Monday, December 23, 2013

Champlain College Saint-Lambert - Fall 2013 Semester Marks

Hello, people. What I'm about to introduce you today is all of the final scores I've received for the five courses I've taken this semester at Champlain. I will be going through those that are sorted from lowest to highest, with a brief explanation for each as well as the class median and average, and then at the end, I will give out what my semester average was.

Let's start going through them courses, shall we?

5. General Chemistry (202-NYA-05)
Teachers: Salvatore Carlo Ruffolo and Carmela Mancuso

Final Score: 87%

Class Average: 81%  Median: 85%

A pretty interesting course, I should say. I've worked pretty much along with my partner, though there was one lab where I've only gotten a little over 70% and so does my second test, but I've managed to get myself back up with a 90% in my final exam. I've been going through a lot of atomic material, including quantum numbers, Lewis structures and formal charges, stoichiometry, and even both boiling point elevation and freezing point depression.

4. Creative Writing (360-E2J-LA)
Teacher: Craig Sinclair

Final Score: 88%

Class Average: 66%    Median: 70%

To my surprise, I actually did a lot better than most of my class. I never even noticed so badly that my abstract thinking was going to put me into trouble. But I did the portfolio assignments Craig has asked me to do, and he was really impressed with my work. The final assignment I had to do for this course was to write a dystopian story, taking into account irony and satire. I wrote this on Facebook because I wondered what would happen if in the future, with inspiration from George Orwell's 1984, Facebook surveillance all of its users and control them in such a way they never question who they are? For this, I've gotten about 83%.

3. Humanities for Science Programs (345-BMA-LA) [or Ethics]
Teacher: Rachel Morris

Final Score: 88%

Class Average:  Unknown    Median: Unknown

For those of you who don't know ethics, think about the most ethically case ever risen in Canada: the mercy killing of 12-year-old quadriplegic Tracy Latimer in 1993 by her father, Robert, in Saskatchewan, to where the issue of mercy killing is surrounded. Egoism, rule utilitarianism, act utilitarianism, Kant's deontology, virtue ethics, and so much more have been learnt here. Why, am I too much of an egoist for this?

Anyway, even though I was a little too constrained by my trip to Waterloo and running into a bit of frenzy with the end of semester, I've managed to earn 86% in my only oral presentation and 82% in my final test. With consistent effort to catch up, I have earned a 90% in my final essay, which is on banning violent video games in North America.

2. Electricity & Magnetism (203-NYB-05)
Teacher: Peter Varfalvy

Final Score: 90%

Class Average: 75%   Median: 75%

This was the hardest course I've ever taken at Champlain College, as Peter directly told me. Pretty interesting material I've learned, though I won't put much emphasis on this as I will from my other physics courses. However, I've actually scored better in this than the other two, even though because I ran into trouble with keeping my pace up for studying for this, I've only gotten 84% in my final exam. Then again, I've actually scored really better than the class average, which was 69%.

I was really successful with my lab partner and our three formal labs with the average mark topping off at over 93% as well as both the Integrative Activity and my two regular tests. The only setback I've faced were the Pop Quizzes, where I've only gotten 63% on average.

Then again, this and physics at college is now out of the way. Might as well learn more of physics at university, if it so happens to be an extracurricular course for my Computer Science program I want to go.


And lo and behold, here comes the course where I've achieved the highest score this semester. It ain't going to get better than this, and prepare yourself to feel so totally thrilled!


1.                   Program Development in a Graphical Environment (420-203-RE)
Teacher: Amin  Ranj Bar

Final Mark: 100 %
Highest Mark Achieved at CEGEP!

Class Average: 86%   Median: 90%    Standard Deviation: 11.6%

That's it. This is all I have to offer; thank you very much, and goodbye. (no, I am so stoked to get this high! If you guys want, I can share with you some of the programs I've worked on over the semester where it really satisfied my teacher's expectations!)

I got 92% in my first exam, 98% in my second, and 99% for the final. But my secret weapon for this was, in Lab 5, I have received an extra 40% for doing all of the bonus work in two programs; one, a simple implementation of the calculator with all the buttons interactive, and two, a tic-tac-toe against the computer with three difficulty settings and an AI I've decided to implement myself.

This is exactly why I should move on to Waterloo. With the right training and help I'll be getting, I will eventually become one of the most successful students of all time. And I want to shift myself up into the new age of video games, as well as take the time to develop those that are completely retro-based and favourable to the audience; pixelated textures but smooth and full-action gameplay are the purest video games of all, made in the 1990s with the revolution of computer technology.

So, if you people want to see more about this kind of academic performance I've achieved, send me a message and I'll tell you what assignments I have done and which one you want me to explain it for you.


With that, here's my semester average:

Semester Average: 90.6%

Alright, it's time for me to let go of this. Have a nice day, you guys!

Tuesday, August 20, 2013

Fundraising Project (To Autism Society Canada)

Hi, everyone!

How are you people doing? I am feeling tired and stuff, but there are a couple of things I want to bring up with you.

Tomorrow is my first day of my fifth semester at college. Just two more semesters to go before I actually head off to university and things get really busy with a lot of changes done. I am going into five different courses: General Chemistry, Humanities for Science Programs, Electricity & Magnetism, Creative Writing, and Program Development in a Graphical Environment (JAVA GUI & Applet plus JAVAFX).

I will say this is going to be a busy semester, especially where I not only have to do classes and homework, but I still want to work on my first short story volume that I want to upload onto the same sites I uploaded The Asperger Computer, and let you guys read it for free. There's also me needed to do some chores around the house as well as doing exercises important for my needs in participating a program with a specialized employment house in Montreal, and eventually taking appointments with a mental rehab agency owned by the government.

I'm pretty much prepared for the semester; the only thing that matters now is to progress it and work my way through many of the things I need to as well as balance out my need to work on other things as well.

Anyway, one of the things I want to do as I progress my semester is to do a short-term fundraising campaign for Autism Society Canada (definitely not Autism Speaks...). Not that I don't want to be an advocate, but that's simply for me to start earning public recognition the easy way and tell regular people on what I can do that sure, it may be something not as expected as what programmers would see, but something that people would then accept me as "smart."

What I would do is showcase my JAVA program to the students at my college that I've written for the past eight days, and still need one or two more to finish it off, to let people really see the highlight of what I can do. People just come by to the hallways on the regular basis, and whenever they see the animation in many different colors, they would decide to come and not only see it, but get aware of the many different things about an autistic person like me. By making a donation, they are pretty much helping the association out pay the necessary fees for presentation, as well as contributing some money.

Why can't I do this right now with the people I've got by my side? Here, what I'll let you do is make a donation with an amount you select, and then in return I'll give you a copy of my e-book that is yet to sell regardless of being uploaded on certain sites (The Asperger Computer).

All proceeds will go to Autism Society Canada; not a single penny donated will be used as profit for the e-book itself.

