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Thursday, September 30, 2010

Will Linux ever take off with the mainstream?

Linux is an open source operating system - members of the community distribution can contribute and make changes or add shit they think should be changed. This is very difficult for Linux to be marketed. It's taken the whole Linux community YEARS to get their act together to come up with something that is user-friendly. Ubuntu has been very successful with bringing the power of Linux to the masses, and perhaps has a chance of taking off. The community has to conform together and stop having disagreements with the Ubuntu distribution and standardize it!! I don't see this happening. Think of the average user...very familiar with Windows/OSX and then you throw a completely different environment at's not going to work since the majority of people do not like to what they use everyday in a drastic manner.

I believe the best way for people to jump into the world of Linux without having to touch their hard drive would be to boot up a live cd of the Ubuntu distribution. All you have to do is put it in your CD drive, reboot, Linux will load up into memory and BAM! live client of Linux; and of course reboot, take out the cd and nothing was changed. Another way to go at this would be to create a virtual machine (more for advanced users) and boot your Linux distribution from there. I have done this and had much success with VMWARE Workstation, but I used it to boot the BackTrack distribution that's full of network utilities.

Here are some tips that can help you decide if Linux is right for you:

1. Make sure you can live in a non-windows world. The easiest way to see if you can is like I said before: download a distribution of linux (ubuntu) and burn it to a cd and boot up a live client of it.

2. Limited Commercial Support - learn to love your neighbors. Even though the Ubuntu community is very large and helpful, the type of response is very wide and inconsistent based on the problems you might have if any at all. FORUMS

3. Find the right distribution for you. Most like UBUNTU - compiz fancy 3D effects and very user-friendly.

4. Do your Homework - make sure all your hardware is supported by the distribution. Personally I haven't had any issues with Linux supporting my hardware, Ubuntu does everything automatically and don't have to worry about your drivers, especially with the latest version of (10.04).

5. JUMP IN - the biggest thing that impedes anyone's ability to try new things is that they don't try; just try it! - you like it, then you like it - if you don't, then you don't - try something else and move on. Just don't stick with one operating system the rest of your live completely obvious to what else is out there.

Possibilities are endless with Linux:

I think Linux's Ubuntu distribution has a chance at hitting mainstream, but they still have a long way to go.

Wednesday, September 29, 2010


No offense at all to MAC-users, they are very well built and durable but wayyy over priced in my opinion, but if you have the money to drop on a MAC there is nothing wrong with that.

At my university there is a huge population of MACFAGS. Not just mac users but full-on MACFAGS! Let me define a "MACFAG"...
A MACFAG is someone who purchases an apple laptop for the sole purpose of showing it off in coffee shops and in their classes, because it's sleek/shiny and the fact that it costs $2000 if not $3000. Another attribute that defines a MACFAG is the fact that they want to be different and scoff at the idea of compatible software.

This is just completely silly to me to spend so much money on this "look". I can get a much faster and stronger PC Laptop for half the price of a MACBOOK. It's rediculous, Steve jobs is a fucking GENIOUS!!! People take note of what the fuck he does because it's obviously working LOL

So in my daily schedule...I go to my local coffee shop that is full of macfags, the smell of macfagness reaches all the way fucking down the street. I get a coffee and sit down in the middle of the macfagness and whip out my Sony Vaio, boot up Linux and start working on my projects in JAVA. FEELS GOOD MANG

Here's to sum it up:

Tuesday, September 28, 2010

Elevator 101

Alright bros,
Don't you get really pissed off when a perfectly able-body person uses the elevator to go up/down one floor? Especially when stair access is within 10 feet away?

This happens to me on a daily basis at my university. I take the elevator because I have six floors to travel and there is always these lazy ass, inconsiderate people who use the elevator to go up one floor and it makes taking the elevator miserable for people who actually need to use it.

Not only does it make it miserable for people traveling 2+ floors, but for handicapped people who need extra space, are crowded with these self-absorbed children think they need to ride the elevator for one floor.

So fuck this shit, I can't stop them really from taking the elevator so how bout I try a little elevator "hacking" and make the elevator go directly to the top floor while ignoring everyone else's requests to the 2nd floor LOL.

Fuck that shit I'm doing it.

Monday, September 27, 2010

Happy 12th Birthday BackRub!

