Monthly Archive for April, 2007

It’s 3:30 am and I’m still up.

No wonder I’m tired.

I’ve been up all day since 8:30am on Saturday, save for a 40 minute nap I took at 11am.

I wrapped up the day by visiting with my cousins and hogging the Wii to attempt to learn how to play tennis. I am really terrible at it. And a hazard to myself. I whacked a chair mid-swing and now there is a chunk of skin missing from one finger and another finger is totally red, swollen, and sore.

And I think my arm is going to be soooooooooore tomorrow from all the flailing I did.

But it was fun.

Why Asians are Better at Math

Dave Chen wrote a thought-provoking post entitled “Why Asians are Better at Math.

He cites a BBC article which compares questions from British and Chinese math tests. Says the article:

A glance at the two questions reveals how much more advanced is the maths teaching in China, where children learn the subject up to the age of 18.

Dave uses his own experiences as an Asian American to speculate upon the reasons he believes Asians are better at math:

  1. Their parents
  2. Their curricula are the hardest in the world
  3. Their schools are oppressive, draconian environments from which there is no escape

While I do agree with Dave’s assessment overall, I wonder if there is more to it? One article suggests that Chinese language and English language speakers calculate problems differently; that language seems to have a role in this. We could probably make this list miles long, but I think a key factor missing from the list is effort. I think Asians just try harder and put in more effort (than say Americans). Yes, that may because their parents expect them to, because the of the level of the curriculum, as well as the oppressive school systems… the end result is more effort put into math, in my opinion.

Heck, remove something as subjective as effort, what about time? I’m sure we could pull up studies about how many more hours Asians spend in school, doing homework, or even practice calculations. (Did you ever have to do practice calculations? My Mom used to buy math workbooks and made us do tons of problems on top of our regular homework.)

(On a sidenote, Dave’s post has 732 diggs as of right now and a ton of comments there… first comment: “Too bad math doesn’t help when you’re behind the wheel.” An Asian driver joke. Nice.)

I’m sure there’s more I’m not even thinking of right now. What other reasons contribute to Asian excellence in math?
Continue reading ‘Why Asians are Better at Math’

Why Asians are Better at Math

Dave Chen wrote a thought-provoking post entitled “Why Asians are Better at Math.

He cites a BBC article which compares questions from British and Chinese math tests. Says the article:

A glance at the two questions reveals how much more advanced is the maths teaching in China, where children learn the subject up to the age of 18.

Dave uses his own experiences as an Asian American to speculate upon the reasons he believes Asians are better at math:

1) Their parents
2) Their curricula are the hardest in the world
3) Their schools are oppressive, draconian environments from which there is no escape

While I do agree with Dave’s assessment overall, I wonder if there is more to it? One article suggests that Chinese language and English language speakers calculate problems differently; that language seems to have a role in this. We could probably make this list miles long, but I think a key factor missing from the list is effort. I think Asians just try harder and put in more effort (than say Americans). Yes, that may because their parents expect them to, because the of the level of the curriculum, as well as the oppressive school systems… the end result is more effort put into math, in my opinion.

Heck, remove something as subjective as effort, what about time? I’m sure we could pull up studies about how many more hours Asians spend in school, doing homework, or even practice calculations. (Did you ever have to do practice calculations? My Mom used to buy math workbooks and made us do tons of problems on top of our regular homework.)

(On a sidenote, Dave’s post has 732 diggs as of right now and a ton of comments there… first comment: “Too bad math doesn’t help when you’re behind the wheel.” An Asian driver joke. Nice.)

I’m sure there’s more I’m not even thinking of right now. What other reasons contribute to Asian excellence in math?

As an Asian American, I grew up with parental expectations to excel in school. I did well in math, compared to my cohorts, but I always knew in the back of my mind that I wasn’t a math genius. It didn’t come easy and I definitely had to study for my grades. I knew that if I had been going to school in Taiwan; my “stellar” math performance in the US would land me at the back of the remedial class there.

I’m not sure it’s worth arguing whether or not Asians are good at math; I think there is enough evidence that shows that students from Asian countries regularly outperform Americans, including Asian Americans. That said, how does this supposed “Asian Mathematical Superiority” (my words not Dave’s) affect Asian Americans who were educated in the United States? There is evidence that Asian Americans outperform students of other races in the U.S. I believe this goes back to parental expectations; I spent my after school time studying, not watching TV. I imagine many second generation Asian Americans probably had immigrant parents who enforced rigorous studying more akin to what they had experienced in Asia. I wonder how third and fourth generation Asian Americans will fare, especially if second generation Asian Americans are more lax with their expectations?

