Sunday, August 21, 2005

New Filipino words

1. BAKTOL - ang ikatlong lebel ng mabahong amoy sa kili-kili. Ang baktol ay kapareho ng amoy ng nabubulok na bayabas. Ito'y dumidikit sa damit at humahalo sa pawis. Madalas itong naaamoy tuwing registration sa mga pamantasan at kolehiyo, sa elevator o sa FX taxi.
Ex. Put*&%$^#! Sinong nangangamoy BAKTOL sa inyo?!"


2. KUKURIKAPU - libag sa ilalim ng boobs. Madalas na namumuo dahil sa labis na baby powder na inilalagay sa katawan. Maaari ring mamuo kung hindi talaga naliligo o naghihilod ang isang babae. Ang KUKURIKAPU ay mas madalas mamuo sa mga babaeng malalaki ang s**o.
Ex. "Honey, maligo ka na para maalis 'yang KUKURIKAPU mo.

3. MULMUL - buhok sa gitna ng isang nunal. Mahirap ipaliwanag kung bakit nagkakaroon ng MULMUL ang isang nunal. Subalit hindi talaga ito naaalis, kahit na bunutin pa ito. Maliban na lamang kung ipapa-laser ito.
Ex. "How nice naman your MULMUL! Nakakakiliti.

4. BURNIK - taeng sumabit sa buhok sa puwet. Madalas itong nararanasan ng mga taong nagti-tissue lamang pagkatapos tumae. Ang BURNIK ay mahirap alisin, lalo na kapag natuyo na ito. Ipinapayo sa mga may BURNIK na maligo na lamang upang ito'y maalis.
Ex. "Labs, alam ko kung anong kinain mo kanina!

5. ALPOMBRA - kasuotan sa paa na kadalasang makikitang suot ng mga tindero ng yosi sa Quiapo at Divisoria. Ito'y may makipot na suotan ng paa at manipis na suwelas. Mistulang sandalyas ito ng babae pero kadalasang suot ng mga lalaki. Available in blue, red, green, etc.

6. BAKOKANG - higanteng peklat. Ito'y madalas na dulot ng mga sugat na malaki na hindi ginamitan ng sebo de macho habang natutuyo. Imbes na normal na balat ang nakatakip sa bakokang, ito'y mayroong makintab na takip.

7. AGIHAP - libag na dumikit sa panty o brief. Nabubuo ang AGIHAP kung ang panty o brief ay suot-suot na nang hindi bumababa sa tatlong araw.

8. DUKIT - ito ang amoy na nakukuha kung isinabit mo ang iyong daliri sa iyong puwit o sa puwit ng iba...try it to prove it. That's DUKIT.

9. SPONGKLONG - ito'y isang bagong wika na nangangahulugan sa isang estupidong tao.
Ex. "Buti naman at bumaba na sa puwesto ang spongklong nating Presidente."

10. LAPONGGA - ito'y kahintulad sa laplapan o kaya sa lamasan.
Ex. "Hoy Utoy, bakit ba ang hilig mo sa mga sineng puro lapongga lang ang palabas?"

11. WENEKLEK - ito ang buhok sa utong na kadalasang nakikita sa mga tambay sa kanto na laging nakahubad. Meron din ang babae nito.
Ex. "Inay! Si Itay, sinaksak yung kapitbahay natin kasi hinila 'yong weneklek niya!"

12. BAKTUNG - pinaikling salita ng BAKAT-UTONG.
Ex. "Uy Arnold, tingnan mo si Ma'am, baktung na naman!"

13. BAKTI - bakat panty.

14. ASOGUE - buhok sa kilikili.

15. BARNAKOL - maitim na libag sa batok na naipon sa matagal na panahon.

16. BULTOKACHI - tubig na tumatalsik sa puwet kapag nalalaglag ang isang malaking ebak.

17. BUTUYTUY - e**** ng bata.

18. JABARR - pawis ng katawan.

19. KALAMANTUTAY - mabahong pangalan.

20. McARTHUR - taeng bumabalik after mong i-flush.

Sana po ay nakatulong ng malaki sa inyo ang aking research. Tulad ng sinabi ko, mahabang panahon ang aking ginugol (mga 10 minutes nga!) sa pagsasaliksik ng mga nasabing impormasyon. Hanggang sa muli. Magandang araw po sa inyong lahat.


