How to have a good job interview.

The most important part of a job interview is the beginning. That’s when you have an opportunity to make a great impression. Some say they know within the first 30 seconds or so whether the person has a shot at getting hired. It’s important to make the best impression you can within the first few minutes of meeting your interviewer. Carry it on throughout the interview, so you have a good shot at getting a second interview and a job offer.

Quick Tips for Impressing Your Interviewer

Here are some quick and easy tips on how to impress all the people you meet when you’re interviewing for a new job.

1. Practice. Practice might not make perfect, but it does help you make a good impression. Review the interview questions that employers most frequently ask and think about how you’ll answer them.

2. Wear appropriate interview attire. It can be really awkward if you show up at a job interview overdressed—or underdressed. Always look neat.

3. Don’t go into the interview without knowing anything. Take the time to research the organization, so you know as much as possible about it.

4.  Review the job posting. Know as much as you can about the job. Review the job posting and know what the employer is looking for in the person they hire. Also, take a look at your cover letter and resume, so you are clear about what you can offer the employer.

5. Take a deep breath. Then another one. Interviews can be really stressful. While you’re in the restroom, take a few deep breaths and remember that you’re here because you were chosen to interview.

6. Have a good handshake. When you are greeted by the interviewer, offer to shake hands and introduce yourself to get the interview off on the right foot.

7. Smile. You don’t want to overdo it, but think positive and smile when you’re meeting the interviewer and when it’s appropriate during the interview. Positive people with strong interpersonal skills are more likely to be hired.

8. Show your enthusiasm. On a related note, show your enthusiasm and passion for what you do and what you’d like to do in your next job. It’s fine to let the interviewer know that you love your work and are excited about this opportunity.

13. Share how you’re a great fit for the job. Back up your enthusiasm with facts. It’s not enough to say that you’ve got the right stuff for the job. Be specific and show the employer why and how you’re qualified.

15. Share a story or two. Don’t just state your qualifications. Instead, use your storytelling skills to share examples of what you have achieved at work. There’s nothing better than a real-life story to engage your interviewer and show what you can do. Here are some practice interview questions.

If I were to design app, I would design a manga app.  On the app You would be able to read Manga books and also watch anime. It would have all of the different books and anime and it would be free.

My goal for the future.  would be to create my own anime books and videos.  I would make my You Tube channel famous.  

How do you spend your free time? gaming basically

“Even the mightiest warriors experience fears. What makes them a true warrior is the courage that they possess to overcome their fears.” – Vegeta


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Bruce Lee facts!

Lee Jun-fan (Chinese李振藩; November 27, 1940 – July 20, 1973), known professionally as Bruce Lee (Chinese李小龍), was a Hong Kong and American actorfilm directormartial artist, martial arts instructor, philosopher,[5] and founder of the martial art Jeet Kune Do, one of the wushu or kungfu styles. Lee was the son of Cantonese opera star Lee Hoi-chuen. He is widely considered by commentators, critics, media, and other martial artists to be one of the most influential martial artists of all time,[6] and a pop culture icon of the 20th century.[7][8] He is often credited with helping to change the way Asians were presented in American films.[9]

Lee was born in Chinatown, San Francisco, on November 27, 1940, to parents from Hong Kong, and was raised in Kowloon, Hong Kong, with his family, until his late teens. He was introduced to the film industry by his father, and appeared in several films as a child actor. Lee moved to the United States at the age of 18 to receive his higher education at the University of Washington, in Seattle,[10] and it was during this time that he began teaching martial arts. His Hong Kong and Hollywood-produced films elevated the traditional Hong Kong martial arts film to a new level of popularity and acclaim, sparking a surge of interest in Chinese martial arts in the West in the 1970s. The direction and tone of his films changed and influenced martial arts and martial arts films in the US, Hong Kong, and the rest of the world.[11]

He is noted for his roles in five feature-length films: Lo Wei‘s The Big Boss (1971) and Fist of Fury (1972); Golden Harvest‘s Way of the Dragon (1972), directed and written by Lee; Golden Harvest and Warner Brothers‘ Enter the Dragon (1973) and The Game of Death (1978), both directed by Robert Clouse.[12] Lee became an iconic figure known throughout the world, particularly among the Chinese, as he portrayed Chinese nationalism in his films.[13] He trained in the art of Wing Chun and later combined his other influences from various sources into the spirit of his personal martial arts philosophy, which he dubbed Jeet Kune Do (The Way of the Intercepting Fist). Lee held dual nationality in Hong Kong and the US.[14] He died in Kowloon Tong on July 20, 1973, at the age of 32.[15] .  