I, for one, sometimes feel like a mathematical idiot, never having taken a class beyond calculus, especially since my major in college was based in the humanities. When I started business school, I struggled with basic calculations because I hadn’t used any math since high school (and any math I needed at work or otherwise was done by Excel or a calculator). It upsets me when people say “Oh you’re Asian, you’re good at math,” because it frankly makes me feel like some sort of fraud or maybe some sub-par Asian. I know I shouldn’t feel this way because I’m basically acknowledging some sort of Model Minority complex, but then I wonder, shouldn’t I expect more of myself? Clearly, I think to myself, if I had just put some more time and effort into math, I wouldn’t be such an math dummy.

I don’t think Asians are “inherently good at math.” I think most Asians work their asses off and develop their skills through good study habits and time and effort spent on math. Yeah, there’s that annoying math savant who can recite pi out to the ten-thousandth digit and tell you the square root of any number you name, but if you want to talk “ASIAN MATH SKILLS: NATURE VS NURTURE?” I would put a big ol’ “X” on the nurture column.

What do you think?

Related links:
::An Analysis of the Factors That Impact Academic Achievement Among Asian American, African-American, and Hispanic Students:: ::Motivation and Mathematics Achievement: A Comparative Study of Asian-American, Caucasian-American, and East Asian High School Students:: ::Confucian Work Ethic (1983 Time Article):: ::The New Whiz Kids (1987 Time Article):: ::Behind the High Achievement of East Asian Students::

It’s not even 11pm and I’m tired.

What’s up with that?!?!?!

Dude. I’m getting old.

*yawn*

Bossguy redeems himself

I was really annoyed at the Bossguy this morning. Not because he did anything to deserve it; just that he was annoying me.

Then I got a bunch of flowers from him. So even though I was still annoyed, I am now less annoyed.

However, I found something new to be annoyed at. My email client (Eudora) decided to regurgitate about 8500 emails from two of my mailboxes. I don’t know what happened but I am now manually going through tons of emails I had previously filed and deleting/filing as needed.

Like I didn’t have anything better to do…

GRRRRR!

Annoyed.

Am I in a mood?

Am I justified in being annoyed?

I don’t know. I just know that I am annoyed and that it won’t take much to really piss me off today.

It would be great if someone fed me and let me go back to bed now.

Tarot card meme

Meeta and Nez both did this meme. So I thought I’d do it, too.

You are The Empress

Beauty, happiness, pleasure, success, luxury, dissipation.

The Empress is associated with Venus, the feminine planet, so it represents,
beauty, charm, pleasure, luxury, and delight. You may be good at home
decorating, art or anything to do with making things beautiful.

The Empress is a creator, be it creation of life, of romance, of art or business. While the Magician is the primal spark, the idea made real, and the High Priestess is the one who gives the idea a form, the Empress is the womb where it gestates and grows till it is ready to be born. This is why her symbol is Venus, goddess of beautiful things as well as love. Even so, the Empress is more Demeter, goddess of abundance, then sensual Venus. She is the giver of Earthly gifts, yet at the same time, she can, in anger withhold, as Demeter did when her daughter, Persephone, was kidnapped. In fury and grief, she kept the Earth barren till her child was returned to her.

What Tarot Card are You?
Take the Test to Find Out.

Boo to hives.

I got hives all over my neck and behind my ears today.

Yoshi noticed them after I got home from work. Until then, I didn’t know anything was wrong. After then, I was itchy.

I took two Benadryl and fell asleep within half an hour.

Remind me to take some Benadryl the next time I have a hard time falling asleep.

Zzzzzzzzz.

On the bright side, I did awaken in time to see Heroes. I thought the episode was a little boring, but mostly because I already anticipated everything that was going to happen. Except the part at the very end with Future Hiro. Rawr!

Yarp!

I am so glad HOT FUZZ is finally out in the US!

We saw a screening of HOT FUZZ last month when we were at Vegas at ShoWest and really really enjoyed it. But the only thing was that we had to wait more than a month for the movie to come out to have people to discuss it with.