Interested of knowing what "baktol", "mulmul" and other new Filipino terms means? Visit triviero and learn more.

Enroll na!!!


Magdalena Institute of Science and Technology
Bachelor of Science Major in Prostitution (BSMP)

Syllabus and Object List
Daily lectures will consist of Part 1, 9:40-10:40; Part 2, 10:50 to 11:45; each week, the second hour on Thursday will usually be the required demonstration section.

First year
Subjects
I. Introduction to the art of Prostitution
II. Anatomy and Physiology of the Human reproductive system
II. Basic Negotiation (Client-Prostitute Centered)
I.V. Etiquette 101
V. history of Asian Prostitution

Second Year
Subjects
I. Sexual Psychology
II. Elective subjects (French, Spanish, Niponggo, Portuguese)
III. Political Science
IV. Physical Education ( Fencing, Squash, Yachting, Horse Backriding, Bingo Social)
v. Penal Law and police negotiation
VI. Scientific Perspectives on Sex and Gender*
* Course Description:This interdisciplinary course is intended to teach students how to evaluate critically the theoretical and methodological assumptions as well as the research claims advanced by various psychologists, anthropologists and biologists with respect to sex and gender. It satisfies part of the introductory requirements for the Specialist, Major and Minor programs in Women's Studies. Enrolment is open. The class will be divided for tutorials which are required.

Third Year
Subjects:
I. Kama Sutra w/ 4 Wks. RLE( Relatated Learning Experince)*
II. Advanced Negotiation ( Client-Prositute Centered)
III. Prostitution 105 (Theoeretical Constructs and Therapy Method)
IV. Psychology of Personality
V. Social Dance and Aesthetics

Fourth Year
Subjects
I. Sex Problems and Therapy w/ 4 wks. related learning experience (RLE)*
II. Holistic Sex Therapy
III. Yoga
IV. Advance Kama Sutra and Modern Sex Methods
V. Prostitution and organization
VI. Advertising
RLE: Students are exposed to different Red light Districts all over the Philippines
International red Light district immersions are also required.


For inquiries, visit my friend Alexi's blog for more information: @ where ends meet

Wednesday, August 17, 2005

Blog For Hope


Yahoo! and the American Cancer Society are breaking new ground in an effort to connect individuals in the fight against cancer. In a 30-day Blog for Hope event on Yahoo! Health, celebrities from every walk of public life will share the triumphs, insights, and personal stories of how cancer has affected their lives. Join these bloggers and millions of blog readers around the world as we unite to raise awareness and bring an end to cancer.

Blog for Hope is the nation's first celebrity blogging initiative to dramatically raise awareness of cancer prevention and early detection. Celebrities and public figures from every walk of life share triumphs, insights, and personal stories of how cancer has affected their personal lives.

Join and be aware.

Visit:
  • Blog for Hope

  • American Cancer Society

  • Wag nyo ring kakalimutan ang



    ciao!

    Hollywood sign


    The famous Hollywood sign in Mount Lee originally read "Hollywoodland." It was erected in 1923 to advertise a new housing development in the hills above Hollywood.
    When it was new the Hollywoodland sign was lit up at night by thousands of light bulbs, taken care of by a man who lived in cabin behind one of the L's.


    For several years the sign was left to deteriorate. In 1949, the Hollywood Chamber of Commerce stepped in and offered to remove the last four letters and repair the rest.


    The sign is now a registered trademark and cannot be used without the permission of the Hollywood Chamber of Commerce, which also manages the venerable Walk of Fame.