Take a look at this first before deciding whether or not to donate:
"By donating to Autism Society Canada you will be supporting a national, bilingual, organization in our work to:
  • Provide public education, awareness, information and referral on ASD issues that is accessible to all Canadians via our website, our email information service and our toll free phone lines.
  • Support our nationwide provincial and territorial member societies who provide direct service to individuals with ASDs and their families.
  • Advocate for universally accessible treatment and educational programs, family supports, ASD surveillance and increased funding for autism research.
  • Collaborate with many partners to support improved service delivery and accommodations for children, youth and adults with ASDs.
Every dollar makes a difference - please help us so we can continue to help others."
This is from the society's website; please do make a difference to Canada, especially when we just had an article about a mother who has been in shock after a reading from someone who's taken offense against her autistic child. (

Donate now!

Anyway, I hope to write some new blogs, as well as continue on my own projects! See you later!

Thursday, August 1, 2013

A New Phone!

Ladies and gentlemen, I have something really cool I want to present to you.

With help from my mom’s boyfriend, I got a new phone and went for a monthly plan on a two-year contract.

It’s a Samsung Galaxy S II LTE, installed with Google Android. Underneath, this is what the phone looks like with a plastic cover, next to the original black box that stored it.

This is my second cell phone; the original one was an LG GR501, with phone service provided by Bell. We decided to make a provider switch because Bell started to become way too expensive, and better yet, I wanted to use a company’s phone package for a price where I didn’t had to buy the phone at first; just pay for a contract. The phone was free, but my boyfriend had to pay $20 for the plastic cover that goes on the side opposite the screen.

In this case, I am subscribing to a $39 monthly plan provided by FIDO Canada. Here’s what I am offered to which I must pay $39.40 a month over 24 months for using:
450 weekday minutes (7am to 6pm)
Unlimited Eve/Wknd minutes (Evenings Starting at 6 pm)
Unlimited Canada wide long distance
Unlimited text, picture and video messages from Canada to Canadian, U.S and international
wireless numbers
600 MB Data
Call Display
Unlimited Circle Calling
Call Waiting
Conference Call

I have downloaded and installed nine different applications for recreational and multimedia use. August 1st, 2013, marks the first day officially for me to be registered on the free photo sharing application, Instagram. Any of you interested in following me, I am known as GregPDesIG.

The applications are Facebook, Instagram, Twitter, five different games from Rovio’s Angry Birds, and even Bad Piggies released on September 27, 2012. I can’t wait to play the levels, learn on how Bad Piggies works and what to do to control and play the puzzles, as well as to meet up with people I know of on Instagram for spontaneous photo sharing.
Are you ready, my friends?

Well, it looks like I’ll put this phone to great use as long as I can find a way to get an income from a job or from any sort of project or even a scholarship. Anyway, that’s it; hope you experience the fun from me!

Tuesday, July 30, 2013

SixFlags La Ronde (July 29, 2013)

I've gotten sore feet when I came back home from my trip, but here's what happened.

Leaving the house at 11:43 AM, I took RTL Line 80 to Terminus Longueuil. There, I buy my new month of RTL service on my soon-to-be-expired OPUS Card. After a chilling walk to Champlain College Saint-Lambert, I waited for the Registrar's Office to open at 1:00 PM, wanting to read something in front of the library. As minutes gone by, I heard a song that I never really liked nor loved because it really put me into the nerves of sadness on the issues I have with my friends, even though I am supposed to understand.

It was Taio Cruz's Dynamite. Underneath is the VEVO video of it, embedded in a way for you to watch it at 720p.

Anyway, as soon as I came in, I asked one of the servants over there to make a new college ID card for me. As I waited, seated on a black armchair with leather and cushions, one of the workers saw me and told me about my interview on Global News Montreal. (I am letting you see it here as well, even though I do find it disappointing now because it did made me resign from a group I've joined up. However, I think what started the issue in the first place was me sharing links of my e-book to them, in which they started to consider it as spam)

Once I got the ID card, it was time for me to go to Montreal's only amusement park: SixFlags La Ronde, built on Île Sainte-Hélène in 1967 for the world fair, Expo 67.

I had to actually move quickly because there were dark gray clouds to the west, but I didn't frantically run as I took the time to get across the Jacques-Cartier Bridge; it easily takes people to the northeast side of downtown Montreal.

The walkway the bridge provides is the only one that allows people cross between Montreal and Longueuil, the largest city in the Montérégie Region, without having to use public transit or cars, buses, or trucks. On the side of the asphalt road is a concrete walkway, with a strong steel fence on the edge that have the top of its pickets curled to the bridge. The entire bridge consists of large, heavy-duty independent concrete plates that sit on iron trusses, all hitched by concrete supports from the ground-up.

When you cross the bridge from Longueuil to Montreal, the first thing you see is an inclined ramp. 

This takes you to a tall arched overpass; you are going above an entering canal for vessels that are then either exiting or approaching the Victoria Bridge locks about a kilometer away to the south. The arched overpass is simply a steel truss on top all supported by two concrete supports on either side of the canal; underneath the overpass is simply two large grey pipes carrying electricity throughout, as well as a green probe light hanged by a few cables for vessels. Any large-scale boats designed to go through the locks must be underneath that height, because that's as high as the lift sections at Victoria can go.

Anyway, once you go through the overpass, you come down for a bit before being levelled off to going across Île Sainte-Hélène. But you are not limited to crossing the bridge completely; in fact, there are two ramps for the island with one on either side. You can't cross the bridge road to get to one of them. On the right side, it is simply an exit that takes you underneath the bridge after turning and going down an incline, eventually coming up to a split for where to go on the island. (This is part of one of Montreal's parks, called Parc Jean-Drapeau.) On the left side is a simple straight incline. Now, there isn't a walkway on the right-side path, but there is on the left side. The big question is, through, if there are no cyclist and pedestrian lights throughout the entire bridge, when we are on the right side of the bridge going to Montreal, how can we get to the left-side incline?

The answer lies within two of the four intricate towers built upon the island; it is also where a plaque rests to honor Jacques Cartier, the French explorer who help make history; it was made to celebrate the 400th anniversary. From the bridge's official page on Wikipedia, it was built in the late 1920s, though modifications were done. All four towers have wooden doors for access from the bridge, but two of them are locked. However, the other two are open, and they actually provide a walkway for cyclists and pedestrians to either side of the bridge.

So I went all the way to those two towers, having to cross the intersection that makes vehicles travel down the right ramp, go through the walkway accessible from the far right tower, then exiting out the far left, and crossing the intersection with the ramp to get onto the sidewalk going downwards.