It’s unfortunate that the Virginia Tech Massacre happened this week and the real life violence is still so fresh in people’s minds, though. When we watched this movie in March, it was all in fun since it didn’t really seem real that so much shooting could be real.

To anyone who is not ready to see a lot of shooting and violence, maybe you should wait a while before seeing this movie.

But if we had been in L.A. this weekend, we SO would have been at the Arclight for the opening night screening.

Rawk!

I guess I need to give some hints about my undisclosed location…

Since no one guessed my location correctly (no, yoshi, you can’t play!), I’m going to give you a few hints…

1) I am still in the state of California

Ok, I lied. I am only giving you one hint.

Actually, one and a half hints… because you know I’m not in San Francisco since that guess was already made by Nez (and no, I’m not there).

Credit will be given if you guess a place I’ve been (but have not stayed) on this trip.

No prizes will be awarded.

(This game is purely for entertainment purposes only. Please don’t stalk Joz.)

Shhh…

I am in an undisclosed location.

Guess where I am.

The story of just one of the many heroes of 4/16/07 from VT

haiyancheng.jpgAccording to her (google cached) VT homepage as of 5/1/05, Haiyan Cheng:

I am a PhD student in Computer Science. My academic advisor is Dr. Adrian Sandu.

I obtained a Master’s degree in Applied Mathematics from Michigan Technological University, and a Master’s degree in Computer Science from University of Windsor. My previous research interests were integral methods applied to image reconstruction and security authorization for computational grids. My current reserach interests are the scientific computation and high performance computing.

I am working on the uncertainty quantification using polynomial chaos for Atmospherical Chemical Transport Model (CTM) as a research assistant.

On 4/16/07, she became a hero, saving the lives of the students in the class she was substitute teaching.
Continue reading ‘The story of just one of the many heroes of 4/16/07 from VT’

The Bossguy had strep throat this weekend.

On Monday, he called in sick, saying he was going to the doctor for some antibiotics.

On Tuesday, he was out of the office, although I could tell he was feeling better because he kept calling me in the afternoon.

On Wednesday, he came into the office, swearing the doctor said he wasn’t contagious anymore.

Tonight, my throat don’t feel no good. This had better be pyschosomatic. Because I will be mad if he gave me his germs.

George Takei on "Thank God You're Here"Oh, on a separate note, I watched George Takei on “Thank God You’re Here” tonight. This is the second episode of TGYH I’ve watched and so far, George Takei was the best thing about it.

But then again, I might be a bit biased.

Virginia Tech: The Day After / Media Advisory from the AAJA

By now, most everyone is aware of yesterday’s tragic events as well as much of the aftermath, including the identity of the mass murderer as Cho Seung-Hui.

While more information will continue to surface, we’ll leave the “breaking news” to other outlets who have full-time staff covering the events.

Speaking of professional journalists, the Asian American Journalists Association (AAJA) issued a media advisory yesterday urging media to use caution in how the suspected shooter’s ethnicity factors into any coverage.

Here is an excerpt of the original statement on 4/16:

As coverage of the Virginia Tech shooting continues to unfold, AAJA urges all media to avoid using racial identifiers unless there is a compelling or germane reason. There is no evidence at this early point that the race or ethnicity of the suspected gunman has anything to do with the incident, and to include such mention serves only to unfairly portray an entire people.

The effect of mentioning race can be powerfully harmful. It can subject people to unfair treatment based simply on skin color and heritage.

We further remind members of the media that the standards of news reporting should be universal and applied equally no matter the platform or medium, including blogs.

A second, follow-up media advisory released by AAJA on 4/17 says the following:

Now that the identity of the suspected shooter at Virginia Tech is known, AAJA cautions the use of his heritage or immigrant status in news coverage.

We understand the need to research the background of Seung-Hui Cho (first name is pronounced “sung hee”) and to provide details about him as a nation struggles to make sense of the horrific incident.

But we are disturbed by some media outlets’ prominent mention that the suspect is an immigrant from South Korea when such a revelation provides no insight or relevance to the story. The fact he is not a U.S. citizen and was here on the basis of a green card, while interesting, should not be a primary focus in the profiling of him. To highlight that suggests his immigration status played a role in the shootings; there’s been no such evidence.

