I did my homework and the one I liked the most was English. DAY 2: Today, I went to school like every day, I had a science lesson at first I was scared but so study so I'm going to get it right. I went to recess with my friend nicole sleep the bell and we went to classes of religion and we discussed with our tutor about the personages of the olympics. We went to the recess there is comi rice with meat, patacones and salad there we went to classes and we had English in the classes we did a super chevere activity with simple past and I liked there I had social and of there I went to the house. In the express I listen to music all the way when I get to the house I bathe and then I went to eat today comi noodles with meat I loved the food.
With the years I became mure mature and I started enjoying classic lectures so I started reading more often again. I remember Le Pere Goriot by Honore de Balzac, A Doll’s House by Henry Ibsen and Tartufo by Moliere as my favorites. Last year I came to USA, a country of Anglo-Saxon language and a very different culture. I arrived full of energies and skills thanks my OCD on studying and my curiosity. My experience as reader indicated me the way to improve my English.
The one was entitled “Ang Pambihirang Buhok ni Raquel” and the other one was “Mr. Beetle’s Many Rooms”. As I recall a moment in my young age, my mom decided to test my skills in reading by letting me choose a story book and read it in front of her. I chose “Mr.
I grew so found of it that my mother bought me the game once she saw how much I enjoyed playing it. I taught her how to play Mancala, along with my cousins and friends that didn’t go to the daycare with me. I have not seen or played Mancala for many years now. It is always the activity that I bring up, when I talk about things I liked to do when I was small. Over time, homework became more time consuming and going out with friends became the cooler choice as a teenager.
. In this class, I learned many writing skills, so I could advance to the next level of English. Most interesting I learned was how and when to use commas on week 4. After I handed in my second essay, I was able to see all the punctuation, grammar, and other mistakes. My instructor Lana Boswell also wrote comments on the back of rough draft essay so that I could keep improving my writing skills.
The most outstanding ones are traditional, rigid, and modular. Traditional origami means that the models are to be made out of one single square piece of paper and that cannot be cut or secured by glue. For example, paper planes would fall into this category. Rigid origami uses a different principal, it is focused on folding the piece of paper in such a way that the construction can collapse without harming the unfolded regions of the model. That may be done to fold the model flat with a rigid motion.
In elementary school, I read the tale “Sadako and The Thousand Paper Cranes” when my obsession for origami first manifested. In the story, anyone that folds a thousand cranes is granted a wish. Being a gullible child, I was fascinated by this legend and in turn, attempted to fold as many cranes as I could, measuring my hours and days by how many I could create. As I grew older, the moral of the cultural myth has stuck with me. The cranes now are a materialistic representation of the time and effort I invest into my endeavors and the desired wish I’m granted comes in the form of a medal, grade or feeling of satisfaction.
She instilled in me the importance of reading at an early age by making me complete all reading assignments and homework before anything else. After my classmates and I became more advanced in our literary skills, Mrs. Heard began sending us home with about five books to read. Once school was out, I would go straight home and sit at my desk to read my books, complete any other homework, and enjoy a snack during the process, a great routine I still complete to this day. This was so much fun to me, and it stayed that way until my neighbors, Katelyn and Keriann Hanson, came over to play. Once I heard their knocks on the door, I would immediately put up my books and go put on my shoes to go play.
Learning to read and write became the basis of my development. Since I was in kindergarten, I have been taught to read and write. By watching alphabet videos, we would recite and write each letter every day until it stuck in our brains. We learned sentence structure, and we were inspired to write our own stories and draw them out on white copy paper; my classmates and I learned writing. While the teacher read to us Dr. Seuss books, we learned literacy sitting around a colorful, ABC lettered rug.
Personal Statement I vividly remember the day of my introduction to computer programming, my sixth-grade computer class of teaching 'Logo', an educational programming language. Until that moment, I had assumed computers to be just another source for games and entertainment. It was fascinating to see a machine work on commands given to it by us mortals. It enraptured me so much that I cajoled my father into buying a computer and assaying the various tasks it could accomplish. This, coupled with having a mother who graduated in Mathematics and introduced me into its vast world, sprouted and sharpened my interests in school towards Computers and Mathematics.