    Tuesday, August 09, 2005

    Nagasaki



    The combat configuration for the implosion bomb (the Model 1561) basically consisted of the Gadget device encapsulated in a steel armor egg. The two steel half-ellipsoids were bolted to the dural equatorial band of the explosive assembly, with the necessary X-Unit, batteries, and fuzing and firing electronics located in the front and aft shell.
    For use in combat, each Fat Man bomb required assembly almost from scratch - a demanding and time consuming job. Assembly of a Fat Man bomb was (and may still be) the most complex field preparation operation for any weapon ever made.
    Like Little Boy, Fat Man was fuzed by four radar units called "Archies", the antennas for which were mounted on the tail of the bomb. Developed originally as fighter tail warning systems, these units measured the bomb's height above the ground and were set to detonate at a pre-calculated altitude (set to 1850 ft, +/- 100 ft). A barometric switch acted as a "fail-safe", preventing detonation until the bomb had fallen below 7000'.Fat Man
    Fat Man was 60 inches in diameter, was 12 feet long, and weighed 10,300 lb.
    The Fat Man plutonium core, and its initiator, left Kirtland Air Force Base, for Tinian Island on July 26, 1945 in a C-54 transport plane. It arrived on Tinian on July 28. Also on July 28, three specially-modified B-29s flew from Kirtland Field carrying three Fat Man bomb assemblies, including units F-31 and F-32, each encased in an outer ballistic shell. These arrived at Tinian on August 2, the first Fat Man units to do so. The bombing date was set for August 11 at this time, with Kokura as the target.
    Assembly of practice (non-nuclear) weapons began shortly afterward, with the first completed bomb (Fat Man unit F33) ready on Aug. 5.


    On August 7 a forecast of 5 days of bad weather around the 11th moved the bombing date up to August 10, then to August 9. This compressed the bomb assembly schedule so much that many check-out procedures had to be skipped during assembly. On August 8 the assembly of Fat Man unit F31, with the plutonium core, was completed in the early morning.
    At 2200, Fat Man was loaded on the B-29 "Bock's Car".August 9, 1945 -* 0347, Bock's Car takes off from Tinian, the target of choice is Kokura Arsenal. Charles Sweeney is pilot. [back row (L-R)] Captain Beahan, Captain Van Pelt, Jr., First Lt. Albury, Second Lt. Olivi, Major Sweeney

    Staff Sgt. Buckley, Master Sgt. Kuharek, Sgt. Gallagher, Staff Sgt. DeHart, Sgt. Spitzer

    Soon after takeoff he discovers that the fuel system will not pump from the 600 gallon reserve tank.* 1044, Bock's Car arrives at Kokura but finds it covered by haze, the aimpoint cannot be seen. Flak and fighters appear, forcing the plane to stop searching. Sweeney turns toward Nagasaki, the only secondary target in range.*
    Upon arriving at Nagasaki, Bock's Car has enough fuel for only one pass over the city even with an emergency landing at Okinawa. Nagasaki is covered with clouds, but one gap allows a drop several miles from the intended aimpoint.* 11:02 (Nagasaki time) Fat Man explodes at 1650 +/- 33 feet (503 m) near the perimeter of the city with a yield of 22+/-2 kt. Due to the hilly terrain around ground zero, five shock waves were felt in the aircraft (the initial shock, and four reflections).
    Although Fat Man fell on the border of an uninhabited area, the eventual casualties still exceeded 70,000. Also ground zero turned out to be the Mitsubishi Arms Manufacturing Plant, the major military target in Nagasaki. It was utterly destroyed.



    On 9 August 1945, the primary target for the second atomic bomb attack was the nearby city of Kokura, but the bomber pilot found it to be covered in cloud. The industrial areas outside Nagasaki were the secondary target and so, despite a far more powerful bomb, the devastation visited upon Nagasaki was less severe than that experienced by Hiroshima. At 11:02 a.m., the bomb exploded directly above the suburb of Urakami, the site of Urakami Cathedral, then the largest cathedral in East Asia. The fierce blast wind, heat rays reaching several thousand degrees, and deadly radiation generated by the explosion crushed, burned and killed everything in sight and reduced this entire area to a barren field of rubble.

    About one-third of Nagasaki City was destroyed and 150,000 people killed or injured, and it was said at the time that this area would be devoid of vegetation for 75 years.




    For more informations:
  • The Nagasaki Atomic Bomb Museum
  • Saturday, August 06, 2005

    Hiroshima


    T oday at exactly 8:15 AM, the first used of the atomic bomb happened in Hiroshima 60 years ago.