Bruce Lee was born on November 27, 1940, at the Chinese Hospital, in San Francisco‘s Chinatown. According to the Chinese zodiac, Lee was born in both the hour and the year of the Dragon, which according to tradition is a strong and fortuitous omen.[16] Lee and his parents returned to Hong Kong when he was three months old.[17]

Bruce’s father, Lee Hoi-chuen was Han Chinese, and his mother, Grace Ho (何愛瑜), was of Eurasian ancestry.[18] Grace Ho was the adopted daughter of Ho Kom-tong (Ho Gumtong, 何甘棠) and the half-niece of Sir Robert Ho-tung, both notable Hong Kong businessmen and philanthropists.[19] Bruce was the fourth of five children: Phoebe Lee (李秋源), Agnes Lee (李秋鳳), Peter Lee (李忠琛), and Robert Lee (李振輝).

Grace’s parentage remains unclear. Linda Lee, in her 1989 biography The Bruce Lee Story, suggests that Grace had a German father and was a Catholic.[20] Bruce Thomas, in his influential 1994 biography Bruce Lee: Fighting Spirit, suggests that Grace had a Chinese mother and a German father.[21] Lee’s relative Eric Peter Ho, in his 2010 book Tracing My Children’s Lineage, suggests that Grace was born in Shanghai to a Eurasian woman named Cheung King-sin.[21] Eric Peter Ho said that Grace Lee was the daughter of a mixed race Shanghainese woman and her father was Ho Kom Tong. Grace Lee said her mother was English and her father was Chinese.[22] Fredda Dudley Balling said Grace Lee was 3/4s Chinese and 1/4th British.[23]

Names

Bruce Lee and his family, when he was a child.

Lee’s Cantonese birth name was Lee Jun-fan (李振藩).[24] The name homophonically means “return again”, and was given to Lee by his mother, who felt he would return to the United States once he came of age.[25] Because of his mother’s superstitious nature, she had originally named him Sai-fon (細鳳), which is a feminine name meaning “small phoenix“.[26] The English name “Bruce” is thought to have been given by the hospital attending physician, Dr. Mary Glover.[27]

Lee had three other Chinese names: Lee Yuen-cham (李源鑫), a family/clan name; Lee Yuen-kam (李元鑒), which he used as a student name while he was attending La Salle College, and his Chinese screen name Lee Siu-lung(李小龍; Siu-lung means “little dragon”). Lee’s given name Jun-fan was originally written in Chinese as 震藩, however, the Jun (震) Chinese character was identical to part of his grandfather’s name, Lee Jun-biu (李震彪). Hence, the Chinese character for Jun in Lee’s name was changed to the homonym 振 instead, to avoid naming taboo in Chinese tradition.

Family

Lee’s father, Lee Hoi-chuen, was one of the leading Cantonese opera and film actors at the time, and was embarking on a year-long opera tour with his family on the eve of the Japanese invasion of Hong Kong. Lee Hoi-chuen had been touring the United States for many years and performing in numerous Chinese communities there.

Although many of his peers decided to stay in the US, Lee Hoi-chuen returned to Hong Kong after Bruce’s birth. Within months, Hong Kong was invaded and the Lees lived for three years and eight months under Japanese occupation. After the war ended, Lee Hoi-chuen resumed his acting career and became a more popular actor during Hong Kong’s rebuilding years.

Lee’s mother, Grace Ho, was from one of the wealthiest and most powerful clans in Hong Kong, the Ho-tungs. She was the half-niece of Sir Robert Ho-tung,[19][28] the Eurasian patriarch of the clan. As such, the young Bruce Lee grew up in an affluent and privileged environment. Despite the advantage of his family’s status, the neighborhood in which Lee grew up became overcrowded, dangerous, and full of gang rivalries due to an influx of refugees fleeing communist China for Hong Kong, at that time a British Crown colony.[26]

After Lee was involved in several street fights, his parents decided that he needed to be trained in the martial arts. Lee’s first introduction to martial arts was through his father, from whom he learned the fundamentals of Wu-style t’ai chi ch’uan.[29] 

Wing Chun

Lee, before the age of 18

The largest influence on Lee’s martial arts development was his study of Wing Chun. Lee began training in Wing Chun when he was 16 years old under the Wing Chun teacher Ip Man in 1957, after losing several fights with rival gang members. Yip’s regular classes generally consisted of the forms practice, chi sao (sticking hands) drills, wooden dummy techniques, and free-sparring.[30] There was no set pattern to the classes.[30] Yip tried to keep his students from fighting in the street gangs of Hong Kong by encouraging them to fight in organized competitions.[31]