Once I've cleared the ramp, now comes time to find my way to La Ronde, I wanted to try the right side since I haven't been there in a long time, so I decided to make my step in that direction. After passing through a fire house, a walkway through a path of trees, and quite possibly one side of the Stewart Museum, I eventually found a shortcut that was something dangerous at least, but I took my will to go down that way. This would take me directly to the far side of the parking lot my parents would usually park in, except for one case. (Then again, the north entrance of the park was closed. I can't tell when it is even being used)

It was a steep dirt incline, along with a few trees grown, all the way down to a protective stone wall that was only four feet tall and didn't had any pickets or spikes on top. I tried all of my might to get my stuff down, along with me with it, down the steep incline with shoes on me. They weren't hill climbing shoes, and better yet, I did not had any climbing gear. I had to get down very slowly and had to grab as much as I can without running into an issue of sitting down on the dirt, slipping, or injuring myself.

Once I got back down, I was courteous to the people around me, that is, until I saw what was happening in Montreal to the west a few hundred feet away; it was a low cloud with so much precipitation that the only way for me to get out of here was to run. My destination was the arcade warehouse to where the only monorail crosses over through a floor installed over the main entrance way. The monorail does not go above it; it's on the side and above, separated by a protective grill. Eventually, when you get to the far side of the track before leaving the arcade area, you will see several arcades down there.

As of right now, the arcades consist of Namco's FIM World Championship 500 GP in its deluxe model (two of them), Gaelco's ATV Track: Quads on Amazon (not a bad game, but very difficult because you are often given not enough time to complete a section; it's very rigid and not flexible enough to let you complete with more than a few seconds to spare), Sega's Super GT, The King of Route 66, Air Trix, Harley-Davidson Motor Cycles, Ferrari F355 Challenge, Club Kart: European Session, Virtua Cop 3, Daytona USA 2, Outrun 2 SP, and Manx TT Superbike (located in another arcade bar to the north of the park.)  There was also a Super Shot arcade machine, manufactured by Skee-Ball Inc. of Pennsylvania, in which I didn't play.

The game that stood out the most for me was Namco's Time Crisis 4. I did intend on completing the game, and did inserted extra coins as the "Prologue" message displayed on the screen, but by the time I got to the part where the trio were fighting against two militants in "high-tech reinforced armor" underground in the airport (Stage 1, Area 1), after using three credits, I was out and couldn't continue anymore. I inserted more than $3 (it costs $1 for one credit) to play the game; I can't believe that with six or seven loonies inserted on the left side of the machine, I only gotten three credits.

Anyway, I spent over an hour at the arcade place underneath the roof of a house that the games were in and running. But the weather outside was crazy; intense rain, and it even had some water come in. In addition, people were inside; there was over 80 of us in this enclosed space I would imagine that the space is only 7200 sq. ft. big. And of course, people were attracted to the interest of an electromechanical game where you had to smack a hammer down on a plunge as hard as you can, and the software measures its strength. I even wasn't able to play 500 GP right away; it was only until later in the time I've spent that I was finally able to play it.

For those of you who don't know the deluxe model, it's a stationary motorbike attached to the machine using two spring positions at the front (the springs are actually quiet; they are kept inside two steel tubes running down to the machine's base), a motion axis stand at the back, with a 50'' monitor at the front. Above is an attractive sign with two pairs of red lights and one pair of green lights, supported by two blue metal trusses and two bases at the bottom.

Here's the Japanese website of the game that you can still access today:

And from the link below is a video. YouTube user Mr. T Guru played the game and uploaded his action, as a video, on March 13, 2010. He drives a Yamaha YZR500 at Circuit Paul Ricard in France, under Single Race Mode, for two laps with a total time limit of 3 minutes and 25 seconds, and finishes in 9th place with the racing grade as a "C."

You can also race on Honda's NSR500 sponsored primarily by Repsol, or the Suzuki's RGV500 in a blue-like racing livery. Want to give yourself a chance? Why not race in Japan's Suzuka Circuit, one of the world's most recognizable racing tracks, or Jerez in Spain? You also have several viewpoints, and can link up to four for a four-player multiplayer race.

A fancy flyer is right here for your convenience:

I played the game twice, with one on a three-lap race at Paul Ricard, finishing in 4th place with my racing grade being a 'B.' The AI is realistic, but if you get used to the mechanics of the motorcycle mechanism as well as how you control it, you are pretty much going to be in the winning streak to pole position. The other was a three-lap time trial in Suzuka; I wanted to beat the course record time of exactly 2 minutes 11 seconds, but in one lap, I overshot the last chicane and tried to get back out on the next corner, but a pop-up came up saying "Chicane non-passing" and got a three-second penalty on my elapsed time. The game gave me over seven minutes to complete my three turns of wisdom and power.

Anyway, moving on to my experience at La Ronde's arcade. I played out Outrun 2 SP, in which I did complete one leg of this tree of stages you can come across to at your own convenience. It's a 15-stage tree laid on its side, and every stage you complete, there's a fork to which stage you want to go. The left side takes you to an easy stage, while the left is for a hard stage. For this run, I took the Very Easy route, going through five stages in the Easy direction. I played the game driving a Ferrari F40 topping at close to 300 km/h, while listening to the tune of Splash Wave as a remix from the original 1986 composition.

The King of Route 66 was really loud, but thrilling at the same time. The only thing that disappointed me was, I wasn't able to complete the final job, which consists of delivering a truck-able Ferris Wheel to a fair in San Francisco. I was too short of time and made a mistake at one point where I knew I wasn't going to be able to finish, so I left the cabinet out with no one interacting with it.

Ferrari F355 Challenge is actually pretty cool, especially for a game developed in 1999 with crisp high-resolution graphics and styling that you've never seen before, on a three-screen monitor. It comes with four buttons, and two additional transmission mechanisms; semi-automatic, and manual with the conventional clutch pedal and six-gear shifter. For this chance, I raced in Twin Ring Motegi on automatic, but the opponents were so tough to overcome, and even with two bumps on the walls because I wasn't driving properly, that I only finished in 6th place after completing four laps.

The game actually slows down at certain points, but I know that back then, I didn't experience any rendering issues whatsoever; the game played at a complete 60 frames per second performance. This link takes you to a video showing off a demonstration:

Sega Super GT is pretty fun, though I did mess up trying to play on Beginner in the Porsche 911 Turbo with 4-gear manual. However, your max speed will be 195 mph (~ 320 km/h) instead of 190. And I was in Time Lap mode.

By the way, some of the games brought in, unfortunately, had widescreen monitors installed, which caused some pixelation issues. However, F355 Challenge was not affected, and so did most of the arcades.

I did try Air Trix, but it turns out I'm not that good with skateboarding arcades; they are making you want to stomp on one of the sides of the board so hard enough for the game to recognize. It even became a bit of an issue for me to follow completely the instructions of how to play the game.

There was one football game I've played as well, but I can't remember what it was called. Anyway, it isn't that much important; want me to head on back and get the name of the game, just for that?