I'm sure you all have seen the birthday cake that is displayed on the Google search engine. It turns out 12 years ago, Page and Brin first started their journey on creating a search engine. First it was called BackRub that is Gay as fuck who would even search shit with that. I have been using Google ever since 1999 and loved it ever since and would never fall over to anything else.

The following is a little time line done by the of Google's shit:

January 1996 Page and Brin, now both computer science graduate students, begin collaborating on a search engine called BackRub which operates on Stanford servers for more than a year, eventually taking up too much bandwidth.

September 1997 is registered as a domain after the pair decide BackRub needs to be rebranded. The new name is a play on the word “googol,” a mathematical term for the number represented by the numeral 1 followed by 100 zeros. It is an early hint at their mission to organise a seemingly infinite amount of information on the web.

November 1997 The pair publish an early academic paper setting out Google's aims and specifications. It is called The Anatomy of a Large-Scale Hypertextual Web Search Engine.

August 1998 Andy Bechtolsheim, co-founder of the erstwhile computer firm Sun Microsystems, becomes the first investor in Google when he writes a cheque for $100,000 to an entity that does not ye exist - a company called Google Inc.

September 1998 Google sets up its first office in the garage of Susan Wojcicki, now the company’s vice president of product management, at 232 Santa Margarita, Menlo Park in Silicon Valley.

Google files for incorporation in California. Shortly afterwards, Brin and Page open a bank account in the newly established company’s name and deposit Bechtolsheim’s cheque.

Craig Silverstein, a fellow computer science graduate student at Stanford, is hired as Google's first employee.

December 1998 PC Magazine reports that Google “has an uncanny knack for returning extremely relevant results” and recognises it as the search engine of choice in the Top 100 Web Sites for 1998.

February 1999 Google finally outgrows its garage office and moves to a new headquarters at 165 University Avenue in Palo Alto. By now, the company has eight employees. The first snack to be offered in Google's offices - which become famous for their lavish cuisine - is Swedish Fish.

March 1999 The first-ever company ski trip takes place when staff pile into a van and head for Tahoe, California. The “winter trip” has since become an annual tradition.

May 1999 Omid Kordestani becomes the first non-engineering employee when joins as employee number 11 to run the company's sales division. In 2010, he remains a senior advisor to the CEO and founders.

June 1999 John Doerr and Michael Moritz join the board. The company secures its first major investment from venture capital firms when it receives $25 million from Sequoia Capital and Kleiner Perkins.

The funding is announced in the company's first press release, which quotes Moritz describing “Googlers” as “people who use Google” - the first hint that "to google" will pass into the lexicon as a verb.

August 1999 Google moves yet again, this time into its first Mountain View offices. The building is a few miles south of Stanford University, and north of the older towns of Silicon Valley: Sunnyvale, Santa Clara and San Jose.

November 1999 Charlie Ayers joins as Google’s first chef - continuing the emerging tradition of fine dining at work. He wins the job in a cook-off judged by the company’s 40 employees. His previous claim to fame is catering for the band Grateful Dead.

Google adds the Uncle Sam function, which restricts a search to US government documents.

April 2000 Google's first April Fool's hoax comes with the announcement of MentalPlex - a function which reads your mind as you visualise the search results you want.

May 2000 The first 10 foreign language versions of Google are released in French, German, Italian, Swedish, Finnish, Spanish, Portuguese, Dutch, Norwegian and Danish.

Google wins its first Webby Awards for Technical Achievement (voted by judges) and Peoples’ Voice (voted by users).

June 2000 Google forges a partnership with Yahoo!, becoming their default search provider. It becomes the world’s largest search engine, with an index of one billion pages.

September 2000 The search engine is launched in Japanese and Korean as well as Chinese - beginning a fraught relationship between Google and China.

October 2000 Google AdWords launches with 350 customers. The programme allows companies to market their services by allowing them to buy the most popular and relevant search terms.

December 2000 Google Toolbar is released - a browser plug-in that allows users to search without visiting the Google homepage.

February 2001 Google's first public acquisition is’s Usenet Discussion Service: an archive of 500 million Usenet discussions dating back to 1995. The company adds search and browse features and launches it as Google Groups.

March 2001 Eric Schmidt, a former director of Apple, is named chairman of the board of directors. The search engine is now available in 26 languages. The Google logo is centred on the page.

July 2001 Google Image Search launches, offering access to 250 million images.

August 2001 Google opens its first international office, in Tokyo. Eric Schmidt becomes CEO, while Page and Brin are named presidents of products and technology respectively.

