|'What will your obituary say?' at QuizGalaxy.com|
jennifer's Past Lives
|917 BC: Artist/Sculptor in Egypt|
|410 AD: A fish gutter|
|1756 AD: A famous person|
|'What were you in your past lives?' at QuizGalaxy.com|
watched napoleon dynamite ages ago.. saw it again the other day on tv.. though i slept in the middle of the film the 1st time i saw it (kuya bench showed it to us when we were so damn tired), this movie still makes me laugh whenever i see it. :-))
Napoleon: Is grandma there?
Kip: No, shes getting her hair done.
Kip: What do you need?
Napoleon: Could you just go get her for me.
Kip: I'm really busy right now.
Napoleon: Well, just tell her to come get me.
Napoleon: Cuz I don't feel good.
Kip: Well, have you talked to the school nurse?
Napoleon: No, she doesn't know anything.
Napoleon: Will you just come get me?
Napoleon: Well, will you do me a favor then?
Napoleon: Can you bring me my chapstick?
Kip No, Napoleon.
Napoleon: But, my lips hurt real bad!
Kip: Just borrow some from the school nurse I know shes got like 5 or 6 in her drawer.
Napoleon: I'm not gonna use hers u sicko!
Kip: See ya. (hangs up phone)
Napoleon: UGH! IDIOT!
What Your Bathroom Habits Say About You
You are very independent and self-centered. You don't solve other people's problems - and you don't expect them to solve yours.
Your look is put together, classic, and stylish. You always look fashionable without trying.
You are a little shy and easily embarrassed. You often wonder if you are normal.
In relationships, you are practical and realistic. You have a romantic side, but you only let it out when it's appropriate.
|Your Hidden Talent|
Your natural talent is interpersonal relations and dealing with people.
You communicate well and are able to bring disparate groups together.
Your calming presence helps everything go more smoothly.
People crave your praise and complements.
|You Are Japanese Food|
Strange yet delicious.
Contrary to popular belief, you're not always eaten raw.
Although astronomers applauded after the vote, Jocelyn Bell Burnell -- a specialist in neutron stars from Northern Ireland who oversaw the proceedings -- urged those who might be "quite disappointed" to look on the bright side.
"It could be argued that we are creating an umbrella called 'planet' under which the dwarf planets exist," she said, drawing laughter by waving a stuffed Pluto of Walt Disney fame beneath a real umbrella.
The decision by the prestigious international group spells out the basic tests that celestial objects will have to meet before they can be considered for admission to the elite cosmic club.
For now, membership will be restricted to the eight "classical" planets in the solar system: Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune.
Much-maligned Pluto doesn't make the grade under the new rules for a planet: "a celestial body that is in orbit around the sun, has sufficient mass for its self-gravity to overcome rigid body forces so that it assumes a ... nearly round shape, and has cleared the neighborhood around its orbit."
Instead, it will be reclassified in a new category of "dwarf planets," similar to what long have been termed "minor planets." The definition also lays out a third class of lesser objects that orbit the sun -- "small solar system bodies," a term that will apply to numerous asteroids, comets and other natural satellites.
It was unclear how Pluto's demotion might affect the mission of NASA's New Horizons spacecraft, which earlier this year began a 9 1/2-year journey to the oddball object to unearth more of its secrets.
The decision at a conference of 2,500 astronomers from 75 countries was a dramatic shift from just a week ago, when the group's leaders floated a proposal that would have reaffirmed Pluto's planetary status and made planets of its largest moon and two other objects.
That plan proved highly unpopular, splitting astronomers into factions and triggering days of sometimes combative debate that led to Pluto's undoing.
Now, two of the objects that at one point were cruising toward possible full-fledged planethood will join Pluto as dwarfs: the asteroid Ceres, which was a planet in the 1800s before it got demoted, and 2003 UB313, an icy object slightly larger than Pluto whose discoverer, Michael Brown of the California Institute of Technology, has nicknamed "Xena."
Charon, the largest of Pluto's three moons, is no longer under consideration for any special designation.
Brown was pleased by the decision. He had argued that Pluto and similar bodies didn't deserve planet status, saying that would "take the magic out of the solar system."
"UB313 is the largest dwarf planet. That's kind of cool," he said. --from CNN.com