The utensil used for eating a Wendy's Frosty.
A Wendy's Frosty is the only soquid eaten with a fpoon.
A program backed by the College Board that offers college-level advanced placement (AP) courses. They are designed to give intellectually gifted, hard-working high school students with good grades a prospective experience in introductory college-level material. Each of the 34 AP classes prepare students to take the AP exams given every year in late April or May. If you score a 3 or higher on any exam, then whatever college you go to will give you college credit for the equivalent of that class. Of course, there is a lot of work done in these classes, and they move at a very quick pace. Don't take an AP course unless you feel that you truly, genuinely prepared for a serious academic challenge.
When I was in high school, I was one of those crazy motherfuckers that wanted to take every AP course possible. Here's a list of every AP class that I took and what I did in them:
AP World History: learned about world history minus Africa after the end of the Kemetic (Egyptian) empire, Asia after the end of the Babylonian empire, South America, and any other place on earth not relevant to European history. Coped with an ignorant teacher who didn't know the difference between Pakistan and India. One day after school, a few of my friends and I snuck into her room and played Super Smash Bros. on her tv. We recorded the game on one of her PBS tapes. When she showed it class the next day, everyone saw a wonderful match between Captain Falcon and Link, and she never found out who did it. It was great!
AP American History: Worse than World History. Different teacher; just as ignorant. Learned to fear the letters D, B, and Q. Everyone spent their time doing their calculus homework, which brings me to the next class.
AP Calculus: Hard at first; too easy later. Somewhat fun. The teacher felt superior to everybody due to her vast mathematical knowledge. Quickly forgot everything after the end of the year.
AP Physics: The devil class itself. The worst out of all the AP classes. Had a stupid pig of a teacher who definitely wasn't qualified to teach the work. He had to ask everyone in the class to help him answer the problems that he gave. Every morning in the lunchroom, we would all copy each other's homework and lab reports. During the class, we did everything from listening to music, playing GBA, conversating, sleeping, and playing the dozens with the stupid instructor. Never actually did any physics. That's why every time we had a test, the average grade was a 42 and the teacher had to give a ridiculous curve of 30 points just so that one person could pass.
AP English: Learned how to make spark notes our best friend. Did a lot of reading and writing. Really boring. Had a goofy teacher who was excited to read Hamlet and The Fixer. Gave us a "quote of the day" every single day. Why, I'll never know.
AP Government: I can't remember a single thing from that class. I fell asleep in it every day.
AP Statistics: Stupid excuse for a math class. Half of the stuff you already learned in middle school, just with bigger words and impractical formulas. Take mathematical statistics when you get into college. That's the real statistics.
Many students share similar experiences. The advanced placement program is not for the weak. Enroll in an AP class, and be prepared for a great workload, severe boredom (or as my AP English teacher would say, ennui), and, if nothing else, all hell. Those who take AP Bio, AP Chem, and any other AP course, I know your pain. However, having several AP classes does look good on your transcript, and raking in those 4's and 5's do attract those wonderful ivy league universities.
I heard that exams for AP Chinese, AP Italian, and AP Japanese are being added in the next few years. Why can't there be a cool AP course like AP Culinary Arts, AP Swahili, or AP Stage and Film Combat. C'mon.
1. A school program made up of classes designed for mentally challenged and physically disabled children.
2. Smooth rapper/producer from the Flatbush section of Brooklyn, NY. Famous for hits like "I Got It Made", "Think About It", "The Mission", and his collaboration with Buckshot and Masta Ace on "Crooklyn" as a member of "Crooklyn Dodgers".
3. Hilarious puppet from a great show called "Crank Yankers".
1. Special ed is available at many schools.
2. "I'm your idol, the highest title, numero uno.
I'm not a Puerto Rican, but I'm speakin so that you know.
And understand; I got the gift of speech.
And it's a blessin,
So listen to the lesson I preach.
I talk sense condensed into the form of a poem
Full of knowledge from my toes to the top of my dome.