Anyway, when I ran out of coins, it was finally time for me to go and check out what was happening in the park. I actually did went on several rides, and I shall tell you my experience with them. Now, it isn't in chronological order, but I do know the names of some of these points of interests that are yet to be brought on to the readers of this blog.

When I came out, what I did was, I went to a Minimelts stand and brought out a cup of ice cream, in the form of tiny balls, flavored for cotton candy, for $6. It is small indeed, but refreshments and food at La Ronde are actually expensive, more so for the retail price at La Ronde organized by SixFlags. Beyond the shadow of a doubt is that SixFlags meets itself as the world's largest amusement park firm with billions of dollars invested.

The cup of Minimelts ice cream was really delicious. I even saw a vending machine to get a cup for $5 at a bunch of shacks in the north side of the park, outside La Ronde's only wooden roller coaster, Le Monstre.

Going back to pricing, the entire park of La Ronde sits on the north side of Île Sainte-Hélène, which is an artificial island built using leftover rocks bored right out of machinery from making Montreal's subway system, all the way back to 1966. The entire park is worth several millions of dollars worth of investment, and it has taken an incredible amount of effort for the park to get this far as one of the few wonderful attractions in Canada. According to Toronto Sun published as an article on July 30, 2012, La Ronde is Canada's second largest amusement park.

To add to this reason why the prices at La Ronde are expensive but do make sense is, Le Monstre is the world's tallest double-track wooden roller coaster. There's also a free exhibition center for Nintendo enthusiasts, officially titled "L'Experience Nintendo," with an outside wall covered in Nintendo's most recognized characters; Mario, Luigi, Bowser, Princess Peach, Wario, and even Yoshi. Before, the exhibit took place inside a dome, called the Aquarium Alcan Pavilion, that is now decommissioned, but the structure remains as a historic piece of architecture from Expo '67. That's where I went when I was young; all the newest N64 and Game Boy exhibits took place in that building, and by golly, it was such a dream going in there and playing the games.

So, if you think about the way on how the park is set up with the realistic deals that SixFlags has made with retailers and other sort of companies that produce refreshments and such, as well as promotion and how much it costs to build all the rides and everything, the price range actually makes a lot of sense. In fact, La Ronde should be considered more than a bit of luxury; it is really supportive for the city of Montreal, which is the second largest city in Canada, and the only city in the country to bridge the gap between the past and the present. From now on, when you decide to go to La Ronde, be sure to bring some spare money with you, unless you happen to pay over $100 at the beginning of the season for a season passport and a few extra things.

The most important ride I want to talk about, which is the first, is a thrill swinging ride called Vol Ultime, technically called "SkyScreamer" in other parks run by SixFlags. This is the first time I've been on a ride that has a high thrill ride rating, and I gotta say, it was shocking but pretty fun!

What happened was, after waiting for 20 minutes, I placed my black nylon bag in one of the shelves of a green bookcase, then took my seat on the right side of a hanging bench. The entire aerodynamic bench is hanged by eight steel chains with multiple chains running around the swinging carousel in a way that keeps the seats in place, but also allows the seats to be angled along with the lateral G forces.

I was sitting next to a man who was billingual and was from New Brunswick. After calmly taking time to reach high into heights, the carousel started to spin, until eventually, it revolved so fast that I felt a strong G force going backwards and to the left. While I was up there at the top part of this tower, I was sort of shaking, but I was thrilling at the same time, though I didn't get that much adrenaline. We were going around and around several times until we slowed down and came back down gently enough for us to get off of our seats and walk out.

It was pretty fun, but when I got back down, I was feeling a little nauseous and dizzy, but I was okay; I didn't had to vomit, I wasn't crying so bad, nor was I feeling angry or upset. The only thing I have to say is, how am I ever going to accept the strong acceleration and rotation that I experience on this ride? I felt it wasn't going to happen, that is, until I experienced it for real.

I took the time to ride onboard the Grande Roue, a Ferris Wheel built by Vekoma from The Netherlands. What's really cool is, the Ferris Wheel isn't just built for rides. On the side of the wheel facing the attracting scenic lake where one coaster is actually over on, there are strips of light bulbs in many different colors. At nighttime, especially when the summer fireworks go on, these lights are turned on and provide a catching night light display in a rainbow.

There are forty hanging gondolas in this 1984 Ferris wheel; following the conventional design of the wheel with a center axis, it provides a comfortable ride and scenic look for its passengers. The station at the bottom allows five gondolas to board and disembark at a time. A cab sits just a few feet away from the first boarding gondola. The entire wheel is rotated using eight different high voltage electric motors controlled by the cab; they are installed directly close to the wheel's braces. All gondolas are supported to the Ferris wheel by two heavy-duty steel pins that sit well into the holes.

When I went on the Grande Roue, the staff only decided to let the passengers board several sets of gondolas and not all forty of them, because there really wasn't a big line-up. In fact, I didn't even had to wait long for my own turn. All I had to do was to wait for the next set to stop, let the people come off, then board on a gondola. Still, it provided a catching scenic overlook of La Ronde from 45 meters up.

You can bring a family on board, have a group board several or five gondolas at once, or just accompany yourself with a few friends and have a calm ride on this Ferris wheel; it's one of the best landmarks in this entire park.

La Ronde's Minirail is next on my list. Unfortunately, I was only able to ride from the first station to the next. The first station is named after the scenic place to where outlets are, called "Fort Edmonton." It's a Wild West theme attraction for people to enjoy eating refreshments or drinking beer or something.

But what's really cool is, even though it was built in 1967, it is incredibly reliable. This is one of the remains of the monorails assembled and ran during Expo '67; the other had a different route and went through the American pavilion that eventually made way into an environmental museum.

If you look here, this is the livery that was put on the train in the late 1990s. The livery was changed sometime past 2006.

You can see the same kind of livery when you look it up on Google.

It's a pretty calm ride, especially if you get a chance to even look at the Marina on the north side of the park. The marina has a restaurant with an outdoor deck. I haven't been to it before, but considering that having the Season Passport allows me to go out and come back to the park on the same day, I may want to try taking a look at that wonderful marina and enjoy the fun!

Anyway, what you do on the Minirail is a safe and calming trip across a track that takes you on an 15-minute expedition. When you leave the station close to the main entrance of the park, the first is you will come across a calming turn up to the point where you're about to go through a section of the arcade warehouse I've mentioned earlier. It's supposed to be a tunnel, but you can see some of the bracing the warehouse has, with adequate lighting, and towards your left, at the end, a metal grill to where you can see all kinds of arcades down there with an access pathway to the far side. Next to it is the deluxe version of FIM World Championships 500 GP.

When you come out, you will be taken a tight right turn looking over a walkway, and then another turn again that you will pass by La Ronde's McDonalds restaurant, by the balcony side. Before it, you will see a
Zamperla rollercoaster called Toboggan Nordique painted in light blue and white colors; I haven't been on it because close to the end of the track, there are brakes that take the car to a complete stop. If only if I don't get so nervous of brakes as much as I had experienced the Gs on Vol Ultime.

