Wednesday, March 27, 2013

the amazing thing

Ive saw a lot of escape artistry latley and well how do they do it? well its about 1.special effects 2.skill and breath and 3 SCIENCE!!!!!!!. you might think im crazy but they have to study the acts and the teqnicues but it is also about HOW CRAZY YOU ARE!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Monday, March 25, 2013

Are you Alchemist Club Members ready for the Math and ELA Test?

Hello Alchemist Club Members,

Once again, this is Mr. Ronelus. As you all should know, the Math and ELA Tests are coming real soon. I hope you kids are ready for these assessments. Check out the picture above. I hope none of you are feeling that way about mathematics. Starting this week, I will use the blog to post one question each day that I would like you kids to work on. It's a must for every science club member to work on these questions and post their result on the blog. I know some of you are challenged by mathematics; however, I want you to know that without mastering mathematics, you will never truly understand the essence of science. You have to make mathematics your best friend. I hope you are ready for the challenge.

Mr. R

Sunday, March 24, 2013


I have noticed some peeps have a project. I just wanted to point out that there are 3 YouTubechannels called vsause vsaus2 and vsause3 They have a series called mind explore and they blurt out random facts. For instance, in one episode,they said people were making different types of forks,knives,and spoons different colors shape to change tast of food. See.Perfectly good project. 

Oh and you welcome

Peanut power

My name is yaselie. My energy project is the peanut power. Peanut contain energy. People eat peanut. When we eat peanut our bodies contain energy to do work. Peanut also can heat a container of water by using energy. I am going to see if that can happen.                                                                                                 

Saturday, March 23, 2013

Higgs Boson Positively Identified! (Probably)

Hello Alchemist CLub Members,

This is a major discovery. For those of you who really want to understand the true nature of science. Try your best to research what is the Higgs Boson. I am only here to guide you kids in the right path. It's your job to continue the journey.

Peace in the East,

Mr. Ronelus

by Adrian Cho

Eight months ago, physicists working with the world’s biggest atom smasher—Europe’s Large Hadron Collider (LHC)—created a sensation when they reported that they had discovered a particle that appeared to be the long-sought Higgs boson, the last missing piece in their standard model of particles and forces. Today, those researchers reported that the particle does indeed have the basic predicted properties of the standard model Higgs boson, clinching the identification.
“It sure does look like the standard model Higgs boson, you bet,” says Sally Dawson, a theorist at Brookhaven National Laboratory in Upton, New York, who was not involved with the measurements.
It’s a big step, at least semantically. Ever since the new particle was reported last July, officials at the home of the LHC—the European particle physics laboratory, CERN, near Geneva, Switzerland—have taken great care to describe the new thing as a “Higgs-like particle.” Now, a CERN press release calls the particle “a Higgs boson.” “That’s a big deal for the community,” Dawson says.
To make the positive identification, researchers relied not on dental records, but on observations of how the Higgs boson decays into combinations of other, more familiar particles. Key characteristics of the Higgs include its spin and its parity, a symmetry property. They can be determined by looking at correlations in the particle directions when, for example, a Higgs boson decays into two particles called Z bosons, each of which then decays into two particles called muons…

Friday, March 22, 2013

Commodore 64

HardwareThe Commodore 64, commonly called C64C=64 (after the graphic logo on the case) or occasionally CBM 64 (for Commodore Business Machines), orVIC-64,[5] is an 8-bit home computer introduced in January 1982 byCommodore International.During the C64's lifetime, sales totalled between 12.5 and 17 million units, making it the best-selling single personal computer model of all time.

Raspberry Pi

Hello Alchemist Club Members

This is Mr. Ronelus. Erick you did a phenomenal job on these post. This is the future of the science club. As you all know, I we have a Raspberry Pi in the lab. Let me know when you are ready to order your copy. For those of you who are true gamers and computer whiz, you can learn how to create your own game and other cool project using this great machine.

Peace in the East,

Mr. Ronelus

Sup Blog

Sup everybody,I am Shadowdaya123 well i am actally Aary from Mr.Brock's class.Also i am very glad to be in this blog!

My Energy Project Idea

For my energy project I plan to use enzymes to possibly power a computer or laptop. Enzymes can be found in soda. The laptop or computer will have a slot to put soda in or anything that contains enzymes.

