Guys! I'm insanely distracted?

Guys! I'm insanely distracted? Topic: When i listen to music essay
June 16, 2019 / By Hugo
Question: I've got an essay in the process of being written.. but I'm listening to David Bowie, Ziggy Stardust actually. And I'd kind of forgot 'bout that one and I realized how much I really love that song. Well.. Have you guys re-discovered any good music? BQ: What should you be doing right now? BQ2: Now Playing? Suggested Category: Travel > Africa & Middle East > South Africa Hahahah, wtf?
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Best Answers: Guys! I'm insanely distracted?

Ern Ern | 3 days ago
Yea that always happens to me, music can be quite distracting. Usually, when I have like 3 hours to finish some assignment the first two are spent listening to music and randomly browsing online. I kinda rediscover how much I like The Cure every now and then, but they get boring again and I stop listening to them for a while, and so on. BA: Right Now I'm actually free. BA2: Down by the seaside - Led Zeppelin
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We found more questions related to the topic: When i listen to music essay

Ern Originally Answered: If a guy gets INSANELY angry at the way another guy's girl is treated by him.?
It could mean that he likes her in that way or he could just be really concerned about her if she really seems unhappy. Sometimes we can see a person headed for disaster and we really want to save them from it so we are more sensitive toward their situation. If the guy really wants to help, he should just be there for the girl in case she needs support but he should not insult the guy, especially around the girl. If he does like her, he could either try to get her to like him (if she's not married, then she's not off-limits) or just move on because she may not leave the guy she's with.

Colt Colt
I am suppose to be studying for a Math final. I was supposed to start studying four hours ago. Ziggy Stardust is a fantastic album, and David bowie is amazing. Good for you. I have recently re-discovered The Doors, whom I had once dismissed as just another 'radio band'.
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Aric Aric
I'm constantly rediscovering music..I love the song by bowie, the man who sold the world. the whole Ziggy Stardust album was great, but my all time favorite bowie song is Changes :) BQ-Umm well my school ended yesterday and I have nothing better to do seeing as how my only thing planned tomorrow is to get my hair cut..oh and volunteering.. BQ2-Ironically School's out-Alice Cooper came on through my speakers, and my ipod is on shuffle haha
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Trix Trix
I pulled out my early ZZ Top stuff this morning after I don't know how long and I am jamming to "Blue Jean Blues" right now.
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Samantha Samantha
Yes actually I rediscovered Big Audio Dynamite's "E=MC²" BQ: nufin' BQ: "Apache" - Sugarhill Gang! Hot butter popcorn!!!!!
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Samantha Originally Answered: Insanely, impossible, and un-"google"able riddle?
i know this: What a great problem! I had a fun time working on it. The solution is certainly not obvious, in my opinion - that is part of what made it so interesting. But, so that you, too, can enjoy the fun of solving the problem yourself. I'll give you a few hints, and then you can work on it. If after having worked on it more you are still stuck, write back, and I can help more. No. 1 No. 2 No. 3 a G D K b G K D c D K G d D G K e K D G f K G D 2. Given a set of questions, we can, for each different way G, D, and K are standing, determine what the answers to those questions will be. For instance, suppose we were looking at the following set of questions: i. (To individual #1) Is G standing in the middle? ii. (To individual #2) Is D to the left of G (assume, this is the left from our perspective, not theirs. Thus, above in row f, K is to the left of G and G is to the left of D and K is to the left of D)? iii. (To individual #3) Does D tell the truth? Then, if G, D, and K are standing in order (a) where G is in the #1 spot, D is in the #2 spot, and K is in the #3 spot, then we will get the following answers: i. No. (G tells the truth, and the truth is that G isn't in the middle). ii. Yes. (D always lies, and the truth is that D is NOT to the left of G). iii. No or Yes (K could answer either way - K lies and tells the truth arbitrarily). So, the point of all of this is that, given a set of questions, we can determine for each case a, b, c, d, e, and f, what the answers will be. Our goal, then, is to come up with a set of questions such that when we figure out what a, b, c, d, e, and f will say, they will all be distinguishable from one another. So, does the above set of questions work? In other words, could we have had a sequence of answers No Yes No or No Yes Yes from one b, c, d, e, or f? Well, you can look at b, c, d, e, and f, and discover that this wasn't really a good set of questions. Row b might answer the same way row a answered, and so, if we were to get the answers No Yes Yes, we wouldn't know whether we had arrangement a or arrangement b. So, we need to search for a better set of questions. How can we do that? Well, certainly one way to do that is trial and error. Think of three questions you think might give you enough information to figure out who's who. This is a method that will sometimes randomly work, but if you are like me, you probably won't be lucky enough to happen upon the solution, so perhaps a further analysis of the problem is needed. Let's make some more observations: 3. Your three questions CAN depend on previous answers. Thus, your rule for asking three questions might be something like the following: First, ask question a. If the answer to question a is yes, then ask question by. If the answer to question a is no, then ask question bn. Now do the same thing for question c - let it depend on question b's answer. So, the following scheme sums it all up: a -- yes -- by -- yes -- cyy a -- yes -- by -- no -- cyn a -- no -- bn -- yes -- cny a -- no -- bn -- no -- cnn So, the first line of the scheme indicates that if the answer to question a is yes, ask by. If the answer to question by is yes, ask question cyy. Okay, this is very important, and will most likely help you come up with a good set of three questions. Okay, my observations are over. The neat thing about logic problems like this is that there are lots of different ways to look at them. No one way is "better" than another, so while my way works, you might be able to come up with a different but also completely valid way of doing the problem. Thus, I don't want to say a whole lot more. I suggest you think about the above observations for a bit and see if anything comes to you. Just in case you need an extra boost, I'll just mention one more thing which you can look at now if you want or later, after you have thought about what I've said above. Think about your first question. Without loss of generality, we can assume you will ask your first question of the person in the No.1 position. If the answer to the first question is yes, then we will know a certain amount of information, and if it is no, we will know a certain amount of information. Step back for a minute and don't worry about what question you will ask. Try to figure out what you would like the answers to be for the 6 different orderings, a through f. Suppose that for your first question, ordering a will give you a yes, ordering b will give you a yes, and ordering c will give you a yes, and ordering d will give you a no. Because K i

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