I'm kinda young--but my tongue speaks maturity.
I'm not a child; I don't need nothin for security.
I get paid when my record is played--to put it short
I got it made."
3. Como estas el yaaaaaaaaaaayyyyy?!
The ultimate mind trick.
Humans are superior lifeforms because they are capable of intelligent thought. If so, why is there so much violence and hate in the world.
Braggadocious emcee from Harlem with incredible lyrics and an even more incredible vocabulary. Born Mohandes Dewese, Kool Moe Dee used to kick mad routines with The Treacherous 3 in the early 80's. He is credited with inventing the speed rap (The Treacherous 3 & Spoonie Gee "The New Rap Language") and popularizing freestyling (New Year's Battle with Busy Bee in December '81). After going solo with his single "Turn It Up" and releasing his debut album "I'm Kool Moe Dee", Moe Dee regularly worked with mega-producer Teddy Riley and made great fashion statements with his leather suits and giant blind man shades.
Kool Moe Dee is most famous for his phenomenal battles with Busy Bee, Run-D.M.C. (alongside Special K on the seminal rap television show "Graffiti Rock"), and, most of all, LL Cool J. Ignorant suckas like to say that LL won the battle with "Jack The Ripper". However, Moe Dee lyrically eviscerated LL with "Let's Go" and "Death Blow". Needless to say, Kool Moe Dee was never much of a commercial mainstay. Nevertheless, Kool Moe Dee has had major hits with "Wild Wild West", "How Ya Like Me Now", "They Want Money", and "I Go To Work". Recently, he dropped the "e" in "Moe" and wrote a book called "There's A God On The Mic: The True 50 Greatest MC's", where he put himself at number 5 behind Big Daddy Kane, KRS-One, Rakim, and Melle Mel. Although never humble, Kool Moe Dee knows what he's talking about. He is one of rap's first deep lyricists, he has battle skills like no one else, and if you want an example of real, unadulterated hip-hop, especially from back in the day, then... KOOL MOE DEE IS THE BEST TO LISTEN TO!
"Whoever said rap is not work is ludacris.
Whoever said it must be new to this.
When you hear me,
You'll compare me
To a prophet for profit, not merely
Writing extra rhymes for recreation.
Each rhyme's a dissertation.
You wanna know my occupation?
I get paid to rock the nation."
-"I Go To Work"
Oh, and Moe Dee did not bite Spyder D's "How Ya Like Me Now."
1. v. To crush or flatten to the point where the object crushed has its fluids splattered about.
2. n. The sound of something getting squished. The sound is usually wet.
3. n. In the old Nickelodeon cartoon "Aaah, Real Monsters!", a squish was when a monster mildly liked another monster. Their form of a crush.
1. I saw a bug crawling on the table and squished it.
2. When I stepped on a grape in the supermarket, it went "squish".
3. In one episode of "Aaah, Real Monsters", Ickis thought that Oblina had a squish on him.
" The Father of Algebra." (780 - 845 C.E.) Abu Abdullah Muhammad bin Musa Al-Khwarizmi was a Persian mathematician and astronomer. He wrote the famous book "Al-Kitab Al-Mukhtasar fi Hisab Al-Jabr Wa'l-Muqabala" ("The Compendious Book on Calculation by Completion and Balancing") in 830. The book offered a systematic and logical approach to solving linear and quadratic equations. This became the premise of algebra. He is also responsible for introducing the Hindu-Arabic numerals to the West, thus becoming the golden standard in global mathematics. He also refined Ptolemy's theories on geography to design the first map of the then "known world", wrote on spacial, time-mechanical devices such as the clock, astrolabe, and sundial, made a table of trigonometric functions, and geometrically interpreted the conic sections.
Sure. Newton created the calculus. Liebniz refined it. Kepler popularized it. Lambert generalized it. And Euler organized it. If it wasn't for Al-Khwarizmi, however, most people wouldn't even understand basic arithmetic.