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Screen Location : Jalan Pasir Bogak, Pulau Pangkor, Perak (Nearby Pangkor Coral Bay Resort)

Screening Hour : 17 hours from 7.00am - 12.00am

Daily Exposures : Minimum 150
Monthly Exposures : Minimum 4,500


Content Cycle : Estimation 7 min / loop

​Size : 20'(W) x  13'(H)

Pixel : 640 x 480

File Format : AVI, MP4, WMV

GPS Coordinate : 4°12'37.2"N 100°33'34.3"E


http://www.ledscreenads.com/malaysia/perak/jalan-pasir-bogak-pulau-pangkor   https://wa.me/60163800080




Pangkor Island lies just off the west coast of Peninsular Malaysia. It’s known for beaches like Teluk Nipah, Coral Bay and Pasir Giam, which connects to coral-ringed Giam Island at low tide. Dating back to 1670, the ruined Dutch Fort demonstrates the island’s strategic colonial importance. Nearby, the Sacred Rock is inscribed with the Dutch East India Company symbol and a picture of a tiger carrying away a child.


Foreigners are mostly attracted to the white sandy beaches and clear sea. Many travelers do a bit of sight seeing around the island. There are a few good places to visit: the Dutch Fort with Tiger Rock, The Chinese Foo-Lin Kong temple, the fishing villages, ikan bilis (anchovies) shops and factories, shipbuilding and more. Some travelers take a half day taxi tour around the island, others prefer to take a bicycle or motorbike to do it by themselves. It is very easy to do so on your own and most hotels rent out bicycles and motorbikes.

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Perak has a total land area of 20,976 square kilometres (8,099 sq mi), and is situated in the west of the Malay Peninsula on the Strait of Malacca. Its exclusive economic zone (EEZ) extends into the Strait. It is the second largest Malaysian state on the Malay Peninsula, and the fourth largest in Malaysia. The state has 230 kilometres (140 mi) of coastline, of which 140.2 kilometres (87.1 mi) are affected by coastal erosion. Mangrove forests grow along most of Perak's coast, with the exception of Pangkor Island, with its rich flora and fauna, where several of the country's forest reserves are located. There is extensive swampland along the coastal alluvial zones of the west coast between central Perak and southern Selangor.

From the 1980s on, Perak began an economic transition away from the primary sector, where for decades income was generated by the tin mining industry. Early in 2006, the state government established the Perak Investment Management Centre (InvestPerak) to serve as the contact point for investors in the manufacturing and services sectors. The state's economy today relies mainly on the tertiary sector. In 2017, the tourism industry contributed RM201.4 billion (14.9%) to the state gross domestic product (GDP).

Since 2005, Perak has made efforts to remain the biggest agricultural producer in Malaysia. In 2008, the state sought to legalise the prawn-farming industry, mostly located in western Perak with some activity in Tanjung Tualang. In 2016, some 17,589 young people in Perak were involved in implementing a range of state initiatives in Perak's agriculture sector. In 2019, the Perak State Agriculture Development Corporation (SADC) launched the Perak AgroValley Project to increase the state's agricultural production. This initiative covers an area of 1,983.68 hectares (4,902 acres) in the Bukit Sapi Mukim Lenggong region. 


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