October 2001 The search engine makes its first foray into South America in a partnership with Universo Online (UOL) that makes Google the major search service for millions of Latin Americans.

December 2001 Google's index size grows to three billion web pages.

February 2002 AdWords is overhauled and begins to be charged per click.

April 1 2002 Google announces that pigeons power its search results.

May 2002 Google announces a major partnership with AOL to offer Google search and sponsored links to 34 million customers using CompuServe, Netscape and

Google Labs is launched, allowing users to try out beta technologies fresh from the company's research and development team.

September 2002 Google News launches with 4000 news sources. The service grew out of the 20 per cent initiative, by which engineers are encouraged to spend 20 per cent of their time working on something that is not their main project. Google Mail also grew out of this practice.

October 2002 Google opens its first first Australian office in Sydney.

December 2002 Froogle launches, allowing users to search for products to buy. It is later renamed Google Product Search.

January 2003 The American Dialect Society recognises “google” as the “most useful” Word of the Year for 2002.

March 2003 Googe AdSense launches, offering a new content-targeted service enabling publishers to access the company's vast network of advertisers.

April 2003 The company launches its in-kind advertising programme for non-profit organisations, Google Grants.

December 2003 Google Print (which later becomes Google Book Search) is launched, indexing small excerpts from books to appear in search results. The company's headcount has reached 1,628.

February 2004 Page is inducted into the National Academy of Engineering.

Google's search index reaches six billion items, including 4.28 billion web pages and 880 million images.

March 2004 The company moves to its new “Googleplex” at 1600 Amphitheatre Parkway in Mountain View - providing a campus environment for its 800 plus US employees.

Google Local is introduced, offering local area business listings, maps and directions. It is later combined with Google Maps.

"Microkitchens" in every Google office are filled with snacks and often an espresso machine. Page and Brin made it a “rule” that no staff member should have to walk more than 100 feet for food.

April 2004 Google files with the US Securities and Exchange Commission, which governs the financial dealings of public companies, for an Initial Public Offering in order to be able to sell shares on the stock market.

For April Fool's Day, the company announces plans to open the Googlunaplex, a new research facility on the Moon. Google Mail is launched the same day as an invitation-only service.

The Official Google Blog goes live.

August 2004 Google's Initial Public Offering of 19,605,052 shares takes place on Wall Street, opening at $85 per share.

September 2004 Google services for Norway and Kenya become the 102nd and 103rd Google domains. The list eventually grows to more than 150.

October 2004 The search engine opens its European HQ in Dublin, Ireland, as well as engineering offices Bangalore and Hyderabad, India. Page and Brin are named Fellows by the Marconi Society, which recognises “lasting scientific contributions to human progress in the field of communications science and the Internet”.

The company acquires Keyhole, a digital mapping company whose technology will later become Google Earth. Google SMS launches, allowing users to send text search queries to GOOGL or 466453 from their mobiles. Google Desktop Search is also introduced, allowing users to search for files stored on their own hard drives using Google technology.

November 2004 Google's search index eaches eight billion. The company's headcount is now 3,021.

December 2004 The Google Print Programme (now Google Book Search) expands through digital scanning partnerships with the libraries of Harvard, Stanford, University of Michigan and Oxford University plus the New York Public Library.

February 2005 Google Maps goes live. Image Search hits a new milestone when 1.1 billion images indexed.

April 1 2005 Google announces magical beverage, Google Gulp, that makes its imbibers more intelligent and therefore better able to use search results properly. Google Maps adds satellite views and directions, while Google Local goes mobile and includes SMS driving directions.

My Search History launches in Labs, allowing users to view all the web pages they have visited and Google searches they have made over time.

May 2005 Blogger Mobile is released, enabling bloggers to use their mobile phones to post and send photos to their blogs. Personalised Homepage (now iGoogle) is designed for people to customise their Google homepage.

June 2005 Google Mobile Web Search is released, specially formulated for viewing search results on mobile phones.

Google Earth is unveiled, offering a satellite imagery-based mapping service combining 3D buildings and terrain with mapping capabilities and Google search.

August 2005 The company launches Google Talk, a downloadable Windows application that enables Google Mail users to chat with friends using a computer microphone and speaker for free.

September 2005 Overlays in Google Earth illustrate the devastation wrought by Hurricane Katrina around New Orleans and the Gulf Coast. Some rescue teams use these tools to locate stranded victims.

Google Blog Search goes live, allowing users to find current and relevant blog posts on particular topics throughout the vast blogosphere.