Next, you will see a few water rides, with one called Le Splash, before continuing on and passing by Super Manège, an orange roller coaster, a few refreshment outlets, along with a game area plus one small soccer and hockey minigame fields, the entrance to Le Monstre, before turning to the right and looking over the emergency garage, eventually going outside the park's fence perimeter.

You will come across La Ronde's marina, called Marina Halte Nautique, an aqua show called L'Agora, passing by a building to where the show "Jupiter" takes place, then going underneath the first and last stretches of track of La Ronde's most popular rollercoaster, the Goliath. The rollercoaster goes out of the park's perimeter to a large parking lot on the far north tip of the park. As you do, the Minirail slows down to climb up the steady incline.

Finally, you will drop down a few feet before arriving at the village entrance of the park. It was closed down when I was there, but when I went with my cousins a few years back, it was actually open.

If you decide to stay on the train, what happens is, when you depart, you will come down a steady incline to the track's only switcher; this links the trains to a garage underneath the station to where workers inspect, or store, the trains. You will pass by Catapulte, a paid attraction to let people fly across through a rope hanged up by an arch; there are two standing posts with motors at the tops to lift the people up before letting go and let the riders experience the flight of fun. Going along MacDonald Drive following along the Saint Lawrence River, you will be able to look out from both sites for looking at Montreal's large port, as well as Lac Au Dauphins, though what's underneath the supports of this antique minirail isn't that exciting. But still, nice view of the attractive park.

Eventually you will come across Circuit Laronde Go Kart, with a price tag of $15, the yellow hanging rollercoaster Vampire, then going across a sidewalk in the air passing through Fines Poutines Plus, Pizza Pizza, Vertigo, Disco Ronde, and Vol Ultime. The last part of the ride consists of checking out one of La Ronde's highlights; it's only single log flume and the most attractive ride, La Pitoune. (I would wanted to try it, but I was scared of the big drop at the end.)

You are then arriving back at the main station.

The monorail is a fun attraction, especially if you still want to take on a ride that is yet to give you a wonderful experience. It's an automated ride; just one push of a button, and the monorail controls itself to travel around the beautiful and thrilling amusement park of the day.

So, if you are a conventional Expo '67 figure, or simply want to get a taste of history, just sit back onboard the Minirail, close your eyes, and let the air come to you as you work your hard efforts to bring thoughts of Expo '67 to your eyes.

Anyway, the next ride I want to talk about is La Spirale. It's a double-deck observation tower in orange, presented by Pizza Pizza. Built for Expo '67 as well, it has nevertheless provided a wonderful view for seekers who wanted to get a wonderful scenic look without having to take the thrills, or this is simply for nostalgia.

It takes you on up to about 70 meters off the ground, and it rotates slowly to give out a wonderful overlook of the surrounding landscape and the Saint-Lawrence River. You can also see the Jacques-Cartier Bridge, Longueuil, Montreal, as well as what's out in the Saint-Lawrence.

When the ride is closed, or when the park is off season, the double decker sits in the middle of the tower peacefully, without any sort of damage or problem whatsoever.

I believe the double decker has its own motor unit that climbs up and rotates peacefully for a few times before calming its way back down to let the next group of people go on and see the wonders of the scenery. You enter one pair of doors when you get in, but when you get out, there are two automatic doors that open and close with the help of an air compressor.

When I went to that ride, only the passengers took the bottom deck and not the top; it would have been fun if both decks were used, but sadly there wasn't enough people to take both decks on.

And last, but not least, my favorite ride of them all. La Ronde's newest ride, Aqua Twist, presented by hydraSense, opened on June 1st, 2013.

Here's a link to the official La Ronde page that describes it:

One of the fun things about the family ride is, when the ride is in progress, by turning a crank, you can shoot water in a soft stream to other boats and even to your bystanders. There are six water-cranking guns outside the ride that are accessible to visitors, but when I was at the park, I've learned that three of them are along the line to the ride. I'm not sure if they were protected from use by three black steel fence gates.

Fancy and hot enough, I've decided to be a bystander shooter for once, and it turns out, it is actually really fun. You get to shoot water ... to each other ... in a fun and in-ter-ac-ting way! The water pistol I had had a stump on the back to make me aim it to the people onboard.

I got there first time, I was reminded of one of the songs from Time Crisis II, where you fight off a boss in Stage 2 Area 3, onboard a train!

Here, let me give you a couple of videos to let you hear the music and see if it does fit the awesome scene from La Ronde's Aqua Twist!

This is the 2001 remix of the song exclusively for the PS2 version of the game.
This is the original song, composed and mastered in 1997 for the arcade game.

When the base of the amphibious carousel, which consists of nine different mounted rafts on a stationary grilled blue floor, came down to let the water go above it, I turned the crank as fast as I can and started firing water to the people onboard. It's actually a thrilling and attractive ride, only to find out to get wet but so refreshed and fun with the cold stream water from hand-cranked pistols designed to shoot water at a low pressure.

It does get tiring eventually to turn the crank really fast, but I can assure that if I can find the best pace line, I'll be able to shoot water out, no matter what. After all, the fun part is being able to get everyone, including me, soaked in a way that the water we end up with evaporates to the air above us. Then again, we need to get ourselves refreshed in the hot heat, so why not?



I haven't been onboard one of the carousels, but I can tell you, firing water at a calm stream in a fun battle between families and spectators is so AWESOME!

I wish I can do it to my friends and such; I make them wet, they make me wet. That's the way on how it works! As much as I am a grown-up and enjoy the calm but intense entertainment with people, I have no doubt I'll be exuberantly thrilled about this newest attraction!

Anyway, that pretty much does it for the rides I've rode on, or decided to join upon, during my afternoon at La Ronde. There are certain things that I did prefer trying, but I didn't had the money for. If only if my e-book was selling really well to spend another $40, but that's the reality; at least I got out of the house and had fun!

I spent $30 on my trip and left peacefully a little bit past 5:30 PM. After walking across the Jacques-Cartier Bridge once more, I eventually waited for the bus to take me back home. I arrived peacefully, with sore feet because of water retention, at about 7:00 PM. I was gone for over seven hours!

The things I wanted to do that would consist of paying money before, and at the park, were for a meal at McDonalds, eat up a snack at Fort Edmonton, most likely some nachos or even a refreshing drink or something, go on La Pitoune and get a photo of me screaming, go on go karting, spend some more money on arcades, especially Konami's Racing Jam, Sega's Manx TT Superbike, and the other Time Crisis 4 machine. There were even remote-control boats that you can drive and take control over by inserting $2; the six old-fashioned boat steering wheels, with the boats, installed just outside the Splash's last turn of its track before the station, were made in Birmingham, England. I also wanted to check out the Nintendo exhibit, as well as get myself gobbling up with other refreshments too, though in a way that I spend a full 10 hours in the park and be careful with the diet I were to take.

