notes

    It is preferable not to read your entire paper as you will tend to lose eye contact, intonation and good posture. It's preferable to reduce the original paper to bullet points and then practise filling in the gaps while practising. Even if you know the material very well, it can help to have a few key points in note form in addition to the points on a Powerpoint presentation.
  • Body language

    Try to make a sort of roving eye contact with the audience whilst maintaining good posture and using appropriate gestures with your hands.
  • Voice

    Speak loudly enough for your audience to hear you clearly and slowly enough for them to easily follow your argument. Use silence and pauses effectively when making particular points, and maintain interesting intonation patterns - avoid speaking in a monotone.


Everybody feels nervous at some point when asked to give an oral presentation. If you're feeling particularly nervous, take a few deep breaths and focus on speaking slowly. Also try to focus clearly on your message. Acting horribly nervous just makes you feel worse - it's a difficult cycle to escape. The best antidote to nerves is to act as though you feel fantastically confident - you'll be amazed at how much more confident it ends up making you actually feel!


If you've prepared well, you should be ready for a confident presentation. By now you should have the presentation fitting comfortably into the time limits and you should be speaking fluently just from dot-point notes. When you're actually in front of the audience, remember your body language and voice projection. Try to relax and enjoy the experience of sharing information you've gathered and analysed - and don't forget to welcome questions at the end.

tips for in coming TESC..hope it will help you guys..

Skills in MUET Speaking:
Task Fulfillment
Understanding of the
topic given
Development of points
Skills in MUET Speaking:
Expression of points
Use of appropriate
Linking of ideas
Grammatical accuracy
Skills in MUET Speaking:
Communicative Ability
Pronunciation, stress
and intonation
Ability to maintain
Make sure you understand what
you are required to do 
Jot down ideas.
Use a mind map or simple
 Underline key word & phrases
Keep to the time limit
Speak clearly
Be calm & confident
Display a good body language
Be aware of correct grammar
forms of grammar
Recall what others have
Do not dominate the
discussion or be too
Be cooperative – agree or
disagree or provide
information when asked
Have sound opinions
Respect the opinions of
Get the group to come to
an agreement

Thursday, February 10, 2011



Period : 10/2/2011 - 28/2/2011
- 4 pemenang bertuah akan memenangi
:. 1 passport sleeve, 1 coin Purse & RM30 Tote boutique voucher
(setiap pemenang)
Nak join?

Tuesday, February 8, 2011

hati sedih jiwa gundah mau mati sahaja

hari nie hati aku mau menangis je..
enth le
ak terasa aku tak dperlukan
aku sayang kt org tu
tapi dia boleh bcakap pasal perpisahan
sdgkan usia hubungan kai baru setahun jagung
kononnye dia buat semua nie demi masa depan aku
mau aku lebih bahagia
pastu, aku bahagia ker klu berpisah dgn dia??
aku sedih
aku pilu
ape y harus aku buat klu kekasih hati dh bcakap pasal dia akan bpisah dgn aku x lama lagi..cuma skrg dia blm sedia nk bpisah tapi akan berpisah jua kemudian hari..
dia fikir ape
adakah hati aku nie xde perasaan
hati batu
or hati kayu?
ape y harus aku buat
knp dia xminta putus skrg aje
knp mesti kn tunggu hingga 2020
skrg nie dia belum puas mpermainkan aku ker
tolong lh jelaskan

Friday, February 4, 2011

menang GA first..

terima kasih kak lily from cookies raya 2 u
seronok sgt
nie pon tau dari fik
dh 16jam lepas akak post entry
aku duk umah xbuka laptop pon
tau2 jelah bila kt umah
baru nk buat keje
dh kn masak
makan tido masak makan lagi
dh bertambah gemuk dah
berbalik ke hadiah ga tu
knp? korang xpercaya ekk..
ok ok
nie bukti nye

percaya x??
kan betul..
wa xtipu olang tau..

xsangka dapat..
hadiah utama tuh
cet..syukur sgt2
terima kasih kt penaja dan bloh akak lily
sape2 kt luar sana y mau dapat hadiah mcni lagi
boleh le join ga y ada
terima kasih kak lily @ cookies raya 2 u

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