November 2005 Google's first offices in South America open in São Paulo and Mexico City. Google Analytics is launched to measure the impact of websites and marketing campaigns.

December 2005 Google staff bulk-buy vast quantities of silly putty for fun and games in the office.

Google Transit launches in Labs, allowing people in the Portland, Oregon metro area to plan their trips on public transport on one site. Google Mail for Mobile also goes live. The Google headcount reaches 5,680.

January 2006, a local domain version of Google, goes live in China, attracting criticism from human rights groups who accused the search engine of submitting to government censorship.

February 2006 The Chat function is introduced in Google Mail, using the instant messaging tools from Google Talk. Google News for mobile launches.

March 2006 Google announces the acquisition of Writely, a web-based word processing application that is to become the basis for Google Docs.

April 1 2010 Google unveils a new product, Google Romance, declaring: “Dating is a search problem.” Google Calendar is also launched, complete with sharing and group features.

June 2006 The Oxford English Dictionary adds “Google” as a verb. The company announces Picasa Web Albums, allowing users to upload and share their photos online. Google Mail launches in Arabic and Hebrew, bringing the number of interfaces up to 40.

August 2006 Google Book Search begins offering free PDF downloads of books in the public domain.

September 2006 New featured content for Google Earth includes overlays from the UN Environmental Programme, Discovery Networks, the Jane Goodall Institute and the National Park Service.

October 2006 Google buys the video-sharing website YouTube.

November 2006 The first nationwide Doodle 4 Google contest takes place in Britain. More than 15,000 children enter and 13-year old Katherine Chisnall is chosen to have her doodle displayed the UK homepage.

December 2006 Google staff around the world wear their pyjamas and slippers to work for the first company-wide “Pyjama Day”.

Patent Search is launched in the US, indexing more than seven million patents dating back to 1790. The staff headcount has reached 10,674.

January 2007 Google's relationship with China blossoms further with the announcement of a partnership with China Mobile, the world’s largest mobile telecom operator, to provide mobile and Internet search services.

Army intelligence sources warn that terrorists attacking British bases in Basra are using aerial footage displayed by Google Earth to pinpoint their targets.

February 2007 The Candidates@Google series of interviews with presidential hopefuls kicks off with an appearance by Senator Hilary Clinton.

For Valentine’s Day, Google Mail is opened to everyone. It had previously been available by invitation only. Traffic information is added to Google Maps for the first time.

March 2007 Google launches "gBikes" in Mountain View, California - allowing staff to use on of 650 bicycles identifiable by an orange flag to ride to their meetings. Partnerships are signed to give free access to Google Apps for Education to 70,000 university students in Kenya and Rwanda.

April 2007 The company makes hundreds of videos of talks by authors, academics and politicians who visit its offices available on the @Google YouTube channel.

May 2007 Video, news, books, image and local results are integrated together in one search result. Street View debuts in Google Maps in five US cities: New York, San Francisco, Las Vegas, Miami and Denver.

June 2007 Google begins a series of blog posts affirming its support for a free and open internet, amid criticism over its relationship with China.

Google Maps is integrated as an app on the original Apple iPhone and YouTube becomes available in nine more domains: Brazil, France, Italy, Japan, the Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Ireland and Britain.

July 2007 The first CNN/YouTube debate takes place between the eight US Democratic Presidential candidates. The Republicans get their turn in November.

August 2007 Sky launches inside Google Earth, including layers of constellation information and virtual tours of galaxies.

September 2007 Google Reader becomes available in French, Italian, German, Spanish, Dutch, English (UK), Chinese (Traditional and Simplified), Japanese and Korean.

October 2007 A new layer in Google Earth is added to keep track of seasonal wildfires in California. Users also create maps to maintain up-to-date information on burned areas and evacuation zones.

November 2007 Android, the first open platform for mobile devices, is announced.

December 2007 The Queen launches The Royal Channel on YouTube. She is the first monarch to establish a video presence this way.

Google staff in the San Francisco Bay Area consume approximately 5,500lbs of handmade chocolates from the snack bins in their office "microkitchens" in 2007.

February 2008 Google Sites debuts. It enables users to create collaborative websites with embedded videos, documents and calendars.

April 2008 16 April Fool’s jokes from Google's offices around the world are featured on its domain, including the new airline announced with Sir Richard Branson, Virgle, and the Manpower Search in China. In an additional prank, all viewers linking to YouTube-featured videos are “Rickrolled”.

