The theme of environment is also made clear by the author, as he not only speaks of the physical setting of the Great Lakes that day, but the effects that this had on the ship and it’s members. This is expressed denotatively by the weather that day, “[w]hen the gales of November came slashin / When afternoon came it was freezin’ rain / In the face of a hurricane west wind” (Gordon Lightfoot, 20-24). The author illustrates the physical conditions that caused the freighter to sink. However, connotatively, the author through the physical setting that the author describes, it shares a feeling of panic, darkeness and cold, with the reader, not only setting a mood of sadness and loss, but also to relate the reader to what the members of the ship faced. This is warning us as individuals of the dangers that mother nature can cause, and to be cautious and prepared, “Could it be the north wind that they’d been felling?” (Gordon Lightfoot, 16). Warning to also listen to your gut.

Overall this poem shows the effects of loss, and how the environment can play a role in our destruction.

Collaberated with Izzy and Liv.

]]>Goldilocks and the Three Bears:

There was once a story that seemed quite ordinary,

But contrarily it was only imaginary.

The true events that had passed began in a house,

With a Baby Bear, who was no bigger than a mouse.

Mama Bear prepared their breakfast to share,

While Papa Bear waited in his large armchair.

The Bears had been the heirs to their grandfather,

Who was a millionaire.

He had left them all his white knitwear,

Worth hundreds of thousands of dollars.

Since the Bear’s home was deep in the woods,

They kept it hidden under their floorboards.

Mama Bear had finished cooking their porridge,

As Baby Bear begged to go for a walk.

Mama and Papa shrugged and sighed,

Deciding to go, but forgetting to lock their door.

They began their walk through the bright sunny forest,

While Papa Bear dreamed of eating his porridge.

From the other side of the wood,

A small girl named Goldilocks crept, in a big black hood.

She had seen the Bears leave,

Their home surrounded by green.

She took a deep breath remaining unseen,

As she opened the big wooden door,

She quietly snuck in,

Remembering what she had come for.

She’d heard stories before,

And was sure the Bear’s knitwear was in some drawer.

She began to look,

Throwing everything in the house around.

She came upon the porridge Mama had cooked,

And took a bite,

“Mmm”, she had said,

“What a delight”.

She continued to walk through the house,

Feeling a board beneath her feet bounce.

She found this strange,

And checked beneath it,

“Azah!” She announced,

Her mission had been completed.

She lifted out the knitwear,

Holding it in front of her,

Realizing it was much too big to fit her.

She frantically searched through the rest of the loot,

Only to find the sizes grew.

She turned realizing the plan wouldn’t carry through.

It was impossible for her to fit into the knitwear,

All she had wanted to do was attend a show at Miu Miu.

She quickly remembered the porridge,

Still on the table behind her.

She ran past the fallen chairs and debris,

From her previous searching.

She reached the table, starting at the biggest bowl,

Grabbing the much too big spoon,

And began to chew.

Back in the forest,

The Bears were returning from their walk,

While they talked.

Papa told Mama of his dream to eat,

While Mama reassured,

That the biggest bowl belonged to him.

Back in the house,

The girl grew bigger and bigger,

Until she had finished the first bowl.

She stomped to the knitwear,

Trying it against her once more,

Only to find that it still didn’t fit.

She returned to the porridge, eating the second bowl,

Though this one was smaller, so she assumed that it would do.

As she ate the last bite,

Her pants unbuckled,

And the once loose shirt she wore began to suffocate her.

As suddenly, the front door creaked open.

The Bears had returned,

What would she do?

Scared, she ran to the knitwear and hid in the loo.

The Bears returned and Papa fumed.

Someone had entered and eaten their food.

Mama saw the mess, and held Baby tight,

Worried that the attacker might still be in sight.

Papa stomped to the porridge and let out an enormous roar.

It shook the whole house,

And the walls around Goldilocks began to break off.

She had squeezed into the space,

The walls no longer able to bear her weight.

They squeaked and squealed, until they broke open around her.

There she stood, worried for her life.

She never should have come,

As the Bears were a freighting sight.

Papa turned, angry and red.

Goldilocks could almost feel his heat spread.

He stomped over and Mama growled,

As Goldilocks stood shaking,

Stuck to the ground.

Her shaking shook the whole house,

Once Papa came over,

He took one sniff,

Screamed when he smelt his porridge,

And in just one hit,

The knitwear fell to the ground,

And with it,

Goldilocks crashed,

As the white knitwear dyed red.

Mama cleaned, as Baby took a nap.

Papa sat, trying to get his sanity back.

Mama looked at the body,

Lying where their bathroom used to be,

And knew what to do.

In a few hours Mama had made a new porridge,

For the family to eat.

Baby took his and looked up asking,

“What is this meat?”. ]]>

As humans we are constantly striving for technological advancement, however our need of technology has grown substantially throughout the past decade. Through many literary works, such as,

I think that the most successful parts of my projects were the creativity, perspectives and diversity that I had throughout my work. I think that the most successful projects, where the creative zone, elements and principles of photography, and the aquarium power point. Throughout these projects, I found a consistent theme of what I found successful – the time that I took to go out and shoot the images. I think that in order to take images to the next level you have to be able to take time to go out and choose a location, and plan a pose, to be able to produce more powerful images. However, I think that the least successful parts of my projects where my studio portraits and my avatar project. I think that one of the main reasons that I didn’t have as much success with these projects, is because I didn’t have much time to complete them, didn’t plan them out well, and wasn’t as motivated to create when completing them. I think if I had more time I would like to redo the studio portrait project, because I feel that it could have been better planed out and of a better quality had I given myself more time to complete it.