All right, that finally does it for this blog of my fun experience at La Ronde. Hope to go back again and get myself lots of fun, refreshed, and put myself into the wonderful spectators of people; I even wished I can get so close to watch the fireworks. It's such a fun place to be, only to make way for ultimate fun by the time my public status is up, I got great e-books out, and have fun public support and advice, especially if I were to deliver something really cool at the park directly to the English audience at the park and Montreal's kindly consent.

The park has since been a childhood attraction to me. It started out when I was seven years old, and what I would be doing back then were riding on the rapids (it still exists today, known as Joyeux Moussaillons), the Tchou-Tchou, one of the rides kept from Expo '67, a car ride that has been taken out, unfortunately, in place for a new ride, but I still remember having lots of fun with it, a short roller coaster (La Marche du Mille-pattes), a rotating carousel for kids (La Grande Envolée), and maybe the arcades. I even rode the monorail, but never went up the Ferris wheel, the Spirale,

There was one thing I remember about the arcades though that I am yet to do and check out for once... When I was with my cousins a few years back (probably 2007), there was an arcade that I thought it was cool, but I never had the chance to play it, except when an alternative version came to me while being at Salle de Quilles Champion in March 2009. It was Namco's Ace Driver; what it featured was a swivel seat that moved left and right according to my steering, which gave me the sensation of fast driving.

I even remember once my father asking me if I was to go on the Boomerang, a light blue rollercoaster which, at the top of the coaster on the back side, was a sign that originally said something else than Molson. I said no, and we decided to leave the park in his red Porsche 911 Turbo.

I have gotten a chance to witness La Ronde today. And it is still standing as one of the successful amusement parks in all of Canada. Even though it is French, it will attract numerous Canadians, and maybe even worldwide tourists, or visitors from the United States, and entertain them for the generations to come.

So, if you got over $100 to spend on alone, and want to get yourself a break from your work duties, whether it's physical work or wanting to entertain your family, or simply to get yourself wet, come on down and have a blast at this wonderful amusement park at the heart of Montreal, built on a flat island designed to attract you and your friends or family to excitement and adventure!

Let's have a party! Whatever you do over there for the time being, don't stop it, like what Pitbull says in his video!
logo La Ronde
This is the original park logo I've seen when I was a kid. I've provided it for you just to see my childhood memories back!
And with that, now comes time to close this blog and head off for other things to do. Be sure to check out the park before it closes for the fall and winter, and be sure to check it out every summer for new rides, thrills, excitement, and entertainment!

Bon voyage, et je t'aime, La Ronde!

Thursday, July 18, 2013

Clothes brought from Wal-Mart (errand done on June 1st, 2013)

Hello, everyone.

What I want to show you today is a few pictures of what I brought, as new clothing, when I spent the afternoon going to Wal-Mart in Longueuil on June 1st, 2013; it was a Saturday, but pretty hot and humid out there.

I did promise for myself that I was going to write a post on this weeks earlier, but it turns out I was really self-occupied with other things, and now, here I am, all ready to present what I got from over there. Simply put, my mom gave me some money to buy some new clothes because she noticed that some of them were getting old. In addition, I simply wanted to get out of the house and enjoy a taste of the sunlight, apart from what happened two weeks earlier when I went out for a full Saturday to Montreal's amusement park: the Six Flags La Ronde, built in 1967.

Then again, thinking about it now, I do feel really terrible about how late it is in the season to finally talk about this now, because time has flew so by as I worked on new blogs and a better version of my e-book during the month of June. It's so disappointing for me to not be able to get the immense dreams I hoped for.

Anyway, let me now share you the clothes I've brought. I spent less than two hours finding them at Wal-Mart; picking them was not easy for me, though I could sworn now I should make way for a variety of clothing and find ones that where the top and bottom do match for a striking look. In the end, I brought five t-shirts, with two of them made out of cotton that's destined to be ironed every time they are washed, and two pairs of shorts, for $83.66 CAD.

None of the tops actually match the bottoms I've brought. But then again, they should look all fine and dandy, especially three of these top things.

Here's the first one:

A textured light-blue cotton shirt with comfort that suddenly feels like "summer!"

If you like the first shirt, chances are you may like this one, too:
Bright-red cotton shirt with a design of yellow cut leaves; it has a feel that is not the same as the shirt before, but still comfortable. The only thing is, it can be stiff at first.
Nothing too special with the shirt right here. Just a stand-alone light lime green shirt with white edges.

Nothing beats the ocean blue than the look of this:
A few stripes of these colors means that the ocean I would stand in front of a beach, such as Myrtle Beach, is really alive!
And now, here comes the most fun, with a shirt that's going to entertain you quite a lot.

"BIRD IS THE WORD!" We Angry Birds are going to take those Bad Piggies, and King Pig, down, with our sheer, angry force! Time to experience the hot Finnish cartoon with extreme tackles and powers!
Only two shorts. Here's one of them, a beige pair of shorts:

Finally, a checkered gray tone pair of shorts with a touch of green:

Alright, that does it for this blog. I'm tired and want to go to sleep now. (At the time I wrote this, it was 1:40 AM on Friday, July 19th.)

See you later!

Be sure to check this out:

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(be sure to follow the Facebook page for this e-book too!)

The Asperger Computer - Table des matières et une sample

Excusez-moi si il ya beaucoup d'erreurs avec l'écriture, j'ai dû utiliser un traducteur pour obtenir ce parce que je suis unilingue et seulement comprendre l'anglais.

Ce que j'ai ici pour vous montrer, c'est une table des matières de mon e-book et un échantillon de celui-ci avec le texte d'un article.
C'est ce que vous verrez lorsque vous achetez le livre électronique, tous les chapitres et sections avec leurs noms représenté ici sera complet avec des informations d'en parler avec respect.
Voici la table des matières:
Prologue Notes sur cette édition et l'origine

Chapitre 1: Qu'est-ce que le syndrome d'Asperger sur?
Sect. 1: Anecdote - The Stranger handicapés mentaux Sect. 2: Introduction au syndrome d'Asperger Sect. 3: Quel est le syndrome d'Asperger Sect. 4: Les symptômes du syndrome d'Asperger Sect. 5: Les gens célèbres avec le syndrome Sect. 6: Trois figures autistes Sect. 7: Monde est reconnu personne autiste - Temple Grandin

Chapitre 2: Les symptômes du syndrome d'Asperger en détail
Sect. 1: irritabilité extrême Sect. 2: timidité, ne pas parler, Silence Sect. 3: No Empathy ou réciprocité sociale Sect. 4: la communication non verbale Sect. 5: Rendre les choses plus compliquées que garder les choses simples Sect. 6: Les comportements erratiques Sect. 7: Sentiments négatifs Sect. 8: Manners égocentrique et manque de respect Sect. 9: Paresse Sect. 10: Le stress et l'excitation Sect. 11: Manque d'intérêt, à la fois socialement et seul Sect. 12: Being Alone on the Job Sect. 13: Courir loin de leurs parents Sect. 14: Relations familiales Sect. 15: Les problèmes de l'éducation Sect. 16: Problèmes d'amitié Partie 1 - S'adapter aux amis comment interagir avec l'autre Sect. 17: Amitié Problèmes Partie 2 - Engagement à la socialisation Sect. 18: Problèmes d'amitié Partie 3 - Rester en contact avec vos amis via les réseaux sociaux et / ou des télécommunications Sect. 19: Comment est le syndrome d'Asperger comme un ordinateur ou un programme d'ordinateur?

