Psycheics 2017-18

Psycheics 2017-18

Comments

A bibliography is a list of the sources you used to get information for your report. It is included at the end of your report, on the last page (or last few pages).
You will find it easier to prepare your final bibliography if you keep track of each book, encyclopedia, or article you use as you are reading and taking notes. Start a preliminary, or draft, bibliography by listing on a separate sheet of paper all your sources. Note down the full title, author, place of publication, publisher, and date of publication for each source.
Also, every time a fact gets recorded on a note card, its source should be noted in the top right corner. When you are finished writing your paper, you can use the information on your note cards to double-check your bibliography.
When assembling a final bibliography, list your sources (texts, articles, interviews, and so on) in alphabetical order by authors' last names. Sources that don't have authors (encyclopedias, movies) should be put into alphabetical order by title. There are different formats for bibliographies, so be sure to use the one your teacher prefers.
General Guide to Formatting a Bibliography
For a book:
Author (last name first). Title of the book. City: Publisher, Date of publication.
EXAMPLE:
Dahl, Roald. The BFG. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1982.

For an encyclopedia:
Encyclopedia Title, Edition Date. Volume Number, "Article Title," page numbers.
EXAMPLE:
The Encyclopedia Brittanica, 1997. Volume 7, "Gorillas," pp. 50-51.

For a magazine:
Author (last name first), "Article Title." Name of magazine. Volume number, (Date): page numbers.
EXAMPLE:
Jordan, Jennifer, "Filming at the Top of the World." Museum of Science Magazine. Volume 47, No. 1, (Winter 1998): p. 11.

For a newspaper:
Author (last name first), "Article Title." Name of newspaper, city, state of publication. (date): edition if available, section, page number(s).
EXAMPLE:
Powers, Ann, "New Tune for the Material Girl." The New York Times, New York, NY. (3/1/98): Atlantic Region, Section 2, p. 34.

For a person:
Full name (last name first). Occupation. Date of interview.
EXAMPLE:
Smeckleburg, Sweets. Bus driver. April 1, 1996.

For a film:
Title, Director, Distributor, Year.
EXAMPLE:
Braveheart, Dir. Mel Gibson, Icon Productions, 1995

CD-ROM:
Disc title: Version, Date. "Article title," pages if given. Publisher.
EXAMPLE:
Compton's Multimedia Encyclopedia: Macintosh version, 1995. "Civil rights movement," p.3. Compton's Newsmedia.

Magazine article:
Author (last name first). "Article title." Name of magazine (type of medium). Volume number, (Date): page numbers. If available: publisher of medium, version, date of issue.
EXAMPLE:
Rollins, Fred. "Snowboard Madness." Sports Stuff (CD-ROM). Number 15, (February 1997): pp. 15-19. SIRS, Mac version, Winter 1997.

Newspaper article:
Author (last name first). "Article title." Name of newspaper (Type of medium), city and state of publication. (Date): If available: Edition, section and page number(s). If available: publisher of medium, version, date of issue.
EXAMPLE:
Stevenson, Rhoda. "Nerve Sells." Community News (CD-ROM), Nassau, NY. (Feb 1996): pp. A4-5. SIRS, Mac. version, Spring 1996.

Online Resources
Internet:
Author of message, (Date). Subject of message. Electronic conference or bulletin board (Online). Available e-mail: [email protected] e-mail address
EXAMPLE:
Ellen Block, (September 15, 1995). New Winners. Teen Booklist (Online). Helen [email protected]

World Wide Web:
URL (Uniform Resource Locator or WWW address). author (or item's name, if mentioned), date.
EXAMPLE: (Boston Globe's www address)
http://www.boston.com. Today's News, August 1, 1996.

Credits: https://www.teachervision.com/writing-research-papers/research-paper-how-write-bibliography

Antique National School, Grade 10 RBEC, Section III, Gabaldon Building

This section is composed of 26 males and 27 females, it's color theme is aqua blue/aquamarine.