A new version of Google Earth launches, incorporating Street View and 12 more languages.

A collaboration between the company's New York and Shanghai teams means Chinese investors can now access stock and mutual fund data through Google Finance China.

May 2008 Google Earth adds new satellite information to help recovery efforts following the Sichuan earthquake in China and Cyclone Nargis in Myanmar.

Google Translate adds 10 more languages, bringing the total to 23.

June 2008 Google Finance adds real-time stock quotes for the first time.

July 2008 Street View is launched in Europe with image-maps for the entire 2008 Tour de France route but concerns are raised that the product breaches the privacy of those captured.

Google launches its first downloadable iPhone app, featuring word suggestions for quicker mobile searching. The search engine now indexes one trillion URLs.

The company works with the band Radiohead to make a music video of their song House of Cards using only data and no cameras.

August 2008 Street View becomes available in several cities in Japan and Australia - the first time it has appeared outside of North America or Europe. The Google Suggest feature arrives on, offering predictive search suggestions as users type.

Google launches an election site in time for the US political conventions, offering news, video and photos as well as tools for teachers and campaigners.

September 2008 Google celebrates its 10th birthday. Its new browser, Chrome, is announced ahead of schedule when the comic book introducing it is relased early. The browser officially becomes available for worldwide download a day later.

Google News Archive helps to make old newspapers accessible and searchable online by partnering with publishers to digitise millions of pages of news archives.

The first Google smartphone, the T Mobile G1, hits the shelves.

February 2009 The new Latitude feature on Google Maps lets users share location data with friends.

The popular Gmail service crashes around the world, leaving millions of users from Britain to Australia unable to send and receive messages for several hours.

March 2009 Google Voice announces plans to offer free phone calls within the US and assign each user a unique phone number that diverts to their mobile and landline.

April 2009 Residents of Broughton in Buckinghamshire form a human chain to prevent a Google Street View car from taking pictures of their homes amid fears the images could be used by burglars.

September 2009 Google Wave, a real-time online communication and collaboration tool for friends, is launched amid fevered anticipation on an invitation-only basis.

Gmail is beset again with technical difficulties and users are left without access to their emails over two days.

January 2010 Google warns it may pull out of China altogether amid fears of cyber-hacking, and then incenses Chinese authorities even more when it redirects Chinese users to its unlimited Hong Kong site.

Google unveils its very own Android phone to rival the Apple iPhone.

March 2010 Residents of Broughton in Buckinghamshire again take to the streets in protest against images of their village appearing on Google Street View.

May 2010 Stephen Conroy, Australia's communications minister, describes Street View as the single biggest breach of privacy in history.

June 2010 Google strikes a deal to allow it to continue to operate it search business in China, and the Chinese government renews its internet content provider licence until 2012.

August 2010 Gmail Calls allows users to call telephones through their email accounts using the microphones and speakers on their computers.

Google Instant search is unveiled - a function which aims to save the world's web users 111 years per day.

Sales of Google's Android phone overtake iPhone sales in the US. But in a rare flop, the search giant is forced to kill off Google Wave because of a lack of users.

September 2010

Google celebrates its 12th birthday with a Doodle showing a painting of a cake. The search engine unveils its Transparency Report - a set of tools designed to show censorship levels around the world.

A meteor crater that could help prepare for future impacts is discovered by scientists using Google Earth.

The company announces plans to launch Google TV, which will aim to bring the best web videos to television, in the US.


Friday, September 24, 2010


So I want to tell you guys a little story I came across:

Yes, you. You sick fucker. On Wednesday morning I emerged from my girlfriend's building by U.N. Plaza to find that you had sawed the tops off both the sparkplugs on my motorcycle. At the time, I had no idea why anyone would do that. Other than the sparkplugs, the bike was untouched. Some kind of bizarre vandalism? A fraternity prank gone awry? I had no idea. All I knew is that I looked like a huge douchebag riding the Muni to work in a padded motorcycle jacket and helmet.

Because the bike was immobilized I got a $35 street sweeping ticket that night. Thursday I had it towed to the shop ($45) where they replaced the sparkplugs and the boots ($50 including labor). They explained to me that "people" - I use the term loosely here - like you break off the tops of spark plugs and use the porcelain tubes to smoke crack. As an engineer and former MacGyver fan, in a way I think this is kind of cool. But then I remember that I just paid $100 for YOUR crackpipes, and I get angry again.

