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Wednesday, May 18, 2011


A single point does not make a line.

A Line is composed of two or more points, kinda like finding the truth, sometimes you need two more points to define it. 


Picture from here.

Saturday, May 14, 2011

End of Summer series: Tuli

Summer's coming to a close and I'm seeing alot of 6th graders walking funny.

Circumsicion season is almost over but there are still a lot of kids going through this pinoy-must procedure.

My brothers had theirs last year after backing out while in line a year before.
So far, I'm guessing that there are two kinds of cut.

The Full type, which removes practically all foreskin off your rod.

The second is the partial type, which cuts off a portion and stitches it up for style.

And as such that pinoys are very creative in naming almost everything, let's look at how we'd call each cut.

The full type would be our "German cut," though I think formally it's the other type that it would refer to, but still we called it such because of how it looks like. A german soldier's helmet.

The partial type/ Dorsal slit is what we'd call "Rooster." Why? Because it somehow is compared to a rooster's comb, though imagine it reversed - the comb is placed below.

Which cut is best? I really wouldn't know. But which one is more commonly done? Let's ask all'ya male reader. Mine is a "german cut."

What's yours? Answer the poll below and let's see which one is most common. haha!

(katuwaan lang).

Tuli ka naba? ano cut mo?

pictures from here:
rooster head
german helmet

Tuesday, May 3, 2011

Vote Vote Vote! - Kyoto Protocol

Vote for this entry here. Vote for one of our friend blogger. :) 

Kyoto Protocol

The Kyoto Protocol was adopted 11 December 1997; in it was framework that redefined how we viewed fossil fuels. The protocol was the brainchild of collaboration; specialists, environmentalists and scientists, with the objective of providing a realistic and applicable means of reducing carbon gas emissions, hopefully abating global warming and climate change. Sadly we have forgotten this brilliant and historic moment, the idea of sustainability becoming a stylistic choice and a faddist curiosity. Design can change the world, whether it is technology or vernacular; but to end the threat of climate change, it may not be enough. We have to go back to the Kyoto Protocol, and remind the countries that their signatures are a commitment to the cause, spelling the difference between victory and defeat. And to those who have yet to sign the protocol, to realize that we are all in this together. A signature is a promise.
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