    On August 6, 1945, an American B-29 bomber named the Enola Gay left the island of Tinian for Hiroshima, Japan. The Target Committee at Los Alamos on May 10-11, 1945, selected in order the following targets: Kyoto, Hiroshima, Yokohama, Kokura arsenal, Niigata, and possibly the Emperor's Palace. Hiroshima was chosen as the primary target since it had remained largely untouched by bombing raids, and the bomb's effects could be clearly measured. While President Truman had hoped for a purely military target, some advisers believed that bombing an urban area might break the fighting will of the Japanese people. Hiroshima was a major port and a military headquarters, and therefore a strategic target. Also, visual bombing, rather than radar, would be used so that photographs of the damage could be taken. Since Hiroshima had not been seriously harmed by bombing raids, these photographs could present a fairly clear picture of the bomb's damage. When the Japanese military ignored the Potsdam Declaration’s threat of "prompt and utter destruction," Groves drafted the orders to use the bomb and sent them to General Carl Spaatz, commander of air forces in the Pacific. Upon approval by Army Chief of Staff George C. Marshall, Secretary of War Stimson and President Truman, the order to drop Little Boy on Hiroshima had officially been given.


    Navy Captain William Parsons armed the bomb during the flight. (It had been left unarmed to minimize the risks during takeoff.) In every detail, the attack was carried out exactly as planned, and the bomb, with a 60 kg core of uranium-235, performed precisely as expected.

    About an hour before the bombing, the Japanese early warning radar net detected the approach of some American aircraft headed for the southern part of Japan. The alert had been given and radio broadcasting stopped in many cities, among them Hiroshima. The planes approached the coast at a very high altitude. At nearly 08:00, the radar operator in Hiroshima determined that the number of planes coming in was very small—probably not more than three—and the air raid alert was lifted. The normal radio broadcast warning was given to the people that it might be advisable to go to shelter if B-29s were actually sighted, but no raid was expected beyond some sort of reconnaissance. At 08:15, the B-29 Enola Gay, piloted and commanded by Colonel Paul Tibbets, dropped the nuclear bomb called "Little Boy" over the central part of the city and it exploded about two thousand feet above the city with a blast equivalent to 13 thousand tons of TNT.


    The population of the city of Hiroshima had reached a peak of over 380,000 people earlier in the war but prior to the atomic bombing the population had steadily decreased due to a systematic evacuation ordered by the Japanese government. At the time of the atomic bombing attack the population of Hiroshima was approximately 255,000.


    The atomic bomb called "Little Boy" was dropped over the central part of the city and the bomb exploded with a blast equivalent to 12,000 tons of TNT, killing 80,000 people outright.
    By the end of 1945, an estimated 60,000 more people died due to nuclear fallout sickness. However, this total does not include longer term casualties from radiation exposure.


    "Little Boy" is the nick name given to the atomic bomb dropped on Hiroshima on August 6, 1945. It was Monday morning. Little Boy was dropped from the Enola Gay, one of the B-29 bombers that flew over Hiroshima on that day. After being released, it took about a minute for Little Boy to reach the point of explosion. Little Boy exploded at approximately 8:15 a.m. (Japan Standard Time) when it reached an altitude of 2,000 ft above the building that is today called the "A-Bomb Dome."


    CREW:Col. Paul Warfield Tibbets, Jr., 509th Group CO and pilot
    Capt. Robert A. Lewis, co-pilot
    Lt. Jacob Beser, radar countermeasure officer


    Left to Right,
    Standing: Lt. Col. John Porter, ground maintenance officer; Capt. Theodore J. Van Kirk, navigator; Maj. Thomas W. Ferebee, bombardier; Col. Paul Tibbets, pilot and commander of 509th Group; Capt. Robert A. Lewis, copilot; and Lt. Jacob Beser, radar countermeasure officer.
    Kneeling:

    Sgt. Joseph Stiborik, radar operator; SSgt. George R Caron, tail gunner; Pfc. Richard H Nelson, radio operator; Sgt. Robert H. Shumard, assistant engineer; and SSgt Wyatt Duzenbury, flight engineer. Col. Porter was not on the aircraft during the flight.





    The ruins around the Industrial Promotion Hall, now known as the Atomic Bomb Dome.



    A frame of a streetcar, 885 feet (270 meters) east of the hypocenter. The buildings in the distance from left to right, are the Kirin beer hall, a construction company, and a bank.




    The watch that tells the time the world ended at Hiroshima.



    Akio Tsukuda (13 at the time) was engaged in fire prevention work about 800 meters from the hypocenter. His father found his school uniform hanging on a granch of a tree on August 8, 1945. His body was not found.