Tuesday, March 19, 2013

My project (not the energy one the personal one)

I want to make sure if it is going to be ok to do my project on the future of gaming. The ps4 will be out and the characters look like humans. Plus tomb raider is coming out today. But in the future there will be gaming systems we have never imagined. We are gonna be able to control characters with our minds. And hopefully one day be able to be in the game. There are virtual rooms where everythings a virtual space. I just want to see if it's ok to not do a project on anything like the atmosphere.

solar power rocket is a solar power rocket that I am going to make in the future to save energy.When I start making the rocket I will rap the rocket with solar power pad that looks like this that is how I am going to make my solar power rocket.

Warning Must know

   Hello   fellow science club members. This is your president speaking, so there will be a very important meeting on Friday so don't be absent! This meeting will get u kicked out or a warning. So you  should all have 1 projects on energy and1on your own that you chose. so you all should be almost done with your projects so after we come back we will be having one on one interviews to see your progress. So this is telling U what will be happening from Friday on every week  to be give U all the future.
I'm sorry that I don't post a lot of things on the site but I have some thing to tell you something important okay  now for the project based on alternative energy I'm working on solar energy.

another Project idea

Hello friends I found some project ideas for those who do not have a solar Power energy project. Geothermal project
Hydro power/Water energy
nuclear energy project
saving energy
I found all of these project ideas on

Where There Is Charge, There Can Be Sparks!

 Hello my name is arianny marte and i am working on a project to save energy and this project is based on static electricity and all my other projects i will be informing you and updating more pics and videos on how to do them

   Static charge is the buildup of charge on an object. In 1745, Ewald Georg von Kleist invented a tool to capture and store static charge. At approximately the same time, Pieter van Musschenbroek from Leiden, the Netherlands, invented a similar tool. This tool is called the Leyden jar. The Leyden jar provided early electrical experimenters with a way to store electrical charge and then move it to another place to use.
Leyden jars come in all shapes and sizes, but they all have the same design. The jar, which serves as the insulator, separates an inner conductive layer (or electrode) and an outer conductive layer (also an electrode). Examples of a conductive layer are aluminum foil and gold leaf. There is usually a metal rod with a ball on top placed in the mouth of the jar. The rod, or a chain connected to the rod, touches the inner conductor and is the conduit for electrical charge to the jar.
Electricity Science Project  Inner workings of the Leyden jar, precursor of the capacitor
Figure 1. Inner workings of the Leyden jar. (, 2007.)
Benjamin Franklin was an early electricity experimenter. He built and experimented with the Leyden jar. One of Franklin's favorite experiments was the "circle shock." In the circle shock, a group of people hold hands and one person at the end of the human chain holds the outside of the Leyden jar, while the person on the other end of the human chain touches the inner conductor. If there is enough charge in the jar, every person in the circle will feel a shock. Don't try this experiment, because you can get a nasty shock!
The original Leyden jar held water as the inner conductor. Early electrical experimenters thought that the charge was held in the water. However, Benjamin Franklin was the first person to figure out that the charge in the Leyden jar is located where the insulator meets the electrode (in this case, the water). Thus, water is not required and can be replaced by attaching an electrode, such as aluminum foil, to the inside of the jar. Franklin also connected several Leyden jars together and created what he called a battery. This is not a battery like we know today, but it was a way to store lots of charge for Franklin's electrical experiments.
The Leyden jar is an interesting device because it is the precursor to the modern capacitor. A capacitor is an electrical component that is used to store charge, and along with the resistor and batteries (or voltage supply), forms the basis of all circuits. Both capacitors and batteries are similar in that they are components that store charge. The major difference between a battery and a capacitor is that a battery produces charge through a chemical reaction. A capacitor is much simpler as it can't produce charge, it can only store charge. Capacitors are used in timer circuits and logic circuits and a variety of applications. For example, the screen on the Apple® iPhoneTM is a capacitive touch screen.
In this science fair project, become Ben Franklin and build your own Leyden jar. You will also build an electrophorus. An electrophorus is a tool that is used for transferring charge to the Leyden jar. Try using small jars that you can find around the house. Experiment with how much charge your Leyden jar can hold. Remember that even a small jar can store a lot of charge, so be very careful or you can get a painful shock.
Electricity Science Project Four Leyden jars made up this battery
Figure 2. Leyden jar battery. (Bakken Library and Museum, n.d.)