Antique National School
Grade 10
Batch 2017 - 2017

Operating as usual

[08/02/18]   To G10 - Hera, G10 - Chiron, G10 - Helios, G10 - Perseus and G10 - Apollo,

Here is the schedule of activities/deadlines for English 10:

August 6 - deadline of Archives in English 10 - Grammar (record book), distribution of take-home test in Literature
August 7 - Summative Test on SVA Rules, Comparison of Adjectives and Simple Tenses
August 8 - Submission of Archives in English 10 Mythology (Hera, Chiron & Helios only) & Final Summative Test on Grammar (All topics discussed during the first grading)
August 9 - submission of take-home test in Literature and checking of final summative test
August 11 - 1st Quarterly Exam in English 10
August 12 - Presentation of Essay and submission of individual output

Schedule of sections for Essay Presentation:

8:30 - 10:00 - Helios
10:15 - 11:45 - Perseus
12:30 - 2:00 - Apollo
2:15 - 3:15 - Hera
3:30 - 5:00 - Chiron

Rules:

1. Do not be late. Once your group's name is called and you are not there, you forfeit your chance to perform.
2. Be in your semi-formal/formal attire (newscaster/attorney inspired) with light make-up.
3. The performance will be at room 17 and only the performing group is allowed to enter. This is to prevent anyone from making unnecessary noise that might disturb the performance. Other groups from the same section must stay in front of the Gabaldon Building and wait for their schedule.
4. Each group is only given a maximum of 10 minutes. 3 minutes preparation and 7 minutes performance.
5. The following group must anticipate the time of their performance, they must arrive at the room 1 minute after the previous group has performed.
6. Each section must agree to bring one laptop for their PowerPoint Presentation (I will use mine for grading each performance). This laptop must be projector compatible. Set-up will be done during the allowance time for each section.
7. Be prepared before your performance, eat well, groom yourself and be presentable for this is your final task for the first grading. Don't forget to pray for providence.
8. A printed copy of the Essay must be given by each group for reference before each performance.

Criteria for Essay Performance:

Mastery (piece is 98% memorized) - 10%
Content (completeness of information) - 20%
Volume & Pronunciation - 20%
Grammar & Cohesiveness (content is free from errors) - 20%
Costume & make-up - 10%
PPT Presentation (content supports the piece) - 10%
Organization (group performs with unity and efficiency) - 10%

Be informed and comply. This is your first chance to secure a good grade. Make the best of it. God bless and guide you my dear students.

- syrKie 2018-19

[03/19/18]   SCHEDULE OF ACTIVITIES:

April 2 - Loyalty Day (G10 & G12) A.M.

April 4 - Eucharistic Celebration (G10)
7:30 A.M. - Complete School Uniform
What to bring: corsage for parents, offering (maybe individual or by section)

April 5 - Completion Ceremony (G10)

Practice for Completion Ceremony
March 26-27 (obligatory for every student)

Psycheics, please be informed.

[03/12/18]   Customary Parts of an Education Research Paper

There is no one right style or manner for writing an education paper. Content aside, the writing style and presentation of papers in different educational fields vary greatly. Nevertheless, certain parts are common to most papers, for example:

I. Title/Cover Page

Contains the paper's title, the author's name, address, phone number, e-mail, and the day's date. Here are three options in creating your title:
 Question: Can PF Correction Increase Profits?
 Summary: Design and Testing of a Small Power Company
 2-Part: Power System Operation: How to Survive an Emergency

II. Abstract

Not a requirement in every education paper but useful in longer, more complex papers.
Often only 100 to 300 words, it is never more than a page.
Provides a broad overview, describes the essence or the main theme of the paper.
It includes the research question posed, its significance, the methodology, and the main results or findings.
Footnotes or cited works are never listed in an abstract.
Take great care in composing the abstract. Never write it hastily or carelessly because it’s the first part of the paper the instructor reads. It must impress with a strong content, good style, and general aesthetic appeal.

III. Introduction

The introduction has three main purposes. First, it provides background and motivation for your topic (usually includes a review of current literature on the topic). Second, it describes the focus and purpose of the paper you are writing. Third, it gives an overview of what is contained in the paper's various sections.

