Horrible moments of tsunami hit many cities in Japan on March 11, 2011.
All video are in Japanese, made by Japanese and Japanese TV stations.
아래 동영상은 일본어로 되어있어 영어권에서는 구하기가 어려운 것들을 모았다.
1. Tsunami rushes over roads and field in a small port town in Chiba Prefecture
2.Tsunami Swamps Little Port of Japan
3.Terrifying Tsunami in Iwate Prefecture: TV airs what happens when tsunami hit Kamaishi in Iwate Prefecture.
4.Tsunami Destroys Ofunato.
5.Many Cities in Japan hit by Tsunami
6.Tsunami Razes Kesennuma
7. Moment of Earthquake and tsunami devastates everything in the way.
8. Aerial View of Wakabayashi-ku in Sendai
9. Tsunami Swallows Many Cars.
10. Shizoka TV Station Broadcast Tsunami hit Ofutano.
11. Catch the Moment of Tsunami Making a Huge Splash When It Lands on the Coast of Minamisoma.
12. Moments of Tsunami Swamping Miyashiro.
Followings are recent video Footages on Japan after Earthquake and Tsunami
1.Man Fears Wife Did Not Escape Tsunami
2.Expert Track Fallout from Fukushima
4.Japan, One Week Later
5.Japan's Economic Tsunami
Rescuers find 80-Year-old Woman and Teen in the rubble.
Notes of survivors looking for missing family members are posted on a board at the reporting center in the city of Kamaishi in Iwate prefecture on March 20.
Cows are seen at Hirama family dairy farm on the outskirts of Ichinoseki, Iwate Prefecture in northeastern Japan March 20. The Hirama family dairy farm is worked by three generations, and they are all worried about the potential effects on their industry as a result of the ongoing nuclear situation in Japan.
Volunteers arrange food, water, medicine and blankets donated for evacuees from Futaba, a city near the quake-stricken Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant, at the evacuees' new shelter near Tokyo, March 20.
A woman is helped by relatives as she walks toward a makeshift morgue to identify a body in Rifu.
Tomoko Miura displays valuables she was able to recover from her destroyed car in Minamisanriku
A man walks his dog past rubble in Rikuzentakata.
A woman who survived the March 11 earthquake and tsunami is placed in a wheelchair at an evacuation center in Yokohama.
Men at an evacuation center work by candlelight at a reception desk in Ishinomaki.
Michiko Harada reads a book with her daughter, Reina, 8, as Japanese earthquake victims pack an evacuation center in Rikuzentakata
Tayo Kitamura, 40, kneels in the street to mourn the wrapped body of her mother, Kuniko Kitamura, 69, after Japanese firemen discovered the dead woman inside the ruins of her home in Onagawa.
Akane Ho is reunited with her dog, Mei, at an evacuation center in Natori near Sendai, Miyagi Prefecture. Mei was returned to Akane seven days after the tsunami March 11.
A woman cries while looking through her home in Ishinomaki.
A woman looks through her belongings inside her home in Ishinomaki.
A man weeps over the body of a woman found in the rubble in Ishinomaki.
People rest from walking while waiting for a car to pass in Ishinomaki.
Two men escort an elderly woman to her home in Ishinomaki.
A man carries his bicycle over a pile of rubble in Ishinomaki.
Players of the Tohoku Rakuten Golden Eagles, based in Sendai, observe a moment of silence before their exhibition game against the Chunichi Dragons in Nagoya, central Japan.
A replica of the Statue of Liberty stands amid the rubble in Ishinomaki, Japan. Residents have begun returning to their homes to begin cleaning up.
A man walks through a large section of standing water in Ishinomaki, Japan.
The top part of the badly damaged Unit 4 of the Fukushima Dai-ichi nuclear power plant can be seen Wednesday through the blown-out building. Plant operators hope a new power line could restore cooling systems and ease the threat of more dangerous levels of radiation being released.
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Focus Remains on Fukushima Nuke Plant.
This street in Kesennuma, Japan, remains flooded Thursday after the tsunami struck March 11.
A woman hands over her phone Thursday at a charging station in Kesennuma, where citizens were allowed to charge their phones for 30 minutes at a time.
A man rides his bike past piles of rubble in Kesennuma.
Displaced people eat a meal of donated food at an evacuation center in Kesennuma.
An officer cooks steamed rice to distribute to evacuees in Koriyama in Fukushima Prefecture, about 35 miles west of the Fukushima nuclear plant.
Rescue workers carry a charred body from the rubble of a village in Kesennuma,
A resident walks through an area close to the seafront in Natori,
A worker in a radiation protection suit scanned an elderly man at a shelter in Koriyama, Fukushima Prefecture, 60 kms west from the Fukushima nuclear power plant, on Sunday
A student volunteer held a sign offering instant noodles for evacuees from Futaba, a city near the quake-stricken Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power plant, in the evacuees' new shelter at Saitama Super Arena, near Tokyo
A man looked at a package of spinach from Chiba Prefecture on sale at a supermarket in Tokyo.
Hundreds of vehicles lined the highway in Fukushima in hopes of filling their gas tanks as massive shortages continue following fears of leaked radiation from the damaged Fukushima nuclear facilities.