Crackhead, it was really good to have my bike back though. I rode home from the shop with a couple of spare sparkplugs and a smile on my face. I figured the next time I parked at my girlfriend's place overnight I would have to buy some crackpipes and tape them to my bike as a peace offering. Overall, I wasn't that upset. Despite having to ride the bus for three days and dropping a hundred bones at the shop, I had gained some fascinating knowledge, a new set of sparkplugs, and a pretty funny anecdote about how fucked up you are, and how our paths once crossed briefly in the night.

But you couldn't just let sleeping dogs lie, could you Crackhead. You couldn't just stay in on Friday, watch Letterman through the window of a home electronics store and then call it a night. You couldn't rest on your laurels. Two porcelain sparkplug crackpipes just wasn't enough for you, was it Crackhead? You just had to come back for more.

This morning, a scant fifteen hours after I rode it out of the shop, I found my motorcycle violated once again. This time you only took the right one - maybe you were having an off night. At least this time I had a spare sparkplug and the tools to fix it - or so I thought - having ordered a 73-piece toolset from last week. But no, the sparkplug socket in my new toolset was for American sparkplugs. So I had to go down to the neighborhood Ace hardware. They had an 18mm socket that would fit over my sparkplug, but it was for a 1/2" drive ratchet. My toolkit only has 1/4" and 3/8" ratchets. So I had to buy a 1/2" ratchet along with the socket. Even though the clerk took pity on me and gave me the senior citizen discount (I'm 25) it still cost me $22 all told. Now, you might say that I should have just gotten a 3/8"-to-1/2" drive adaptor instead of springing for the whole ratchet. And to that I say "Shut the hell up, Crackhead, I'm not finished. And besides, I was eventually going to buy a 1/2" ratchet anyway so it's probably not worth it to take it back now."

OK, now I'm rambling. But the point is, Crackhead, that you have done me wrong. Now, I get that you love crack. That is totally understandable. I've heard it is really fun, at first, and quite addictive. What I don't understand is,


I am an engineer. Do you ever see me shaking down bums in the Loin for a calculator and sliderule? No, you don't. Because engineering is the main thing I do, I went and bought myself a calculator. The main thing you do is crack. How do you get by without a crackpipe? The other crackheads must clown on you non-stop. I mean, the fucking saw you used to saw off my sparkplugs is probably worth five or ten bucks. Why not sell or trade it for a crackpipe? You really haven't put much thought into this, have you?

Please, Crackhead, please don't tell me you sold your crackpipe to buy crack. Even a stupid crackhead such as yourself couldn't possibly be that stupid.

I've decided that taping crackpipes to my motorcycle would be tantamount to appeasement. You have crossed a line, Crackhead - specifically California Street. You have come onto my own street and you have desecrated that which I hold dear. You have stolen from me, and you have caused me to spend the last half hour writing this post instead of engineering shit, and it is concievable, if not likely, that my boss could find out about this and fire me. I am hella pissed at you dude.

Here are my options as I see them:

1. Write a note saying that I have coated both of my sparkplugs in rat poison and tape it to my bike at night. You can thank Tim for that one, it was his idea.

2. Don't write a note, but just coat both sparkplugs in rat poison. This is probably closer to a punishment that would fit your despicable crime. I'm sure this is super illegal and shit, but it's not like anyone is going to miss you, Crackhead. Don't fool yourself.

3. Wait in an alley near my bike armed with my new stainless steel mirror-finish Ace Professional brand 1/2" drive socket wrench, my 18mm sparkplug socket, and my searing rage. It's pretty heavy and well balanced. I am not a large man, but I am angry.

In conclusion, Crackhead, why don't you just do both of us a favor and buy yourself a crackpipe? It will both enhance your crack smoking experience and save me a lot of time and felony assault charges. Think about it.


Friday, September 10, 2010

That one girl we all fall for.

I think we all know what it means when I say that I'm really in awe with this girl that I talked to briefly in my university's library. It was a relatively short conversation, but within that short period of time I was able to determine if I'm really interested in this person. It turns out she's my dream girl, the way she talks, responds, asks questions and appears to be quick-witted makes me oblivious of my surroundings and all my focus is on her. I kept thinking to myself, she's the most amazing girl I have ever met. She isn't fake and she isn't that typical girl you see everyday. She's very down to Earth and outgoing, I would love to catch another conversation with her, but who knows when that will be.