    For more info, see the following sites:
  • A-Bomb WWW Museum

  • Atomic Bomb Decision

  • The Official Homepage of Hiroshima Peace Memorial Museum
  • Thursday, August 04, 2005

    How many island does the Philippines have?

    Teacher: How many island does the Philippines have?
    Carlo: High Tide or low tide?

    The Philippines is composed of 7,107 islands and islets (7,108 at low tide).

    What is... the capital of.... Zimbabwe? Yes Carlo?

    Teacher: What is... the capital of.... Zimbabwe? Yes Carlo?
    Carlo: Harare is the capital and largest city of Zimbabwe.

    The city is Zimbabwe's largest and its administrative, commercial, and communications center. It is a trade centre for tobacco, maize, cotton, and citrus fruits. Manufactures include textiles, steel, and chemicals. Gold is mined in the area. Harare is located at 17°51'50" South, 31°1'47" East (-17.863889, 31.029722).

    The city was founded in 1890 as a fort by the Pioneer Column, a mercenary force organized by Cecil Rhodes. The city was originally named Salisbury after the 3rd Marquess of Salisbury, then British prime minister. It became a city in 1935. Salisbury was the capital of the Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland from 1953 to 1963.

    The name of the city was changed to Harare on April 18th, 1982, the second anniversary of Zimbabwean independence, taking its name from the Shona chieftain Neharawa. Some suburbs of the city have, however, retained their European names, such as Warren Park 'D', Borrowdale, Mount Pleasant, Tynwald, Rotten Row and Rietfontein.

    Harare is famous for its beautiful jacaranda-lined streets, especially in the low density "Avenues" suburbs to the immediate north of the city centre.

    The First British Paparazzo

    In 1964, Ray Bellisario became the first British paparazzo, and was dubbed The Peeping Tom by the press. He sold photographs of Princess Margaret in a swimsuit to the Sunday Express, which published them. The British monarchy instructed editors not to buy Bellisario's photos, and they agreed.

    Wednesday, August 03, 2005

    Plutonium

    Plutonium - first weighed on August 20th, 1942, by University of Chicago scientists Glenn Seaborg and his colleagues - was the first man-made element.

    Monday, August 01, 2005

    Broughton's Rule in Boxing

    The death of George Stevenson during a boxing fight against Jack Broughton in 1741 lead to the introduction of Broughton's Rule in 1743.

    Broughton's Boxing Rules of 1743


    1. That a square of a yard be chalked in the middle of the stage, and on every fresh set-to after a fall, or being parted from the rails, each Second is to bring his Man to the side of the square, and place him opposite to the other, and till they are fairly set-to at the Lines, it shall not be lawful for one to strike at the other.
    2. That, in order to prevent any Disputes, the time a Man lies after a fall, if the Second does not bring his Man to the side of the square, within the space of half a minute, he shall be deemed a beaten Man.
    1. That in every main Battle, no person whatever shall be upon the Stage, except the Principals and their Seconds, the same rule to be observed in bye-battles, except that in the latter, Mr. Broughton is allowed to be upon the Stage to keep decorum, and to assist Gentlemen in getting to their places, provided always he does not interfere in the Battle; and whoever pretends to infringe these Rules to be turned immediately out of the house. Every body is to quit the Stage as soon as the Champions are stripped, before the set-to.
    2. That no Champion be deemed beaten, unless he fails coming up to the line in the limited time, or that his own Second declares him beaten. No Second is to be allowed to ask his man's Adversary any questions, or advise him to give out.
    3. That in bye-battles, the winning man to have two-thirds of the Money given, which shall be publicly divided upon the Stage, notwithstanding any private agreements to the contrary.
    4. That to prevent Disputes, in every main Battle the Principals shall, on coming on the Stage, choose from among the gentlemen present two Umpires, who shall absolutely decide all Disputes that may arise about the Battle; and if the two Umpires cannot agree, the said Umpires to choose a third, who is to determine it.
    5. That no person is to hit his Adversary when he is down, or seize him by the ham, the breeches, or any part below the waist: a man on his knees to be reckoned down.
    As agreed by several Gentlemen at Broughton's Ampitheatre, Tottenham Court Road, August 16, 1743.

    Who invented the smiley face?


    Q: Who invented the smiley face?

    A: It was the handiwork of an American graphic artist, Harvey Ball. He created it as a morale-boosting button for the employee of State Mutual Insurance Company in 1963.