Take note of these questions:

What precisely are you studying and why is it important?
How original is it?
Will it fill a gap in other studies?

Never provide a lengthy justification for your topic before it has been explicitly stated.

IV. Statement of the Problem

Used in research work as a claim that outlines the problem addressed by a study. The statement of the problem briefly addresses the question: What is the problem that the research will address?

V. Limitations of Study

This part indicates what you intend to do, and what you are not going to attempt. Remember to limit the scope of your paper by any number of factors:
time,
personnel,
gender,
age,
geographic location,
nationality,
etc.

VI. Methodology

This section describes what you did, how you did it, gives strategies, sample calculations, diagrams and circuits, and descriptions of equipment. The goal here is to give the reader sufficient information to be able to repeat your work if desired.

The methods section will describe the research design and methodology used to complete to the study. The general rule of thumb is that readers should be provided with enough detail to replicate the study. Take note of these questions:

Did you employ qualitative or quantitative research methods?
Did you administer a questionnaire or interview people?
Any field research conducted?
How did you collect data?
Did you utilize other libraries or archives?
And so on.

VII. Literature Review

The purpose of the literature review is to describe past important research and it relate it specifically to the research problem.
Is a synthesis of the previous literature and the new idea being researched.
Must examine the major theories related to the topic to date and their contributors.
Must include all relevant findings from credible sources, such as academic books and peer-reviewed journal articles.

VIII. Main Body (Argument/Discussion)

This is generally the longest part of the paper.
It's where the author supports the thesis and builds the argument.
It contains most of the citations and analysis.

This section should focus on a rational development of the thesis with clear reasoning and solid argumentation at all points.

IX. Results

This section is where you prove your point with the data. Give graphs and tables of costs, profits, whatever your data is. Also give some description or guide to help the reader recognize your important points.

X. Conclusion

is intended to help the reader understand why your research should matter to them after they have finished reading the paper.
is not merely a summary of the main topics covered or a re-statement of your research problem, but a synthesis of key points and, if applicable, where you recommend new areas for future research.
brings everything together and underscores what it all means.
A stimulating and informative conclusion leaves the reader informed and well-satisfied.

XI. References/Bibliography

The research paper is not complete without the list of references. This section should be an alphabetized list of all the academic sources of information utilized in the paper. The format of the references will match the format and style used in the paper. Common formats include APA, MLA, Harvard and so forth.

XII. Appendices

Education research papers often contain one or more appendices. An appendix contains material that is appropriate for enlarging the reader's understanding, but that does not fit very well into the main body of the paper. It includes:
tables,
charts,
summaries,
questionnaires,
interview questions,
lengthy statistics,
maps,
pictures,
photographs,
lists of terms,
glossaries,
survey instruments,
letters,
copies of historical documents,
and many other types of supplementary material.

A paper may have several appendices. They are usually placed after the main body of the paper but before the bibliography or works cited section. They are usually designated by such headings as Appendix A, Appendix B, and so on.

[03/08/18]   cacoethes
a hankering (to do something); mania
Origin of cacoethes

Classical Latin from Classical Greek kako?th?s from kakos, bad + ?thos, habit: see ethical

cacoethes
noun

An irresistible compulsion; a mania.
Origin of cacoethes

Latin cacoēthes from neuter of Greek kakoēthēs ill-disposed kakos bad ; see kakka- in Indo-European roots. ēthos disposition ; see s(w)e- in Indo-European roots.

[03/08/18]   bumfuzzle
transitive verb

bum·fuz·zled, bum·fuz·zling, bum·fuz·zles Chiefly Southern US
To confuse: “The American people must be totally bumfuzzled; [we] keep announcing surpluses and we keep having budget fights” ( Bill Clinton )
Origin of bumfuzzle

Probably bum- (alteration, perhaps influenced by bum 2) (of bamboozle ) fuzzle (perhaps blend of fuddle ) ( fuzzy )

bumfuzzle
Verb
(third-person singular simple present bumfuzzles, present participle bumfuzzling, simple past and past participle bumfuzzled)

(chiefly South Midland, southern US) to confuse or fluster.