We remind the media that the use of racial and other identifiers must be accompanied with context and relevance. Without it, we open the door to subjecting an entire people to unfair treatment or portrayal based on their skin color or national heritage.

For the record, although I am currently not a member of AAJA, I have attended various AAJA functions in the past and may possibly join in the future. I am all about “supporting the community,” “fair and accurate coverage of Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders,” etc, etc.

That said, I have to say that the first media advisory suggesting coverage should “avoid using racial identifiers unless there is a compelling or germane reason” is an odd request given the context of the breaking news. Without official confirmation of the killer, the only information used to describe the gunman was that he was “Asian.” Various reports added other details, such as what he was wearing. But at the time of a breaking news story, the best information journalists had to go on was eyewitness reports, most of whom described the gunman as being “Asian.” That seems to be a pretty compelling and germane reason to bring a racial descriptor into use, at least in that cursory manner. Yes, it would have been unfortunate if that information was wrong, but in this day in age, people still identify others visually by race and any eyewitnesses and victims who described the gunman described him as such.

Regarding the second media advisory, it is obvious that AAJA’s language has changed: “We remind the media that the use of racial and other identifiers must be accompanied with context and relevance.” (No more request of “compelling and germane.”)

That is probably because there was quite a bit of backlash against the request against using “racial identifiers” as descriptors. And considering the request came from an organization that describes itself using a racial identifier (Asian American Journalists Association), it’s no surprise that some people found the advisory a tad hypocritical. (Note: In case it’s not clear, *I* am not saying the AAJA was hypocritical… just saying that some people thought that.)

In fact, here is what one former AAJA member, Christine Suh, has to say:

I hope members out there are as perplexed as I am by the advisory, but the fact that the group’s leadership thought to promote such a poor practice tells me there are members out there who agree that ignoring the identity of the shooter would be acceptable in this story. [full story]

Here is the response from Jeanne Mariani-Beling, AAJA national president:

The comments made by Christine Suh mischaracterize AAJA’s position. AAJA never advocated “ignoring the identity of the shooter” as Ms. Suh stated. Our media advisory, which was issued yesterday prior to the identity of the shooter being released, dealt specifically with using race as an identifier. [full story]

Here is a sampling of other coverage and reactions:
::newsbusters:: ::Asian Journalists Call for Censorship:: ::CBS News:: ::Asian American Journalists Association: Embargo Race And National Origin of Killer Cho:: ::Missing From the News::

There has been some concern about how Cho’s killing spree could potentially create a backlash to Koreans/South Koreans/Korean Americans/Asians/Asian Americans/etc. What about the backlash to the AAJA? Just blog search AAJA this week for more reactions…

All that said, I do personally feel that there seems to be an over-emphasis on Cho’s immigrant/nationality status and I do hope that other contributors to 8Asians will address this in the days to come. Additionally, I also want to state for the record that I am glad there is an Asian American Journalists Association out there with thousands of reporters dedicated to good journalism and avoiding “unfairly portraying an entire people.” I am glad there is an organization to issue such media advisories, if necessary. However, as much as I want to say race isn’t a factor in this particular story, it’s becoming pretty clear to me that in the eyes of many Americans, it is.

There’s nothing like escaping from reality…

…even for a few hours.

Since yesterday, I have been engrossed with the unfolding story at Virginia Tech, taking me mentally out of Los Angeles and hurting at the though of this horrible tragedy.

As someone who still is greiving over the loss of someone close less than a year ago, I can’t help but to put myself in the place of the families who have suddenly and senselessly lost someone they love.

I decided that I needed to put reality aside for a little while tonight and decided to watch a movie (one made by a major studio), one with no shootings and explosions. So that’s what I did.

And for 2+ hours (I watched all the special features on the DVD, too), I escaped the reality of the last two days, a job I’m not happy at, and the loss of losing my Dad last year.

So this is a “thank you” to Los Angeles, indeed “Hollywood,” and everyone who makes movies. Sometimes I forget how wonderful it is to (temporarily) forget my woes.

Virginia Tech gunman allegedly Asian man

If you have been following the news today then you are aware of the horrific and tragic events that have unfolded this morning at Virginia Tech. First, I’d like to send my heartfelt sympathies to the families of all the victims, many of whom may not know at this moment that their loved ones were harmed.