Materials and Equipment

  • Assembling the Electrophorus
    • Disposable aluminum pie pan
    • StyrofoamTM cup
    • Tape, Scotch® (1 roll); do not use any other kind of tape.
  • Assembling the Leyden Jar
    • Small plastic jar with lid; a film canister, which is generally made with HDPE (high-density polyethylene) plastic, works very well
    • Hammer
    • Nail (a plain metallic nail that is slightly longer than the jar you are using)
    • Small piece of aluminum foil
    • Tape, Scotch® (1 roll); do not use any other kind of tape.
    • Spoon
    • Tap water
    • Paper towel
  • Charging the Electrophorus
    • Acrylic sheet, 11" x 14"; available at hardware stores. The sheet should be larger than the pie pan. Acrylic sheets occasionally come with an adhesive piece of plastic stuck to it. This is to protect the surface of the acrylic. Before starting this science fair project, make sure to peel off and remove all adhesive coverings from the acrylic sheet.
    • Wool cloth (sweater, socks, or wool felt)
    • Assembled electrophorous
    • A stable wood table or a stable table with a wood top. Make sure that the table is completely cleared off. Also, before starting, make sure that the table is completely washed and dried off.
  • Measuring the Charge
    • Small piece of an aluminum sheet (an aluminum cover for an electrical box works well, as in Figure 6 below); available at hardware stores
    • Large, flat piece of Styrofoam
    • Plastic travel soap dish (clamshell variety); the soap dish should be rectangular
    • Scissors
    • A piece of insulated wire, 6" long
    • Wire strippers
    • Tape, Scotch® (1 roll); do not use any other kind of tape.
    • Metric ruler
  • General
    • Fine-tip pen
    • Insulated tongs
    • Lab notebook
    • Graph paper

Solar Power calculator

Hey guys I am working on a solar power calculator. so far I found some information on the graph calculator. A graph calculator is mostly used in Jr.high so good luck on your project.

the volcano project

Gabrielle the president of the science club and I the assistant librarian are working on a project on volcanoes so far we've been collecting a lot of information about the project so far its been a lot of work because there is also more projects we got to do like volcanoes, hurricane, tornadoes, and tsunamis.

Monday, March 18, 2013

PotaDOS in my words

 We are going to build PotaDOS but there will be no lemons involved whatsoever. do no lemons. Sorry about that.


we are going to make an AI potato . It will be called potaDOS.She will be like siri but smarter. She can be funny evil or royal and will call you by a set name. She will be able to solve simple math problems and quote certan famous people. She will be plesant to any houeshold. We are going to bilud potaDOS by finding an alterntive energy sorce to power her which is lemon. We will bulid this as soon as possible and we shall see if this works properly. Lemons may be the power of the future

maxyne,karen and i all made differt parts of this

Redstone rocket

Redstone Rocket
Redstone Rocket
The evolution of the rocket has made it an indispensable tool in the exploration of space. For centuries, rockets have provided ceremonial and warfare uses starting with the ancient Chinese, the first to create rockets. The rocket apparently made its debut on the pages of history as a fire arrow used by the Chin Tartars in 1232 AD for fighting off a Mongol assault on Kai-feng-fu. The lineage to the immensely larger rockets now used as space launch vehicles is unmistakable. But for centuries rockets were in the main rather small, and their use was confined principally to weaponry, the projection of lifelines in sea rescue, signaling, and fireworks displays. Not until the 20th century did a clear understanding of the principles of rockets emerge, and only then did the technology of large rockets begin to evolve. Thus, as far as spaceflight and space science are concerned, the story of rockets up to the beginning of the 20th century was largely prologue.

Early Experiments

All through the 13th to the 18th Century there were reports of many rocket experiments. For example, Joanes de Fontana of Italy designed a surface-running rocket-powered torpedo for setting enemy ships on fire. In 1650, a Polish artillery expert, Kazimierz Siemienowicz, published a series of drawings for a staged rocket. In 1696, Robert Anderson, an Englishman, published a two-part treatise on how to make rocket molds, prepare the propellants, and perform the calculations.