Chapitre 3: Ma Part du syndrome d'Asperger
Sect. 1: Diagnostic Sect. 2: l'éducation préscolaire Sect. 3: Elementary School Education Part 1 Sect. 4: Elementary School Education Part 2 Sect. 5: Lycée Education Part 1 Sect. 6: Lycée Education Part 2 Sect. 7: Rendez-vous avec les médecins Sect. 8: Vaccinations Sect. 9: Intervention par des travailleurs sociaux Sect. 10: Mon temps avec les groupes sociaux Sect. 11: Problèmes avec le harcèlement et la violence Sect. 12: Understanding "espace personnel" Sect. 13: Turning choses compliquées Sect. 14: La langue française

Chapitre 4: les besoins des gens et comment les gens avec AS envisager de les
Sect. 1: Hygiene Sect. 2: aliments et boissons Sect. 3: Exercices Sect. 4: Vêtements

Chapitre 5: Questions de vie
Sect. 1: Apprendre sur la façon de conduire une voiture Sect. 2: Hospitality Partie 1: Cliniques Sect. 3: Hospitality Partie 2: Hôpitaux Sect. 4: Hospitality Partie 3: Les visites et les vaccinations Sect. 5: Relations Partie 1: Approches de garçon / copines Sect. 6: Relations Partie 2: Rencontre Sect. 7: Relations Partie 3: actes sexuels Sect. 8: emploi Partie 1: CV Sect. 9: Part de l'emploi 2: Recherche d'emploi et Interviews Sect. 10: Part de l'emploi 3: Garder la Job Sect. 11: Avoir des enfants Sect. 12: Vivre dans une nouvelle maison ou appartement Sect. 13: Éducation Sect. 14: Transport Sect. 15: les impôts et les formulaires de crédit Sect. 16: Paiements d'assurance Sect. 17: bons de participation, incl. Internet et téléphone

Chapitre 6: La stigmatisation sociale
Sect. 1: la réalité de la stigmatisation sociale Sect. 2: Résultats de la stigmatisation sociale Sect. 3: Garder votre propre personnage tout en s'adaptant aux souhaits de vos amis Sect. 4: La règle de la stigmatisation sociale 1: Discrimination Sect. 5: la règle de la stigmatisation sociale 2: manque d'interaction sociale Sect. 6: La règle de la stigmatisation sociale 3: Questions financières Sect. 7: État social de la stigmatisation 4: Homework [l'école et le travail à domicile] Sect. 8: la règle de la stigmatisation sociale 5: Engagement social Sect. 9: La règle de la stigmatisation sociale 6: manque de compréhension Sect. 10: la règle de la stigmatisation sociale 7: vos intérêts contre les intérêts de vos amis Sect. 11: My High sortie scolaire en Février 2011 Google Sect. 12: Mon diplôme d'études secondaires en 2011 Sect. 13: Mesures préventives de la stigmatisation Sect. 14: Les avantages de l'intégration sociale

Chapitre 7: Mes négativités Multimédia
Sect. 1: Médias liés émotionnelle négativité Partie 1: Pop Culture Musique Sect. 2: Médias liés émotionnelle négativité Partie 2: Video Game Music Sect. 3: Les médias liés émotionnelle négativité Partie 3: vidéos YouTube Sect. 4: Médias liés émotionnelle négativité Partie 4: Lycée Sect. 5: Chuck Lorre et Bill Prady, c'est la théorie du Big Bang (avec Johnny Galecki, Jim Parsons et Kaley Cuoco) Sect. 6: 2 Broke Girls Photographies

Chapitre 8: La connaissance en JAVA
Sect. 1: Comment suis-je intelligent en Java? Sect. 2: First Time Learning JAVA (Mon expérience au camp d'été d'informatique de l'Université McGill 2010) Sect. 3: Comment écrire un programme simple en Java (à l'origine de mon Blogspot Blog) Sect. 4: Variables Sect. 5: Structures de décision Sect. 6: Loops Sect. 7: concevoir des méthodes et des classes Sect. 8: Tableaux Sect. 9: héritage et le polymorphisme Sect. 10: Interfaces Sect. 11: Exception Handling et texte I / O Sect. 12: Applications GUI Sect. 13: Une conférence sur la programmation Sect. 14: Quels langages de programmation suis-je intéressé? Sect. 15: Que sais-je sur les jeux vidéo en tant que programmeur de base?

Chapitre 9: Connaissances en mathématiques, physique et chimie
Sect. 1: Comment suis-je intelligent en mathématiques, physique et chimie? Sect. 2: Arithmétique Sect. 3: Inscriptions à l'école secondaire cours enrichis de mathématiques Sect. 4: Pensée Logique Sect. 5: Analyse I et II Sect. 6: Chimie Sect. 7: Physique

Chapitre 10: Réalisations
Sect. 1: Elementary résultats scolaires Sect. 2: High résultats scolaires Sect. 3: Succès de la concurrence Sect. 4: Réalisations personnelles Sect. 5: Dernières réalisations

Chapitre 11: Éducation
Sect. 1: L'éducation actuelle Sect. 2: Education Retour au début du collège Sect. 3: Université Sect. 4: L'aide spéciale Sect. 5: Inscriptions en collège Sect. 6: meilleures notes obtenus Sect. 7: Remembering école primaire Sect. 8: Remembering lycée

Chapitre 12: Amitiés
Sect. 1: Ce que je veux faire avec mes amis Sect. 2: «Qu'est-ce que tu aimes Seasons, Gregory" Sect. 3: Quel est mon ami idéal? Sect. 4: Pourquoi dois-je préfère des filles Plutôt que de garçons? Sect. 5: Les avantages de l'amitié de mon point de vue Sect. 6: Sens des réalisations Sect. 7: L'humour et l'adaptation Sect. 8: Comprendre moi