[03/08/18]   blatherskite
blather
a talkative, foolish person
Origin of blatherskite

from blather + dialect, dialectal skite, to defecate from Old Norse skita

blatherskite
noun

A babbling, foolish person.
Blather.
Origin of blatherskite

blather dialectal skite a contemptible person ( from Middle English skite diarrhea ) ( from Old Norse skītr excrement ) ( from skīta to defecate ; see skei- in Indo-European roots.)

[03/08/18]   lollygag Play lol·ly·gag
intransitive verb

-·gagged·, -·gag·ging
INFORMAL
to waste time in trifling or aimless activity; fool around
Origin of lollygag

variant, variety of lallygag from uncertain or unknown; perhaps

[03/08/18]   futz
SLANG
to trifle or meddle; fool (around)
Origin of futz

uncertain or unknown; perhaps shortening of eastern; English Yiddish arumfartsn zikh, fart around

futz
intransitive verb

futzed, futz·ing, futz·es Slang
To waste time or effort on frivolities; fool. Often used with around : “He used to look down on fellows like Shanley for studying so much, and for not drinking and dancing and futzing around the way he and Marty and Tim had” ( James T. Farrell )
To fiddle, trifle, or tamper with something. Often used with with : Stop futzing with the camera and take the picture.
Origin of futz

Perhaps partial translation and alteration of Yiddish arumfartsn (zikh) to fart around arum-, around fartsn to fart ( from Middle High German varzen ; see perd- in Indo-European roots.)

[03/08/18]   gubbins
Noun
(uncountable)

(slang) Assorted stuff, especially if of little value.

[03/08/18]   noctambulist
Noun
(plural noctambulists)

(rare) One who sleepwalks at night; a somnambulist.
Origin
From noct- (night), ambul- (walk) and -ist (person who).

[03/08/18]   transpicuous

transparent; esp., easily understood
Origin of transpicuous

Modern Latin transpicuus from Classical Latin transpicere, to see through from trans-, trans- + specere, to look at: see spy

[03/08/18]   erinaceous
Adjective
(comparative more erinaceous, superlative most erinaceous)

Of, pertaining to, or resembling a hedgehog.
Origin
From Latin ērināceus (“hedgehog”).

[03/08/18]   flibbertigibbet
Noun
(plural flibbertigibbets)

An offbeat, skittish person; especially said of a young woman.
(archaic) An imp, a fiend.
A flighty person; someone regarded as silly, irresponsible, or scatterbrained, especially someone who chatters or gossips
Origin
From late Middle English first attested 1549 probably imitative of nonsense uttered by gossips. Usage as an imp or fiend and name of the Devil from around 1603.

[03/08/18]   umbriferous
Adjective
(comparative more umbriferous, superlative most umbriferous)

Casting or making a shade; umbrageous.
Origin
Latin umbrifer; umbra a shade + ferre to bear.

[03/08/18]   quire
noun

transitive verb

intransitive verb

quired, quir′ing
ARCHAIC
choir
a set of 24 or 25 sheets of paper of the same size and stock, the twentieth part of a ream
Origin of quire

Middle English quair from Old French quaer, book of loose pages from Vulgar Latin quaternum, paper packed in lots of four pages from Classical Latin quaterni, four each: see quaternary

[03/08/18]   malarkey
or ma·lar′ky

SLANG
insincere, meaningless, or deliberately misleading talk; nonsense
Origin of malarkey

from uncertain or unknown; perhaps

[03/08/18]   Yarborough

a bridge or whist hand containing no ace or other card higher than a nine
Origin of Yarborough

said to be so named after an Earl of Yarborough, who would bet 1,000 to 1 against its occurring

yarborough
noun

Games
A bridge or whist hand containing no honor cards.
Origin of yarborough

After Charles Anderson Worsley, Second Earl of Yarborough (1809-1897), said to have bet 1,000 to 1 that such a hand would not occur

yarborough
Noun
(plural yarboroughs)

(card games) A hand, in bridge or whist, that has no card with a value greater than nine.
Origin
After the second Earl of Yarborough (b. 1809), who supposedly bet 1,000 to 1 that such a hand would not occur.