Sir William Congreve

During the early introduction of rockets to Europe, they were used only as weapons. Enemy troops in India repulsed the British with rockets. Later in Britain, Sir William Congreve developed a rocket that could fire to about 9,000 feet. The British fired Congreve rockets against the United States in the War of 1812. Francis Scott Key coined the phrase the "rocket's red glare after the British fired Congreve rockets against the United States. William Congreve's incendiary rocket used black powder, an iron case, and a 16-foot guide stick. Congreve had used a 16-foot guidestick to help stabilize his rocket. William Hale, another British inventor, invented the stickless rocket in 1846. The U.S. army used the Hale rocket more than 100 years ago in the war with Mexico. Rockets were also used to a limited extent in the Civil War. During the 19th century, rocket enthusiasts and inventors began to appear in almost every country. Some people thought these early rocket pioneers were geniuses, and others thought they were crazy. Claude Ruggieri, an Italian living in Paris, apparently rocketed small animals into space as early as 1806. The payloads were recovered by parachute. As far back as 1821, sailors hunted whales using rocket-propelled harpoons. These rocket harpoons were launched form a shoulder-held tube equipped with a circular blast shield.

Reaching for the Stars

By the end of the 19th century, soldiers, sailors, practical and not so practical inventors had developed a stake in rocketry. Skillful theorists, like Konstantian Tsiolkovsky in Russia, were examining the fundamental scientific theories behind rocketry. They were beginning to consider the possibility of space travel. Four persons were particularly significant in the transition from the small rockets of the 19th century to the colossi of the space age: Konstantin Tsiolkovsky in Russia, Robert Goddard in the United States, and Hermann Oberth and Wernher von Braun in Germany.

Rocket Staging and Technology

Early rockets had a single engine, on which it rose until it ran out of fuel. A better way to achieve great speed, however, is to place a small rocket on top of a big one and fire it after the first has burned out. The US army, which after the war used captured V-2s for experimental flights into the high atmosphere, replaced the payload with another rocket, in this case a "WAC Corporal," which was launched from the top of the orbit. Now the burned-out V-2, weighing 3 tons, could be dropped, and using the smaller rocket, the payload reached a much higher altitude. Today of course almost every space rocket uses several stages, dropping each empty burned-out stage and continuing with a smaller and lighter booster. Explorer 1, the first artificial satellite of the US which was launched in January 1958, used a 4-stage rocket. Even the space shuttle uses two large solid-fuel boosters which are dropped after they burn out.

Sunday, March 17, 2013


                                                                     PEANUT POWER

My fellow scientists everybody knows that MR.R said that we need a energy project. Mine was the crystal project but it didn't work so I changed it to peanut power. This is an amazing project. Like who knew that peanut shells had energy in them. That energy is called  POTENTIAL energy. A tiny peanut contains stored chemical energy. When we eat them, the stored energy is converted by our bodies so we can do work. We can  also use the energy in a peanut to heat a container of water. Now I am going to tell you how to make this peanut power project:
  1. A small bag/can of unsalted, shelled peanuts
  2. A cork
  3. A needle
  4. A large metal juice or coffee can
  5. A small metal can (like a soup can) with paper label removed
  6. A can opener
  7. A hammer
  8. A large nail
  9. A metal BBQ skewer (like the kind for kebobs)
  10. About a cup of water
  11. A thermometer
  12. Some matches or a lighter (ask an adult for help here)
  13. A piece of paper and pencil to record your observations
 Carefully push the eye of the needle into the smaller end of the cork.

Then gently push the pointed end of the needle into a peanut. If you push too hard the peanut will break. If it does, use another peanut. It's also better to have the peanut at a slight angle.
 Remove the two ends of the large juice can with the can opener. Be careful as the top's and bottom's edge can be sharp!
Using the hammer and nail, have an adult punch holes around the bottom of the large can. These are air holes that will make the can act like a chimney and will contain the heat energy focussing it on the smaller can.
Remove the top end of the small can (if it is not already removed).

Using the hammer and nail, punch two holes near the top of the small can exactly opposite each other.

 Slide the BBQ skewer through the holes of the small can.
Pour 1/2 cup of water into the small can and let it sit for an hour. This will allow the water to be heated or cooled to room temperature. (Munch on some peanuts while you're waiting.)

Put the thermometer into the water and record the temperature on your paper.

Place the cork and peanut on a nonflammable surface. Light the peanut with a match or lighter.Have an adult help you! Sometimes the peanut can be difficult to light, so the lighter may be easier to use.
As soon as the peanut has caught fire, immediately place the large can around the nut. Balance the skewer holding the small can on the top of the large can.

Allow the nut to burn for several minutes or until it goes out.

Stir the water with the thermometer and record the temperature again.