A foreign traveler looked at the departure board at Narita International Airport. The airport was more crowded than usual with evacuees and travelers heeding warnings from their governments to flee, as Japan struggles with the nuclear crisis.
People walked amid debris as they looked for their houses in Kamaishi.
People registered the names of their family members at the reporting center in Kamaishi, Iwate Prefecture.
An elderly mother hugged her daughter after being reunited in Kesennuma, Miyagi Prefecture.
Chiyoko Kaizuka, an 83-year old farmer, weeds a spinach field Sunday, March 20, in Moriya, Ibaragi Prefecture, Japan. Japan announced the first signs that contamination from its tsunami-crippled nuclear complex has seeped into the food chain, saying that radiation levels in spinach and milk from farms near the facility exceeded government safety limits
A fish lies on top of a destroyed car in the earthquake and tsunami leveled town of Onagawa, Miyagi Prefecture, northeastern Japan Sunday, March 20.
Japanese military clear roads to bring in more cranes and bulldozers, March 20, in Ofunato, Japan.
A man looks for his missing son at a makeshift morgue in coastal city of Rikuzentakata, March 20.
Construction workers build 200 temporary houses on March 20, in Rikuzentakata, Japan. Many people have begun to return to their homes as the search continues for thousands still missing.
A man tries to salvage personal items from his boat, March 20, in Ofunato
A calendar shows the date of the massive earthquake as 86-year-old Teru Suzuki cleans her damaged home in Ofunato March, 20. "It could only be destiny", says Suzuki, after surviving not only the massive earthquake and tsunami in northeastern Japan last week but two other big earthquakes in her lifetime.
An employee of a petrol station operates a pedal-powered fuel pump in Minamisanriku, on March 20.
Hisao Sato and his wife Yoshiko offer a prayer on March 20, prior to Higan, a Japanese Buddhist holiday to give prayer to the dead on the Spring Equinox, at their family grave stone behind their home in Ishimaki which was destroyed by tsunami waves.
Ichiko Hirayama stands behind bottles with drinks retrieved from rubble of her home in the destroyed residential part of Ofunato, Japan, March 20.
Rescue workers has only begun to locate bodies that had been submerged in water by tsunami.Some 1,800 people are missing in Nakonosawa, a town of 23,000.
A Japanese flag hangs over the remains of tsunami victims in a temporary morgue set up in a Nakonosawa's junior hight school.
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A notice points out three missing women in a Nakonosawa's junior high school.
People outside the junior high school, where a makeshift morgue set up, pay their respects to those who died in the earthquake and tsunami in Nakonosawa.
The view through a broken windows at debris outside Yamada Hospital
Noriko Sato, 57, collects household items from her home, which has been moved more than 100 meters by tsunami.
A woman and her son walk through the remains of Yamada, a fishing town destroyed by quake and tsunami.
Rescue workers removed bodies on Sunday from a highway in Rikuzentakata, Japan, that was washed out by the March 11 tsunami.
These signs at a grocery store in Misaki, Chiba Prefecture, said that milk products were not being delivered because of the earthquake and nuclear reactor crisis
People checked gravestones outside a tsunami-damaged Buddist temple in Natori, Miyagi Prefecture.
Hiori Okazawa, 4, sat by her favorite dress, which was retrieved from the ruins of her home in Ofunato.
A resident works amidst debris of a building damaged by last week's earthquake and tsunami in Natori City, Miyagi Prefecture, northeastern Japan March 20, 2011.
Tomoko Yagi holds fire extinguishers as she cleans her house among the ruins of the destroyed residential part of Kamaishi, more than a week after the town was devastated by a magnitude 9.0 earthquake and tsunami, March 20, 2011.
Emergency crews sift through the remains of a property Sunday in the suburb of Natori, Miyagi Prefecture, looking for victims.
Volunteers serve hot-and-sour soup during lunch Sunday in an emergency refugee center set up inside the junior high school in Rikuzentakata, Japan.
A man recovers his 1950s Harley Davidson motorcycle, which was washed away in Onagawa
A sales clerk tells customers that they have only 15 minutes to shop at market in Sendai in Miyagi Prefecture. Japan has again detected "abnormal levels" of radiation in milk and spinach taken from areas near a nuclear plant, government spokesman Yukio Edano said on March 20.
Construction workers build a temporary housing unit outside the junior high school in Rikuzentakata
The Kikawada family prays among the remains of their house in Rikuzentakata after lighting incense as an offering to their grandmother, who died in the tsunami. The family also left an offering of oranges, drinks, candy, cookies and a fish-shaped cake.
A car drives through the rubble in Rikuzentakata,
The tsunami flattened the village of Minami-Sanriku.
A destroyed car is seen in the wreckage in Minami-Sanriku.
Wide shot of what once was Minami-Sanriku.
A collapsed house in Minami-Sanriku.
Somehow a mailbox in Minami-Sanriku remains upright.
The valley in Minami-Sanriku has been wiped out.
A totaled vehicle moored inside a room of a house in Ishinomaki,
Entire families bunked down on the airport floor while waiting as long as one or two days for a flight out of Fukushima,
Japan's rescue crews also use the Fukushima airport as a place to spend the night; it is one of the few places in the region with electricity and mobile phone services.
Fukushima's tiny three-floor airport is packed with people attempting to leave the area as the threat of radiation exposure widens in northern Japan.