I first heard about this developing story when I arrived at work and logged into my gmail. I saw the message under the screenname of my brother’s girlfriend “Campus shooting. Under lockdown.” She is a student (graduates next month) at VT who lives on campus. I immediately IMed her and was glad to hear that she was okay. I have been on IM with her all morning, keeping up with the latest news reports as we get them. She still under lockdown in her dorm, waiting for formal evacuation even though it has been hours now.

I was shocked when I realized how close her dorm is to West Ambler Johnston Hall (site of the first shooting in the dorm); WAJ is literally up the hill from her dorm. We heard that the first shooting was a result of a guy arguing with his girlfriend, an RA approached them about the argument and he shot the RA and his gf. I am not sure if this is true, but the report on the other shootings in Norris (Engineering) building is that the gunman lined people up and shot them executioner style.

The gunman is reported to be a male, “Asian, wearing a vest with an “ungodly” amount of ammunition, firing at will.” I wouldn’t be surprised if there is some speculation about race in this event. (We all know about the stereotypes about Asians and engineering.) Over the weekend there were closures due to multiple bomb threats to the Engineering building. With the bulk of the deaths occurring in the Engineering building today, one wonders if there is a connection.

While much more about this story will undoubted be revealed over time, I’d like to take this opportunity to set one thing straight. There is a photo of an Asian man getting cuffed (arrested) being circulated on the AP with the following caption:

An unidentified man is arrested. It is unclear what role he played in the shooting

This is not the shooter!

The crack newsteam at 8asians wants to be first to report that the Asian man seen being cuffed in this photo is Shaozhuo Cui, a photographer for the VT student newspaper. HE IS NOT “THE SHOOTER!” The only thing Shao can be accused of shooting is photographs. Without having heard from him yet, I assume that maybe he got too close to the action before the police took him down. (We will try to get Shao’s story here.)

Many people are circulating this photo of Shao and “connecting the dots” between the alleged Asian gunman and this image.

While that’s an interesting thought, all reports are currently reporting that the actual gunman is dead by his own hand…

More to come on this developing story…

UPDATE: Luboš Motl reports a rumor with further details about the identity of the gunman.

According to unconfirmed rumors available to The Reference Frame, the killer was a 6-foot tall male Asian student between 20 and 25 years from Radford University whose girlfriend from Virginia Tech left him. [From Ernie: The killer has been verified as Cho Seung-Hui, a 23-year old Senior from South Korea.] He had two guns and wore a vest with too much ammunition.

In the morning, he went to her dormitory. She was not there so he shot her roommate and some staff of the dormitory. They didn’t shut down the university, so he continued and tried to find the girlfriend in the classroom. He didn’t know the exact location, so he has shot a couple of classes and then himself.

UPDATE: Continuing coverage at metblogs/DC and PlanetBlacksburg

UPDATE @ 5:04pm PST: Shao’s been released, according to the live news conference happening right now. They didn’t name him by name but they said but the “student that was taking pictures and was handcuffed” and now been released.

OMG. My brother’s girlfriend lives on campus at Virginia Tech.

She’s ok but totally freaked out. They are on lockdown right now.

I’m chatting with her via IM until they evacuate her dorm.

I asked her where her dorm was in relation to all the events and the shootings in West Ambler Johnston were REALLY close to her dorm. I’ll put a pic up shortly.

I’m going to put a post up on 8asians because the report is that the gunman is allegedly “an Asian man” looking for his girlfriend and ended up lining people up and shooting them executioner style.

UPDATE: My post is up at 8asians and is cross-posted below… updates being made to the 8asians post.

Continue reading ‘OMG. My brother’s girlfriend lives on campus at Virginia Tech.’

Wow. Cooking takes a long time.

Especially if part of the cooking process involves going to the store and buying food, first.

I made dinner tonight for Yoshi and my Brother, who visited from OC. It was inspired by a container of pre-made (pork) carnitas which I had purchased at Costco.

I realized we should have the carnitas soon, so the next thing I knew, I was at Pavilion’s on Sunday evening buying tomatoes, cilantro, peppers, lettuce, lemons, refried beans, and miscellaneous other stuff. Of course, the grocery store was totally crowded and I was cranky by the time I got home.

But then I set off to make two batches of fresh salsa (one with and one without cilantro) and chicken fajitas. This took a lot of time (chopping). I knew Yoshi and Bro were hungry when they were standing in the kitchen asking what they could do to help.