Saturday, March 16, 2013


rocket is a missilespacecraftaircraft or other vehicle that obtains thrust from arocket engine. Rocket engine exhaust is formed entirely from propellants carried within the rocket before use.[1] Rocket engines work by action and reaction. Rocket engines push rockets forward simply by throwing their exhaust backwards extremely fast.
While comparatively inefficient for low speed use, rockets are relatively lightweight and powerful, capable of generating large accelerations and of attaining extremely high speeds with reasonable efficiency. Rockets are not reliant on the atmosphere and work very well in space.
Rockets for military and recreational uses date back to at least 13th century China.[2]Significant scientific, interplanetary and industrial use did not occur until the 20th century, when rocketry was the enabling technology of the Space Age, includingsetting foot on the moon. Rockets are now used for fireworksweaponryejection seatslaunch vehicles for artificial satellites,human spaceflight, and space exploration.
Chemical rockets are the most common type of rocket[citation needed] and they typically create their exhaust by the combustion of rocket propellant. Chemical rockets store a large amount of energy in an easily released form, and can be very dangerous. However, careful design, testing, construction and use minimizes risks.

Energy Project Update (Final Warning)

Hello Alchemist Club Members,

This is Mr. Ronelus. I hope everyone has a energy project. Your assignment this week to make sure you have an energy project. We've been working on this idea for the past 2 Months. By this time, every Alchemist club member should have an energy project. Once you have decided on your topic, you have to continue your research in order to gather background information. We will discuss the next phase of your project this week. At this point, it's imperative that every science club member come fully prepare on Monday to talk about their project. If you guys are having a hard time or need help, send me an email or talk about your trouble in the blog so that we can help each other.

Mr. R

Friday, March 15, 2013

PotaDOS updateupdate

 Dear Mr. Ronelous(sorry if I spelled your name wrong)

 My mom has ordered the kit and I will start building ASAP. I will create a backup project if I fail horribly on this one. and when are these projects dew?And when I say fail horribly I mean if I destroy the kit completely. also there are some things the kit doesn't provide. The kit does not provide the potato so I was wondering if I could be provided with one.I need 2 Idaho potatoes please. Thank you.

The Alchemist Club 2.0: well mr.r about the microbiolagy stuff i only have...

The Alchemist Club 2.0: well mr.r about the microbiolagy stuff i only have...: well mr.r about the microbiolagy stuff Ill try to explain that better alright -_-

Energy Saving(how to choose the right light bulb)