[03/08/18]   wabbit
Adjective
(comparative more wabbit, superlative most wabbit)

(Scotland) exhausted, tired
Origin
Scots wabbit, ultimate origin uncertain.

Noun
(plural wabbits)

(humorous, childish, eye-dialect) rabbit
Noun
(plural wabbits)

(computing) A self-replicating program that (unlike a virus or worm) does not infect host programs or documents and remains on the local computer rather than spreading across networks of computers.

Origin

Probably representing pronunciation of rabbit by the cartoon character Elmer Fudd, and referring to the ability of rabbits to multiply quickly.

[03/08/18]   bloviate

verb
The definition of bloviate is to speak for a long time in an arrogant way.
An example of bloviate is for a person to give a lengthy speech about how great he is.

bloviate

intransitive verb

-·at·ed, -·at·ing
to speak at some length bombastically or rhetorically
Origin of bloviate

from uncertain or unknown; perhaps

bloviate

intransitive verb

blo·vi·at·ed, blo·vi·at·ing, blo·vi·ates Slang
To discourse at length in a pompous or boastful manner: “the rural Babbitt who bloviates about 'progress' and 'growth'” ( George Rebeck )

Origin of bloviate

Mock-Latinate formation, from blow 1
Related Forms:

blo′vi·a′tion
noun

[03/08/18]   brouhaha

noun
The definition of a brouhaha is an uproar or disruption.
An example of a brouhaha is when a big noisy fight breaks out at a school sports game.

brouhaha

a noisy stir or wrangle; hubbub; uproar; commotion
Origin of brouhaha

Fr; origin, originally , in medieval theater, cry of devil disguised as clergy: said to be from Classical Hebrew (language) b?r?kh hab-ba, blessed be he who comes, formula used by Levites to welcome to the Temple

yourdictionary.com 08/03/2018

Bibble dictionary definition | bibble defined

bibble
Verb
(third-person singular simple present bibbles, present participle bibbling, simple past and past participle bibbled)

To eat and/or drink noisily.
To tipple.
Origin
From Middle English bibben (from which also bib), either from Latin bibō (“I drink”), from Proto-Indo-European *peh₃-, or of imitative origin.

Verb
(third-person singular simple present bibbles, present participle bibbling, simple past and past participle bibbled)

Worry.
Origin
From Yiddish

Credits:
http://www.yourdictionary.com/bibble

yourdictionary.com bibble definition: Verb (third-person singular simple present bibbles, present participle bibbling, simple past and past participle bibbled) 1. To eat and/or drink noisily. 2. To tipple. Origin From Middle English bibben (from which also bib), eithe...

[03/08/18]   New Schedule for Character Impersonation Activity

-Due to the fact that our venue (room 10 of the Gabaldon Bldg.) will be used as venue for the ALS exams on Sunday, our schedule, which is supposed to be March 10-11, will be combined into one day only. March 10 is our final schedule of performance. - syrKie

S.A.V.vies - 8 – 9:00

Vedad, Mary Zaira Medusa (Percy Jackson)
Tabuyan, Kleinytz Queen Narissa (Enchanted)
Samillano, Rexlen Jadis, Ice Queen (Narnia)
Panaguiton, Irahsondel Lady Galadriel (The Hobbit, LOTR)
Delgado, Lerche Jamihla Morgana (The Sorcerer’s Apprentice)
Digma, Monette Tia Dalma (Pirates of the Carribean)
Delgado, Gianne Frances Red Queen (Alice in Wonderland)
Bompat , Mary Fe Justine The Graeae Sister (Clash of the Titans)
Alvañiz, Jerken Muriel (Hansel & Gretel)

Raiden - 9:15 – 10:30

Grantoza, Abegail Muriel (Hansel & Gretel)
Sarmiento, Sharlyn Grace Jadis, the Ice Queen (Narnia)
Bertolano, Maeliza White Queen (Alice in Wonderland)
Villegas, Ravin Jinah Morgana (The Sorcerer’s Apprentice)
Sardina, Hycyl Klein Lady Galadriel (The Hobbit, LOTR)
Ibañez, Allyzza Mae The Graeae Sister
Odi, Ma. Cyrillene Red Queen (Alice in Wonderland)
Tablate, Justine Medusa (Percy Jackson)
Galero, April Dream Theodora (Oz the great and powerful)