Yoshi heated up the carnitas, Bro pitched in with the fajitas and I got all the fixins out. It’s amazing how yummy food is when its made fresh, even if I kind of messed some of the dishes up.

Bro and I commented about how awesome our Mom is because somehow she always seems to make the best meals and perfectly times the preparation of every dish so that they come right off the stove minutes before it’s plated and put on the table. Amazing! I soooooo don’t have that multi-tasking ability in the kitchen. No wonder things always get overcooked (or burned) on the stove. I’m always trying to keep up with my Mom’s pace in the kitchen and I just can’t.

Oh well. Bro got lots of leftovers. And I have onion breath.

Time for sleep!

I’m (temporarily) done with my taxes…

By “temporarily” I actually mean “not at all done.”

However, my extension has been filed.

I’m such a freakin’ procrastinator.

I’m so glad it’s Friday…

… Hooray for the weekend, no?!

There’s a no cross-posting rule on blogging.la…

…so sometimes I write about stuff I’d normally put on my personal blog and put it there instead.

Yesterday, I wrote a post about the building across the street from my office building being transformed into a giant Transformers ad on blogging.la. I’m really excited about this and even got some scoop about what it’s going to be like when it’s done.

I even posted a picture I took of one side of the building. See?

The Transformers Building is coming!

Anyway, Markland told me that my post got linked by defamer and they used my photo, too!

Short Ends: Billboardtron Transforms From Former Office Building Into Giant Movie Ad
· The shell of the 360 building at Sunset & Vine is getting a second skin, courtesy of Transformers. It’s more than meets the eye! Just like a building that was once insulated with asbestos!

Today, there was a major windstorm in LA… lo & behold the Transformers wrap on one side of the building was ripped off by the wind. Defamer posted pictures before I was able to get to it, but in this post they linked to an old post I’d written about that same building (when it caught on fire a couple of years ago).

Anyhoo, I went this afternoon to try and see if I could find a remnant of the billboard, but the smaller pieces had already blown away and been picked up.

Got a nice call from the BossMan today.

Not Bossguy.

BossMan, from the days of yore.

So strange. I haven’t heard from him in years, he calls out of nowhere, say “hi” and asks me a bunch of questions and “jumps off the line to another call” right when I’m about to ask him what he’s been up to.

I’m so glad I documented the absurdity of BossMan on my blog.

UPDATE: Ahh, the plot thickens. I now know why the BossMan was thinking about me. The person who is currently in my former position gave him surprise one-week notice. I don’t think he wants me back (he can’t afford me now anyway), but he was probably wondering if I knew anyone for the job.

The joz.com domain is being auctioned off…

…and I can’t afford it.

It’s being sold on sedo.com and right now, it’s up to $5k.

I’ve been trying to get my hands on it for almost 10 years now. I should it bought it way back in 1997 when I looked it up and it was still available. Ahh, hindsight.

Sigh. If I’d known it was going to go on sale, I’d have thought about a fundraising campaign.

When I had made an offer on this domain a few months ago, my offer got rejected and they came back with a counter offer of SEVENTEEN THOUSAND dollars!!! What-e-ver. I said, “No you pricing gouging dickwads,” (ok, I actually just said “no”) and went on my merry way.

I got a notice yesterday that this public auction was going on for joz.com and I guess anyone who made a previous offer got notice about it. Well lookie here. At $5k, the reserve has been met. Guess no one could pony up $17k for the domain.

Sigh. I still want joz.com though.

Los Angeles… land of ethnic film festivals

Subtitle MediaMy friend tipped me off about this upcoming (very short) Asian/Asian American film festival, Subtitle Film Festival, coming up later this week.

According to the Subtitle Media website,

The 1st Annual Subtitle Film Festival presented by Wells Fargo will showcase 9 cutting edge feature films from Hong Kong, Japan, Korea, Singapore, and Thailand. The festival will span from April 12-15, 2007 and will be hosted at the recently opened MPARK4 theatres in Koreatown, Los Angeles.

The films are as follows:
Continue reading ‘Los Angeles… land of ethnic film festivals’

I shouldn’t feel guilty, should I?

I came home from work, watched TV, messed around online and didn’t tackle any of the work I was supposed to do.

I say if I complete it tomorrow night, it will all be good.

Just don’t let me mess around tomorrow night, too.




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