After a year into his Wing Chun training, most of Yip Man’s other students refused to train with Lee when they learned of his mixed ancestry, as the Chinese were generally against teaching their martial arts techniques to non-Asians.[32][33] Lee’s sparring partner, Hawkins Cheung, states, “Probably fewer than six people in the whole Wing Chun clan were personally taught, or even partly taught, by Yip Man”.[34] However, Lee showed a keen interest in Wing Chun, and continued to train privately with Ip Man and Wong Shun Leung in 1955.[35] Wan Kam Leung, a student of Wong’s, witnessed a sparring bout between Wong and Lee, and noted the speed and precision with which Lee was able to deliver his kicks.[36] Lee continued to train with Wong Shun Leung after later returning to Hong Kong from America.

Leaving Hong Kong

Lee and his teacher Yip Man

After attending Tak Sun School (德信學校) (several blocks from his home at 218 Nathan Road, Kowloon), Lee entered the primary school division of the Catholic La Salle College at the age of 12. In 1956, due to poor academic performance (or possibly poor conduct as well), he was transferred to St. Francis Xavier’s College (high school), where he would be mentored by Brother Edward, a teacher and coach of the school boxing team. In 1958 Bruce won the Hong Kong schools boxing tournament, knocking out the previous champion in the final.[37]

Lee in 1958, dancing Cha-cha

In the spring of 1959, Lee got into another street fight and the police were called.[38] Until his late teens, Lee’s street fights became more frequent and included beating the son of a feared triad family.[citation needed] Eventually, Lee’s father decided his son should leave Hong Kong to pursue a safer and healthier life in the United States. His parents confirmed the police’s fear that this time Lee’s opponent had an organised crime background, and there was the possibility that a contract was out for his life.

The police detective came and he says “Excuse me Mr. Lee, your son is really fighting bad in school. If he gets into just one more fight I might have to put him in jail”.

Wing Chun

Lee, before the age of 18

The largest influence on Lee’s martial arts development was his study of Wing Chun. Lee began training in Wing Chun when he was 16 years old under the Wing Chun teacher Ip Man in 1957, after losing several fights with rival gang members. Yip’s regular classes generally consisted of the forms practice, chi sao (sticking hands) drills, wooden dummy techniques, and free-sparring.[30] There was no set pattern to the classes.[30] Yip tried to keep his students from fighting in the street gangs of Hong Kong by encouraging them to fight in organized competitions.[31]

After a year into his Wing Chun training, most of Yip Man’s other students refused to train with Lee when they learned of his mixed ancestry, as the Chinese were generally against teaching their martial arts techniques to non-Asians.[32][33] Lee’s sparring partner, Hawkins Cheung, states, “Probably fewer than six people in the whole Wing Chun clan were personally taught, or even partly taught, by Yip Man”.[34] However, Lee showed a keen interest in Wing Chun, and continued to train privately with Ip Man and Wong Shun Leung in 1955.[35] Wan Kam Leung, a student of Wong’s, witnessed a sparring bout between Wong and Lee, and noted the speed and precision with which Lee was able to deliver his kicks.[36] Lee continued to train with Wong Shun Leung after later returning to Hong Kong from America.

Leaving Hong Kong

Lee and his teacher Yip Man

After attending Tak Sun School (德信學校) (several blocks from his home at 218 Nathan Road, Kowloon), Lee entered the primary school division of the Catholic La Salle College at the age of 12. In 1956, due to poor academic performance (or possibly poor conduct as well), he was transferred to St. Francis Xavier’s College (high school), where he would be mentored by Brother Edward, a teacher and coach of the school boxing team. In 1958 Bruce won the Hong Kong schools boxing tournament, knocking out the previous champion in the final.[37]

Lee in 1958, dancing Cha-cha

In the spring of 1959, Lee got into another street fight and the police were called.[38] Until his late teens, Lee’s street fights became more frequent and included beating the son of a feared triad family.[citation needed] Eventually, Lee’s father decided his son should leave Hong Kong to pursue a safer and healthier life in the United States. His parents confirmed the police’s fear that this time Lee’s opponent had an organised crime background, and there was the possibility that a contract was out for his life.

The police detective came and he says “Excuse me Mr. Lee, your son is really fighting bad in school. If he gets into just one more fight I might have to put him in jail”.

The Thing that bothers me is when Trump says The real news is fake news!

Remember the timv13x1e when Trump said he had the most people ever at his inauguration as president.  he said he had more people than any president before him.  But it wasn’t true.   and remember trump found out about the Russian investigation on him remember he called it fake news and that he doesn’t associate with Russia he tweeted on twitter that it is fake news!