Artemis - 10:45 – 12:15

Alonsagay, Jaysa Sialsa Jack Sparrow (Pirates of the Caribbean)
Altobar, Daisie Mae Red Queen (Alice in Wonderland)
Claveria, Loren Dale Muriel (Hansel & Gretel)
Gines, Vheronica Vondream White Queen (Alice in Wonderland)
Sandig, Leah Jadis, Ice Queen (Narnia)
Sarmiento, Ann Lorraine Lamia (Stardust)
Rosit, Ma. Ifa Jenina Morgana (The Sorcerer’s Apprentice)
Diana, Ma. Prudence L. Hathor (Gods of Egypt)
Rubinos, Francine Faith Forest Witch (Sleepy Hollow)
Mendoza, Leidy Theodora (Oz the great and powerful)
Masendo, Lyca Flaire The Graeae Sister (Clash of the Titans)
Raymundo, Patricia Ruth Medusa (Percy Jackson)

Cronus - 1:30 – 3:00

Abedes, Shaina Muriel (Hansel & Gretel)
Yanong , Jessa Mae Jadis (Narnia)
Cahilig, Rozenne Joyce Forest Witch (Sleepy Hollow)
Sartin, Jeelyn Theodora (Oz the great and powerful)
Rubinos, Aliyah Nicole Hathor (Gods of Egypt)
Española, Anthea Marie Tia Dalma (Pirates of the Carribean)
Arroyo, Kyla Marie Medusa (Percy Jackson)
Javier, Micah Morgana (The Sorcerer’s Apprentice)
Pillora, Benedict Gunggan King, Nass (Star Wars)
Lorca, Terence Lloyd Ruby Rhod (The 5th Element)
Espanueva, Josh Philip Hela (Thor: Ragnarok)
Servano, Mary Joyce The Graeae Sister (Clash of the Titans)
Pereyra Jan Ceena Lady Galadriel (The Hobbit, LOTR)

Psyche - 3:15 - 6:00

Dimaclid, Demica Laren Lamia (Stardust)
Antoy, Jezrale Fame Morgana (The Sorcerer’s Apprentice)
Baculna, Jonna Mae Jadis, the Ice Queen (Narnia)
Gerona, Elmee Rose White Queen (Alice in Wonderland)
Bagolor , Ma. Lourdes Forest Witch (Sleepy Hollow)
Siblag, Jules Stephen Chi-chi Rodriguez (To Wong Foo…)
Toledo, Aura Hathor (Gods of Egypt)
Jamael, Rahma Miss Peregrine (Home for Peculiar…)
Oliveros, Gretchunt John Noxima Jackson (To Wong Foo…)
Agustino, Jennifer Medusa (Percy Jackson)
Nieves, Tracy Mae Tia Dalma (Pirates of the Carribean)
Sabay, Airene Joy Lady Galadriel (The Hobbit, LOTR)
Derla, Dorothy Kaye The Graeae Sister (Clash OT Titans)
Tatoy, Madelene Muriel (Hansel & Gretel)
Arandid, Dane Claire Red Queen (Alice in Wonderland)
Combong, Christee Hela (Thor: Ragnarok)

The above arrangement will be strictly followed, once your name is called and you are not there, your chance will be forfeit. All members must be present during the performance, absence will mean no grade for the activity, unless valid reason and proof is produced. Be on time and be present to secure a good grade.

Category

Telephone

Address

T.A. Fornier
San Jose De Buenavista
5700
Other High Schools in San Jose de Buenavista (show all)
St. Anthony's College - High School Department Alumni St. Anthony's College - High School Department Alumni
Bagumbayan
San Jose De Buenavista, 5700

Photos and comments on photos only. For announcements and discussions, please go to: https://www.facebook.com/groups/171392699580950/