Choosing a lamp seems simple. But the number of decisions that go into it can be daunting. "People get confused about sizing, if the style is going to fit the room, if it's going to give off the right amount of light, all the different price points," says Washington interior designer Zoe Feldman. All those factors can add up to a stunning space — or one that's significantly lacking. "Without the proper lighting, the space is sort of dead," she says. We asked Feldman and others for their advice on the right lighting styles, shades and hanging heights to bring a room back to life. Though they disagreed on some things, there was at least one rule they all agreed on: To have your home ready for any kind of moment or mood, every light should be on a dimmer.
No dark corners
Have a dark corner but no room for an end table? Try a floor lamp. Rick Singleton, a lighting artist, thinks there are three good types of floor lamps. The first is a torchier on a dimmer. "You get the light that bounces off the ceiling and diffuses around the room," he says. The second is a multi-armed candelabrum with a shade. And the third is a pharmacy lamp, such as Restoration Hardware's 1900s Pharmacy Floor Lamp, good for reading ($249,
Add some glamour
A good chandelier is like a good necklace: Ready to transform any outfit or space into something a bit more special. Gale Singer, owner of Circa Lighting, says her company's Oslo Chandelier is a best-seller because of its glamorous crystal beads yet simple, traditional shape. She suggests hanging chandeliers 5 feet above the floor in dining rooms, unless the ceiling is especially high ($1,008,
Classic for a reason
"I just so often think that things are overdone in the lighting category," says designer Frank Babb Randolph. For that reason, he overlooks trendier pieces for classics such as the Tizio Table Lamp, designed by Robert Sapper in 1972, best for task lighting in drawing rooms and home offices ($525,
For the bedroom, Randolph says a swing-arm lamp, such as the classic Hinson, is the go-to choice. "There's nothing like a swing-arm lamp in the bedroom because it gives you the proper lighting at the proper height," he says. Similar lamps can be found in many places, such as the Classic Swing Arm Lamp by Circa Lighting ($252,
Another classic is the Anglepoise Lamp Original 1227 desk lamp. Designed by George Carwardine in 1932, it was rereleased last year by Anglepoise for its 75th anniversary ($250,
Tips for your table
Choosing a table lamp can be trickier than choosing a bedside or task lamp, because there are so many choices. If you're overwhelmed, interior designer Zoe Feldman suggests a gourd, such as the Porcelain Table Lamp by Garnet Hill. "There's tons of different ceramic gourds that are all sorts of colors," she says, making it easy to find one that complements your color scheme. For shades for any type of lamp, Feldman recommends a basic white linen or paper shade in a drum shape ($231,
"When done in pairs, table lamps can create a nice amount of symmetry," Feldman says. "Especially if you don't have matching end tables." For an edgy modern option, consider the Concrete Cube Mini Lamp by Regina-Andrew Design ($210,
How big should a table lamp be? When debating about size, Feldman says, "Err on the side of bigger rather than smaller." West Elm's Perch Table Lamp would be a good fit for a small end table ($69,
Lighting as art
Lighting can be classic and subtle, but it can also be the perfect finishing piece for a room in need of distinctive art. "Many times in the rooms that are going to be visible to guests, like a powder room or dining room, people will go a little bit over the top and choose statement pieces," says Circa Lighting's Singer.
The Large Wire Globe Lantern by the bloggers of Young House Love is a good eye-catching complement for traditional or modern homes ($89,
For a really funky piece of lighting art, appropriate for a kitchen, rec room or even a teenager's room, try Vintage Marquee Lights, in letters or numbers ($229,
Consider the bulb
Though they're often concealed by shades, don't overlook bulbs: Retro bulbs such as West Elm's Edison are making a comeback just as manufacturers are pushing toward more energy-efficient options ($15,
"Keep in mind that these bulbs are more decorative," says Tina King of Rejuvenation home and lighting store. "They should be used for ambiance, not to light a kitchen where brighter light is needed for your work area." A tungsten bulb such as the 30W Radio-Style Small Tungsten Filament Bulb from Rejuvenation is another option for imitating the glow of candlelight ($10,
If you're going to go with a retro bulb, make sure that your fixture shows it off, as does the glass bell shade on Crate and Barrel's Lander Sconce ($149, Energy SavingEnergy saving is the activity of reducing the amount of energy producing resources people use and deplete in the daily course of their lives. There is a limited quantity of nonrenewable energy resources on Earth, so it is essential to save the current supply and use renewable sources that will be available in the future. By making some behavioral changes, individuals and organizations can decrease their consumption of heat and power to save energy.

Specific energy saving activities include, but are not limited to, using more efficient light bulbs; lowering heating system thermostats in the home and office; reducing the use of cars and other petroleum reliant vehicles; and reusing materials such as plastic bags and water bottles.

Thursday, March 14, 2013

well mr.r about the microbiolagy stuff i only have a little time for that if you know what i mean?

Wednesday, March 13, 2013



There was a game that came out in 2011. It was called Portal 2. This was rated GOTY and people werent surprized when it was. The game had everything. Morons,Evil AI's. Betrayal< a great story line in the history of the setting,Morons in power. While playing, you see some of the history of the game. The game is Fictional (sadly). It takes place in a science facility called Aperture Science. In the first game you are put through obstacles by an evil AI named GLaDOS. Genetic Life and Disk Operating System. She controls the whole entire facility. She tests people by putting them in chambers. When you go to chamber 19, she prmises cake put lies and almost incinerates you. Your goal is freedom from this place after you escape almost getting incinerated. After this, GLaDOS insults trying to out smart you all the time. And just when you get your hopes up, she brings you down. In the game th only way you find your way around the facility is by following drawings on the wall. But you have no idea who drew them. This game left so many mysteriouse questions until Portal 2 came out...


Portal 2 is basically you trying ot escape the facility againg but the creators did something so genius , it is amazing. Imagine spock pulling out a gun and killing captain kirk. That is exactly what they did. Betrayal. They introduced a new character called Wheatkey who is something called a personality core. He looks like this...


He is voiced by Stephan Merchant (British Voice Actor). He is your best friend through out 1/4 of the game. But then he turns evil when you put him in charge of the facility. He turns GLaDOS into a potato and sends you down a pit to memory lane...