 

How does an external microphone enhance our production

  • Microphones
  • The closer the microphone is to the person speaking, the better.
  • Lavalier Mic: Clipped on to the person speaking.
  • Zoom Mic: placed far from the person speaking.
  • On Camera Mic: Connected to the Camera and Picks up the person filming more than it picks up the person speaking. this is not good

 

First I would have the mic up close to the speaker so the mic can record better.  And I would have everyone quiet on set.  Also, tell my family before I do the filming, so they can be quiet because they know when I will be filming.  And, I would tell the talent to speak up.  (JR).

Name 10 POKEMON!

Bulbasaur! Ivysaur!Venusaur! Charmander! Charmeleon! and my favorite Braixen! Delphox my first favorite Delphox is a tall, bipedal foxlike Pokémon. It resembles a witch or sorcerer. It has a long and pointy distinctly vulpine muzzle with a round orange nose. Its eyes are flame-orange. The fur on its chest is bright yellow, and it has a white patch on its belly. Delphox’s body is mainly covered in long, shaggy maroon fur, resembling a robe or dress, with bright orange flame-shaped patches on either side. Its long, thin arms are covered in fluffy maroon fur that appears to be the sleeves of its robe. It has large bright yellow ears with long orange fur tufts protruding from the inside; these fur tufts grow hotter when Delphox becomes excited. It has a bushy yellow distinctly foxlike tail. Delphox has small-clawed black feet and paws. It is dexterous with its hand-like paws, and can pick up objects, as it is seen with a flaming branch that it uses as a wand when fighting.   Delphox uses its flaming branch as a wand to emit blasts of flame. It also uses pyromancy by gazing into the flame at the tip of its branch to achieve a focused state, allowing it to see into the future. Delphox can create vortexes of flame to sweep away its opponents.  Braxien is a bipedal fox-like Pokémon; unlike its pre-evolution Fennekin, it now stands upright on two legs. Braxien is covered mainly in bright yellow fur (with a black underside) that resembles a skirt; it has a collar of fluffy white fur below its thin neck and covering on its chest. It has a long pointed snout with a round orange nose, and bright orange eyes, as well as having tufts of bright orange fur sprouting from its ears. It has a branch embedded in its bushy yellow orange-tipped tail, which it uses as a wand to emit blasts of flame.  Braxien is a bipedal fox-like Pokémon; unlike its pre-evolution Fennekin, it now stands upright on two legs. Braxien is covered mainly in bright yellow fur (with a black underside) that resembles a skirt; it has a collar of fluffy white fur below its thin neck and covering on its chest. It has a long pointed snout with a round orange nose, and bright orange eyes, as well as having tufts of bright orange fur sprouting from its ears. It has a branch embedded in its bushy yellow orange-tipped tail, which it uses as a wand to emit blasts of flame. Braxien is a bipedal fox-like Pokémon; unlike its pre-evolution Fennekin, it now stands upright on two legs. Braxien is covered mainly in bright yellow fur (with a black underside) that resembles a skirt; it has a collar of fluffy white fur below its thin neck and covering on its chest. It has a long pointed snout with a round orange nose, and bright orange eyes, as well as having tufts of bright orange fur sprouting from its ears. It has a branch embedded in its bushy yellow orange-tipped tail, which it uses as a wand to emit blasts of flame.

What is some common newspaper terminology

Byline: tells who worte the story
by Graham rayman that is a byline

Caption: Explains what is happening in a photograph
Editoral: An article shat expressses and opinion
Five ws: information in a news story
headline: large type written and designed to summarize a story.

headline: Driver who killed two kids after losing control of car in Park Slope hit with manslaughter, negligent homicide indictment

Caption:The grand jury hit Dorothy Bruns, 44, with manslaughter, criminally negligent homicide and assault charges for the deadly March 5 crash on 9th St. near 5th Ave. in Park Slope, the sources said. (Todd Maisel/New York Daily News)

Enemy

I once had an enemy. It was in the 3rd grade. He used to take my headphones when I wasn’t watching. Once time he tried to take my ipod. So I told the teacher and he made us talk about it. We had to sit and have lunch together we talked to each other then became great friends we are still good friends today

Understanding the Diversity of Newspaper articles?

informative: unbiased presentation of information.

persuasive: Biased opinion of the Newspaper.

Entertaining: Latest news positive and negative involving celebrities. Also, novelty stories.
informative news story retired cop wrestled coyote to the ground.

persuasive: trump rages at Mueller questions that seem to be leaked by his own people.

Entertaining: fox host Jesse Watters to divorce after an affair with employee.