I think that throughout this photography course, I learned a lot about my style of photography and who I am and want to be as a photographer. I also discovered more about other people’s styles and strategies in photography, which I think is very interesting. Beyond that, I also discovered more about what photography is, in the elements and principles of photography. I really enjoyed this class, as it pushed me to explore different corners of photography (like macro), that I likely would not have tried otherwise. I am very happy with the outcome of this class, and would take photography 12 to continue growing and expanding my understanding of photography, and who I am as a photographer.

]]>There are two special triangles the first having a 45 degree angle, a root 2 of the hypotenous, and 1 on the other lengths. The only option for this angle is to have45 degrees. The second special triangle is 60 degrees and 30 degrees, 2 on the hypotenous, root 3 on the adjascent and 1 on the opposite length. The two degrees for this triangle, are 30 and 60. For the circle chart, you can apply it to triangles that are 1, -1, 0 or undefined. The top and bottom quadrants are (0, 1) and (0, -1), while both sides are (-1, 0) and (1, 0). The degrees for the circle are 0, 90, 180, and 270. The CAST rule, begins in the fourth quadrant, with “C, then the first with “A”, then the second with “S”, then the third with “T”. In the first quadrant, all are positive (Cos, Sin, Tan). In the second quadrant, Sin is positive, and Tan and Cos are negative. In the third quadrant, Tan is positive, and Sin and Cos are negative. In the fourth quadrant, Cos is positive, and Tan and Sin are negative. You would decide to use th Cosine Law when there are two sides and one angle, which surround each other, making “C shape.

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To solve for piecewise notation, first, you will put the equation in absoulute value form. Next, you will will find the zero of the equation (isolate for “x” if it is a linear equation, or factor if it is a quadratic equation). After you have done this, you will put the number that you got from solving for “x” on a number line. You will choose two (if there is one “x” value) or three (if there are two “x” values) test points on your number line. Once youo have tested the points (by putting them back into the original equation), and you have determined which points are negative and positive, you can write the equation in piecewise form. To do this, you write “y” and then “{” and multiply in a negative for the negative value, writing whether it is < or > where you “x” value or values are on the number line. And you will leave the positive points as the original equation, and write < or > to represent where on the numberline “x” is positive.

To solve a reciprocal function, first you will put it into a fraction. Next, you will take the original equation (not in a fraction), and find the NVP. To do this, you will find the zero (the equation cannot be equal to zero) of the equation, and do this by isolating “x” (linear) or by factoring (quadratic). Once you have found what “x” cannot equal, this will be your asymptote. After, you go one to the left from your asymptote and up or down (positive, up or negative, down) and go one to the right from the asymptote and one up or down. You will then draw the shapes (two if it is linear, or three, one is a parabola, if it is quadratic).

]]>When you are putting an equation into piecewise form, you first take the equation out of the absolute value signs. Once you have done this, you make the equation equal to zero. After this, you put all the numbers (without variables) on the other side of the equation. Next, you isolate “x” by diving by the number that is next to it (coefficient) on both sides, and then you will have your answer for what “x’ equals. Once you have solved for “x”, you put the point or points on a number line, and choose two (one point) or three (two points) on the number line. Based on which point is negative, you will then write the formula in piecewise form. To do this, you will write the original formula as it is, and then write “x” is < or > depending on where your point is positive and negative for all your points (one or two). Next, you will write out the original equation again, this time for the negative point, and since it is a negative, you will have to multiply in a negitive sign in the front of the original equaiton to make it positive. Once you have writtent that, you will then write “x” is < or > the point or points that are negative on your number line.

To solve an equation, you seperate it into two different equations. One will be the original equation (without the absolute value symbols) and the other will be the equation with the negative symbole multiplying in (to make the negative part of the number line positive). To solve your first side (the original one), you will move any numbers without variables to the other side. Once you have done this, you divide both sides by the number in front of “x” (coefficient), and this will give you your answer. For the second side (the original one with the negative multiplied in), you will start by multiplying the negative symbole in. Once you have done this, you move all the numbers without variables to the other side. Next, you will divide both sides by the number in front of “x” (coefficient), and this will give you the other answer.

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First, you put the first equation into the second equation (where the “y” is in the second equation, since the first equation is equal to “y”). After you have done this, you simplify the equation, first by foiling the equation, and then by making it equal to zero. After you have done this, you factor the equation. Once you have the factor of the equation, you are able to put those points into the the first equation where “x” was. After you have put both points into the first equation (seperatly), you now have the second points for both numbers. Your first point will be the first number you got from factoring the equation, and the first nunber you got from putting that number as “x” into the first equation. The same will be for your second point of the equation.

]]>First, when you are solving a linear equation, you want to isolate for “x”, and when it is a quadratic equation you want to isolate for “y”. To solve a linear equation, the first step is to seperate the numbers from the numbers with variables (“x”). After you have put both numbers on the other side of the less than or greater than sign, you find what the answer is to both of the numbers on the other side. Once you have done this, you divide both sides of the equation by the number in front of the variable. Once you have done this, you have the point or points that you will use. After, you put the point or points on a number line, and choose two ( one point) or three (two points) test points to determine which way works for the equation. If you are solving a quadratic equation, you could first find the factors for the equation, and write (x + 3) (x – 2). Once you have done this, you take the first number from the original equation, and would divide both numbers in the brackets by this number. Once you have done this, you take the answer that you get from dividing and flip the symbols of both numbers and use these as the points for the number line. Once you have put them on a number line, you choose three test points, and you can determine this way which parts of the number line work for the equation.

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