Saturday, March 20, 2010
wow, did not seem, for 6 days was playing ace attorney, I was toward the end of the last case, the rise from ashes. reply in my opinion, the ace attorney phoenix wright, the gameplay was fun, because what?
I will tell you, last on the case, there are parts where we can see a videotape, and consequently, at that time if not wrong, the game was made for the NDS in 2003, and the animation ... WOW, pretty enough for NDS. that cool again, in this final section is the Blue badger, police mascot Ace Attorney game, let alone blue badger song themes, it was funny, and unexpectedly, which makes the work is gumshoe detective, wow, amazing
well, in my opinion, the last case is also quite complicated, because the terms of the language used is quite complicated and for the gameplay, the more fun of course
just info, the fifth case in phoenix wright ace attorney are additional cases that exist only in versions of NDS, while that for the final version of the case is gameboy "turnabout goodbye". in this latter case, we will meet new characters such as Ema and Lana Skye. on this case, Lana Skye charged with the murder of the famous detective in the Prosecutor's office, and at that moment, Emma, her sister, comes to phoenix and ask for he assistance. turns out, is known, Lana is a sophomore at the time of Mia .dan class after we receive the case, we will find a more exciting mystery.
oh, yes. for gameplay in this last case, there is a kind of fingerprint tracking system, so we would like sow a special powder and blown with the DS microphone that has built-in on her NDS, and the system was fairly cool, seemed to investigate the case as the original
Wednesday, March 17, 2010
here it is,i got some good article
Royal Courts of Justice
The Royal Courts of Justice, commonly called the Law Courts, is the building in London which houses the Court of Appeal of England and Wales and the High Court of Justice of England and Wales. Courts within the building are open to the public although there may be some restrictions depending upon the nature of the cases being heard. The building is a large grey stone edifice in the Victorian Gothic style and was designed by George Edmund Street, a solicitor turned architect. It was built in the 1870s. The Royal Courts of Justice were opened by Queen Victoria in December 1882. It is on The Strand, in the City of Westminster, near the border with the City of London (Temple Bar) and the London Borough of Camden. It is surrounded by the four Inns of Court and London School of Economics. The nearest tube stations are Chancery Lane and Temple.
Those who do not have legal representation may receive some assistance within the court building. There is a Citizens Advice Bureau based within the Main Hall, which provides free, confidential, and impartial advice by appointment to anyone who is a litigant in person in the courts. There is also a Personal Support Unit where litigants in person can get emotional support and practical information about what happens in court.
The Central Criminal Court, popularly known as the Old Bailey, is situated about half a mile to the East. It has no other connection with the Royal Courts of Justice.
History and architecture
The 11 architects competing for the contract for the Law Courts each submitted alternative designs with the view of the possible placing of the building on the Thames Embankment. The present site was chosen only after much debate.
this is it,The Great Hall in 1882
In 1868 it was finally decided that George Edmund Street, R.A. was to be appointed the sole architect for the Royal Courts of Justice and it was he who designed the whole building from foundation to varied carvings and spires. Building was started in 1873 by Messrs. Bull & Sons of Southampton.
There was a serious strike of masons at an early stage which threatened to extend to the other trades and caused a temporary stoppage of the works. In consequence, foreign workmen were brought in – mostly Germans. This aroused bitter hostility on the part of the men on strike and the newcomers had to be housed and fed in the building. However, these disputes were eventually settled and the building took eight years to complete and was officially opened by Queen Victoria on the 4 December 1882. Street died before the building was opened. Much of the preparatory legal work was completed by Edwin Wilkins Field including promotion of the Courts of Justice Building Act 1865 and the Courts of Justice Concentration (Site) Act 1865. A statue of Field stands in the Courts.
Parliament paid £1,453,000 for the 6-acre (24,000 m2) site upon which 450 houses had to be demolished. The building was paid for by cash accumulated in court from the estates of the intestate to the sum of £700,000. Oak work and fittings in the court cost a further £70,000 and with decoration and furnishing the total cost for the building came to under a million pounds.
The dimensions of the building (in round figures) are: 470 feet (140 m) from east to west; 460 feet (140 m) from north to south; 245 feet (75 m) from the Strand level to the tip of the fleche.
Entering through the main gates in the Strand one passes under two elaborately carved porches fitted with iron gates. The carving over the outer porch consists of heads of the most eminent Judges and Lawyers. Over the highest point of the upper arch is a figure of Jesus; to the left and right at a lower level are figures of Solomon and Alfred the Great; that of Moses is at the northern front of the building. Also at the northern front, over the Judges entrance are a stone cat and dog representing fighting litigants in court.
On either side are gateways leading to different courts and to jury and witness rooms from which separate staircases are provided for them to reach their boxes in court. During the 1960s, jury rooms in the basement area were converted to courtrooms. At either end of the hall are handsome marble galleries from which the entire Main Hall can be viewed.
The walls and ceilings (of the older, original Courts) are panelled in oak which in many cases is elaborately carved. In Court 4, the Lord Chief Justice’s court, there is an elaborately carved wooden Royal Coat of Arms. Each court has an interior unique to itself; they were each designed by different architects.
There are, in addition to the Waiting Rooms, several Arbitration and Consultation Chambers together with Robing Rooms for members of the bar and solicitor-advocates.
Sunday, March 7, 2010
AAI is the case in 5, the fifth, the most long and difficult is the latter case, turnabout ablaze, first, we must detail the second, sometimes like to be deceived by testimonynya sentence.
I'll try next ace attorney game more because this game is a game AAI ace attorney series for the first time I played.and about all case,i will tell you all next time
Phoenix Wright is a defense attorney and the protagonist of the first three games, as well as being a secondary character in Apollo Justice. In his childhood, he befriended Larry Butz and Miles Edgeworth. He was accused of murder while studying art in college, but was successfully defended by Mia Fey. He changed his career to law and eventually joined up with Mia's office. After Mia was murdered, Phoenix inherited the office, renaming it "Wright and Co.", and continued his work as a defense attorney. In the courtroom, Phoenix was known for wildly guessing at the truth, allowing him to "turnabout" the court to his favor.
During a case seven years prior to the events of Apollo Justice, two months after Trials and Tribulations, he was forced to forfeit his attorney's badge after presenting evidence that, unknown to him, was forged. Two weeks later he adopted the talented Trucy Wright as his daughter after his client Enigmar vanished. Some time later, Wright's Law and Co Office was renamed "Wright Talent Agency". Seven years later, now sporting a toque, casual hoody and pants, he was an undefeated Poker player in a bar where he worked as a pianist. When he was accused of murder again and found innocent by greenhorn defense attorney Apollo Justice, Phoenix offered Apollo a position in his agency. Because Apollo joined the agency, Phoenix then renamed the agency to the "Wright Anything Agency".
Later on, it is revealed that he retained Maya's Magatama, and it was also implied that he had, to some extent, stayed in contact with his friends from the previous games. During the credits of Apollo Justice, he is seen considering either taking piano lessons or taking the bar exam again. His English name is a play on the words "phoenix", the bird that rises from its own ashes, and a homonym on the word "right". His Japanese surname is a pun on the phrase "naruhodo", meaning "I see". He is voiced by Shū Takumi and Ben Judd in the Japanese and English games respectively, by Takayuki Kondō in promotional trailers shown at the Tokyo Game Show, and is portrayed by Tomu Ranju in the musical.