5 Seconds of Every #1 Billboard Hot 100 Hit From 1993-2011
I can hear the exact moment I hit sixth grade.
The minute Soulja Boi came on I actually started crying tears of laughter. I knew that WHOLE DANCE.
Josh’s family is having a gift exchange for family Christmas, and each family is responsible for choosing a gift for another family. Josh and I got picked to give his brother’s family a gift. They have three children, approximately ages 10, 6, and 3. I was thinking we could do board game(s), but I’m not sure what would be good for that age range. It seems like many games would be too basic for the eldest child or too complicated for the youngest. Of course, I have little exposure to children with that age range.
Any suggestions, Tumblr friends? We’re open to ideas other than board games too.
Comprehensive Greek final in the morning. These are my collected vocabulary flash cards from the semester, which don’t include all the noun declension and verb conjugations I have to remember. I’ll be glad for this test to be over.
If you are an adult, becoming an adult, about to become an adult, or are worried about becoming an adult. take the time to watch this
actually, I think everyone, everywhere would benefit from this. please take the time. life is hard. SIGNAL BOOST.
This is important. Imagine if all of Tumblr can see it. I don’t want notes I want for you to each have a better day then the last. boost. watch.
Watch this. it might change your life. reblog. spread the word.
Let’s be clear on something that bothers me a lot about this comment. You, as a father, do not play “Mr. Mom” when you watch your child. You are the father. You don’t need a vagina to watch your kid(s), and saying that when you are in charge of them, you’re “Mr. Mom” is a d-bag move.
During my second year here at ASU, the university switched its course evaluation system to an all-online system; before I would have to give students time in class to complete evaluations via scantron/paper questionnaires. The processing took a lot longer, but the response rates were very high.
Since switching to the online format, response rates have plummeted, even when I give students time in class to do the online evals. For example, I have 23 students in my business writing class. Evaluations close tonight, and only three of my students have responded (I don’t see their responses until after final grades are posted).
These evals are one of the few methods of measuring my performance as a teacher and an extremely valuable tool for helping me revise my course design and teaching practices. I’ll be going on the job market next year, and one of the things schools will want to see is the feedback I’m given by students. Since online evals have started, only about 1/3 of my students respond for each class. That third of my students will dictate how schools view my teaching ability.
So each fall, the program newsletter includes introductions of the new TAs in the English Department. This fall, I am once again in charge of putting that newsletter together, so I sent an email request to the group of new TAs (there are 27) for their bios: name, program of study, 50-100-word introduction, and a photo.
I sent the first email six weeks ago. I have sent three follow-up emails and had the TA coordinators devote time during their meeting with the TAs to write these bios.
Out of the 27 new TAs, I’ve received 5 bios. They’re three weeks past the initial deadline, and that section of the newsletter is going to look terrible if they don’t step up.
I just spent ten minutes figuring what the subject of this sentence was:
"Whom (pl.) in the world is it necessary to believe (repeatedly) and whom (pl.) not?"
Apparently English-to-Greek translation destroys my skills as an editor.
Tut would appreciate if you didn’t call attention to his neck fat squishing up against his face. He managed to squeeze through to observe the activity below, and for that you should be grateful. #tut #fatcat #catstagram #kitties