When you are sent down a pit with your enemy who is now your best friend. But you discover voice overs from the old times of the facilty. The facility started deep under ground and they built up over the years. When the potato hears Cave Johnson( founder of the place) and Caroline (his assistant), she emidiatly starts acting funny.  Cave later talks about transferinf people into robots or AI. He then says they are going to built an AI to run the place and he wanted Caroline to run it if (him at this point being very sick) doesnt make until the project is finished. Caroline is forced into becoming GLaDOS. Whisch would explain why she is so mean. Then, everytime Cave speaks , the potato says "Goodbye sir. or "Goodbye Mr. Johnson." At the end of the game, she says she learned where caroline lives in her brain.


I do think that the silent protagonist (chell) is Carolines and Caves daughter. I say this because even when GLaDOS has the chance to kill her during the game, she doesnt, wich would mean it is against her programing. But the obviouse fact is that at the end, GLaDOS calls her baby and daughter and the most important thing to her during a song she sings in latin. She probably sings it in lating because she doesnt want Chell to find a weakness. But during the end GLaDOS says she deletes caroline from her head, wich is probably also a lie. Like the cake. But this is a likeliy possiblilty considering Cave called Caroline sweetheart. But GLaDOS also says that Chell is adopted, wich means Cave probably thought having a kid might hurt his preciouse science so gave her away to an employee. In one of the parts of the game, It has a bring your daughter to work day and all the girls projects. One of the projects is by Chell but she doesnt write her last name. But if she was adopted, who is her adopted father?


On "Bring Your Daughter To Work Day", the scientist turned on GLaDOS to impress the kids. But GLaDOS. being evil, flooded the place with deadly neorotoxin. She puts all the little girls in stasis to get read for testing , killing all the scientist.Or so she thought. Doug Rattman, a schitzophenic man who talks to a cube, writes all the things Chell sees on the walls guiding her. When GLaDOS took over, he choose her to test thinking she was the only one who could take down GLaDOS or distract her so he could escape. When he escaped he felt so horrible for using her like that and akes it so she does not die in the facility puttin her in stasis for 50 years. In the prosses he gets shot in the leg and that is the last we see of him. But you can find his dens and if u listen to the wall in one, you can hear him. There is a comic book about this theory telling us about his life.

THE LAST CONSPIRACY (I pormise, it is short)

In game it says that they were trransfering humans into robots wich means it could be possible that every robot was a human at a time.


OK That was hard. You guys dont know how many times i almost lost this page. Well here is a pic of a puperito to chill you guys out.



Tuesday, March 12, 2013

gum making science experiment

sorry about the other post but i cant get in to the post to do the science experiments so i am going ot re-do-it
You can find the following supplies at Michael's, Hobby Lobby, you local grocery store or commercial food supplier or on the web (this is my favorite option because they are delivered right to your door):
--gum base pellets**
--corn syrup
--flavoring** - watermelon, grape, strawberry, mint, etc.
--powdered sugar

1) Put 1 Tbsp of gum base pellets in a microwave safe bowl and microwave for about 50 to 60 seconds or until pellets melt.  (You might want to use a disposable bowl because it takes an amazing amount of persistence to get the melted gum off.)  Stir until smooth and sticky.

2)  Add 1 tsp of corn syrup to sticky gum base.  Microwave for 15 seconds until easy to stir.  

3)  Add 3/4 tsp of flavoring.  (This measurement is for powdered candy flavoring.  You can also use liquid but start out with only a drop or two and add more according to taste.  Another GREAT option is powdered kool-aide mix.  We did watermelon.  Yum!)  Add 1 1/2 Tbsps of powdered sugar.  Stir until partial blended.  Then knead together with your fingers.  My daughter had so much fun with this part!  As mixture gets too sticky and stuff, add more powdered sugar to make less sticky and a few drops of warm water to make less stiff.  Knead until smooth and stiff.  

4)  Taste.  Knead more powder sugar or flavoring in if necessary.  Knead lots and lots.  The more you knead the chewier the gum will be.  

5)  Roll gum between hands until you have a long cylinder.  Flatten.  Cut into small pieces.

6)  Put powdered sugar in a bowl and rolls the pieces of gum in the sugar until they are covered.

7)  Cut rectangles of tin foil.  Place one piece of gum into one piece of tin foil.  Wrap and twist ends.  Put into airtight container until ready to chew.
 thanks for wchting i will put videos of when i do this experiment also to learn more go to have a nice day
                                       sincerlly, arianny mrte science club member from class 5-402