Chapitre 13: Loisirs et intérêts
Sect. 1: Loisirs Sect. Maintenance informatique: 2: Expérience d'apprentissage Sect. 3: Viser ordinateurs puissants et efficaces Sect. 4: Quels sont les jeux vidéo que j'ai joué? Sect. 5: Positive Video Game Music Sect. 6: Positive Pop Culture Musique Sect. 7: YouTube Partie 1: Premières Vidéos regardées Sect. 8: YouTube Partie 2: anciens jeux vidéo sont là! Sect. 9: YouTube Partie 3: La chose intéressante à propos de la production de films en ligne Sect. 10: YouTube Partie 4: Expérience antérieure avec le montage vidéo Sect. 11: Livres sur Jeux et Awesome Adventures (y compris Percy Jackson et les Olympiens) Sect. 12: Qu'est-ce que Montréal? Sect. 13: activités et sorties Sect. 14: Ce que je veux faire quand j'ai de l'argent Sect. 15: Vacances Sect. 16: Nostalgie Partie 1 - MS-DOS Games Sect. 17: Nostalgie Partie 2 - Pixels affectueuses Sect. 18: Nintendo Partie 1 - C'est Mario Time! Sect. 19: Nintendo Partie 2 - intérêt de la Nintendo Wii Sect. 20: Nintendo Partie 3 - La Nintendo Wii U Sect. 21: Nintendo Partie 4 - Jeux en développement pour la Société Sect. 22: Nintendo Partie 5 - Personnel respectueux Sect. 23: Rovio Partie 1 - Angry Birds Sect. 24: Rovio Partie 2 - Création d'un jeu de Rovio Etoiles Sect. 25: Qui est Freddie Wong? Sect. 26: Rejoindre Freddie Wong et autres utilisateurs de YouTube hautement reconnu pour Vlogs Sect. 27: Vidéo Conventions de jeu

Chapitre 14: Partage d'un message au public
Sect. 1: Relever potentiel d'état publique Sect. 2: Répandre la bonne parole sur le syndrome d'Asperger et mon intelligence Sect. 3: Aller sur Nouvelles, Télévision, Radio et Sect. 4: blocs de construction pour la reconnaissance ou Celebrity Status Sect. 5: Quel Célébrités Je veux rencontrer Sect. 6: rencontrer les représentants gouvernementaux

Ending Epilogue Message de remerciement

Voici une section libre pour vous de lire. Il s'agit du chapitre 1, section 3: Quel est le syndrome d'Asperger.
Beaucoup de gens ne savent pas ce que le syndrome est, et au cours des dernières années, tant de ressources sont venus sur ce sujet. Pourtant, nous devons nous poser cette question, car un moment donné, les gens autour de nous, parce que cette est vraiment le point principal de résoudre des dilemmes sociaux ou de stigmatisation.
Nous allons commencer par caractériser le syndrome. Le syndrome d'Asperger est le stress, l'égoïsme, l'extrême sensibilité et stimulants, l'étroitesse d'esprit, l'enthousiasme, de pression et d'isolement. Voudriez-vous sauter sur un taureau et tourner en rond? Je ne le crois pas! Voulez-vous vous voir mordre une fille dans le bras et de devenir fou dans cette évasion tendu? Nan! Que diriez-vous constamment vous occuper d' l'ordinateur, pas de conversations sociales, et puis vous vous retrouvez harceler les filles sur votre particulier rejoignent d'être adaptés à ce que les filles font de leur propre chef et vous parlez encore? Pas le genre que nous les adultes veulent voir!
Enfants, ou des personnes, qui peuvent être votre âge, vous comprendrais pas forcément beaucoup, et c'est pourquoi ils besoin d'une intervention de la famille d'un de beaucoup, aussi bien que vous. Mais si vous êtes assez vieux pour parler à haute voix ce que vous sont et qu'est-ce qui vous fait sentir pas adapté à tout le monde, que ce soit mon invité et parler. Rien ne va vous arrêter d'autre que vous.
Le syndrome est plus défini dans le Manuel diagnostique et statistique des troubles mentaux, comme montré de cet article sur le National Post
publié en Octobre 2012. La nouvelle édition du manuel a été publié un mois avant cette livre a été publié [Mai 2013].
Quel que soit le syndrome ne pas être dans les dernières versions du DSM après la quatrième, il n'y a pas définition unique de lui. Bien sûr, les gens ont différentes façons d'exprimer la définition, mais parfois mots ne montrent pas la vérité. Ils peuvent même ne pas être précise et cohérente à tous. Si vous, en tant aspie, avez- quelqu'un qui dit «bleus permanents», par exemple, vous savez que c'est faux parce que vous ne vous sentez pas négatif toujours. Vous aurez parfois avoir des moments où vous vous sentirez joyeux et heureux, et je peux vous garantir cela. Il suffit de prendre une étape à la fois et vous serez là. Ils sont soit de faire une fausse déclaration à décourager vous, ou tout simplement pour attirer l'attention.
Au contraire, permettez-moi de vous donner ma description généralisée du syndrome. Il s'agit d'un trouble mental où vos sens sont maîtrisés et vous arrive d'exprimer des symptômes tels que le manque de parole, pas de prestation de soins de des fins sociales ou affectifs, d'anxiété et d'autres symptômes qui seront discutés dans un moment.
Alors que vous progressez à travers le livre, vous apprendrez comment vous adapter pour plus de contrôle sur les troubles au lieu de s'en tenir aux faits et de vous laisser vous faites ce que vous voulez sans limites. Par ailleurs, au jeune âges, nous avons tendance à ne pas penser que les avantages relatifs d'être aidé par d'autres, vous cherchez à l' point de vue de celui qui a été aidé par les éducateurs de réadaptation et révèle maintenant son dernier projet.
Garder avec moi sur ce projet, et bientôt vous allez me dire, "j'ai besoin d'aide avec cela", ou, "Oh! I get it! Maintenant il est temps pour aider les personnes atteintes du syndrome out ".
Alors, pourquoi ne pas commencer la discussion des symptômes de la maladie et, plus tard, d'en discuter plus en détail? La section suivante vous donnera une idée généralisée de ce que le syndrome est sur le point, puis dans le chapitre 2, vous verrez les détails. Ici nous allons!

Voulez-vous de lire toutes les sections de ce e-book? Voulez-vous lire tous les 190.000 mots de celui-ci? Vouloir être inspiré pour faire quelque chose ainsi que d'obtenir un aperçu de la programmation, l'expérience d'un personne avec le syndrome d'Asperger?
Puis acheter la version complète de l'e-book aujourd'hui sur, pour seulement 2,99 $ CAD! (Si vous faites Facebook Partager ou un retweet [sur Twitter] de mon poste d'origine auto-promotion, vous obtiendrez 20% de réduction!)
Je vais attendre pour vous dans le monde immense que je vous ai concocté ...

Connectez-vous avec moi en ligne: Facebook: (Veillez à bien suivre la page Facebook de cet e-book aussi!) Twitter: Mon blog: Google+:

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