English lesson 55

“What were Washington’s arguments against the slave system?”

Slaves did not have any education at all when they worked for their masters at the plantations.  Even if they did get educated it was not that much at all.  Slaves were often beat for doing something wrong, but when slavery ended in the 1870’s, blacks then moved to cheap parts of towns, and cities, and villages.

Booker went and lived in West Virginia with his father.  He work in the salt furnaces to help support his family.  His brother also worked in the salt furnace, and so did his father.  The crates/kegs that his father was assigned to was #18.  He then asked his mother to get him a book.  She got him one that was for kids in elementary school.  It taught the alphabet and numbers.  He did not know any black that could read, and he was to timid to ask the american people how to read.

His father then put Booker into the coal mine to mine for coal for the salt furnaces to operate.  When he was in the coal mines one day, he overheard two people talking about a school for black people to go and get an education.  The school’s name is HAMPTON UNIVERSITY.

Most schools back then did not allow blacks to learn at all.

Booker T Washington was born in Hale’s ford, Virginia April 5, 1856.  He did not know his father when he was on the plantation, he had a sister and a brother and his mother.  As a boy on the plantation all he had to do was run water out to the men in the field, and to ride the corn to the mill.  There is probably more than this but that was some of his jobs.  He did not like to take the corn to the mill which was about 3 miles away.

Usually on the way to the mill the corn would fall off the horse.  Because of his age and size he could not pick up the bags himself.  He would often wait for someone to pass by, and ask them to do it.  Well he waited he would cry.  When he got to the mill and back to the plantation, it was well into the night.

His mother was a cook.  Not just for their small family, but for the entire plantation.  So she would often arrive home late at night.  One time she actually got a chicken and cooked it for her children to eat.

Most of the time the blacks would hear about how the war was going on before the white people did.  After the war, they went to west virginia.

Booker graduated from Hampton, and help both of his brothers to get through school.  The three of them then went and found work.  That is as far as I have read in the book so far.


Business Lesson 55

“What can I cut out of my weekly schedule in order to increase my efficiency?”

I could cut out robotics to help free up some time and some space in my week.  Programing the robot is not that difficult, but uploading the program to the robot is.  I have tried many times to upload the program, but it dose not work at all.  The program is not the problem, but there is something on the computer that dose not allow the program to get downloaded to the robot.

I do have lots of time after school that I don’t use at all.  I could put that time to good use.  I could also give up reading other peoples posts, but I wont.

Where I live now, I don’t have to mow the lawn, because we are just renting for now.  The winters over here are short, and the snow just melts away.  But back in Canada, me and my brother shoveled snow, and we made a small business out of it.  In the fall me and my oldest brother would go on the roof to clean out the gutters.  We would get payed for what we did.

In the summer of 2014, me and my oldest brother took out and entire tree stump.  This was not a very big one nor was it a very small one.  It took use about 6 days to get the entire stump out.  This was just with a axe and some (lots) of water.

Later that same year me and my older brother took out two more stumps in the backyard.  These stumps where smaller than the other stump which I help my oldest brother a few months before getting out of the ground.  We took them out in about 2 days.

Just to tell you, that we had to dig around the stump, than cop the roots, and then rip out the stump, and then cover the hole with the dirt we got from the stump spot.  So in that time I have work more than most people my age have.  People who go to public schools.

In the year of 2011 my grandma, and grandpa came over to visit.  They live in South Africa just to let you know.  So for them to come was pretty nice.  During their stay we removed a large tree stump.  The tree was a crab apple tree.  Crab apples are sour, and small.  They are about the sizes of cherry’s.

My dad got a chainsaw and cut the tree down to the ground, leaving about 4in from the ground.  We started by digging around the tree stump, to the roots.  At the roots we took the axe and started to cop roots about 7in in diameter.  Once you cut all of the roots near the surface of the soil, you have to go to the roots under the tree stump.  They are usually thin roots that were about half a in thick.  But once we got rid of all the small roots, there was on large root that was from the middle of the stump to the ground that was covering it.

I have told you some stories of what I have done in the summer with my time, instead of wasting it.

How well materials allow heat to pass through them.

Material/Substance Temperature – oC
25 125 225
Acetals 0.23
Acetone 0.16
Acetylene (gas) 0.018
Acrylic 0.2
Air, atmosphere (gas) 0.024
Air, elevation 10000 m 0.020
Agate 10.9
Alcohol 0.17
Aluminum 205 215 250
Aluminum Brass 121
Aluminum Oxide 30
Ammonia (gas) 0.022
Antimony 18.5
Apple (85.6% moisture) 0.39
Argon (gas) 0.016
Asbestos-cement board 0.744
Asbestos-cement sheets 0.166
Asbestos-cement 2.07
Asbestos, loosely packed 0.15
Asbestos mill board 0.14
Asphalt 0.75
Balsa wood 0.048
Bitumen 0.17
Bitumen/felt layers 0.5
Beef, lean (78.9 % moisture) 0.43 – 0.48
Benzene 0.16
Beryllium 218
Bismuth 8.1
Bitumen 0.17
Blast furnace gas (gas) 0.02
Boiler scale 1.2 – 3.5
Brass 109
Breeze block 0.10 – 0.20
Brick dense 1.31
Brick, fire 0.47
Brick, insulating 0.15
Brickwork, common (Building Brick) 0.6 -1.0
Brickwork, dense 1.6
Bromine (gas) 0.004
Bronze 110
Brown iron ore 0.58
Butter (15% moisture content) 0.20
Cadmium 92.1
Calcium silicate 0.05
Carbon 1.7
Carbon dioxide (gas) 0.0146
Carbon monoxide 0.0232
Cast iron 58
Cellulose, cotton, wood pulp and regenerated 0.23
Cellulose acetate, molded, sheet 0.17 – 0.33
Cellulose nitrate, celluloid 0.12 – 0.21
Cement, portland 0.29
Cement, mortar 1.73
Chalk 0. 09
Charcoal 0.084
Chlorinated poly-ether 0.13
Chlorine (gas) 0.0081
Chrome Nickel Steel (18% Cr, 8 % Ni) 16.3
Chromium 94
Chrom-oxide 0.42
Clay, dry to moist 0.15 – 1.8
Clay, saturated 0.6 – 2.5
Coal 0.2
Cobalt 69
Cod (83% moisture content) 0.54
Coke 0.184
Concrete, lightweight 0.1 – 0.3
Concrete, medium 0.4 – 0.7
Concrete, dense 1.0 – 1.8
Concrete, stone 1.7
Constantan 23.3
Copper 401 400 398
Corian (ceramic filled) 1.06
Cork board 0.043
Cork, re-granulated 0.044
Cork 0.07
Cotton 0.04
Cotton wool 0.029
Carbon Steel 54 51 47
Cotton Wool insulation 0.029
Diamond 1000
Diatomaceous earth (Sil-o-cel) 0.06
Diatomite 0.12
Duralium 129
Earth, dry 1.5
Ebonite 0.17
Emery 11.6
Engine Oil 0.15
Ethane (gas) 0.018
Ether 0.14
Ethylene (gas) 0.017
Epoxy 0.35
Ethylene glycol 0.25
Feathers 0.034
Felt insulation 0.04
Fiberglass 0.04
Fiber insulating board 0.048
Fiber hardboard 0.2
Fire-clay brick 500oC 1.4
Fluorine (gas) 0.0254
Foam glass 0.045
Dichlorodifluoromethane R-12 (gas) 0.007
Dichlorodifluoromethane R-12 (liquid) 0.09
Gasoline 0.15
Glass 1.05
Glass, Pearls, dry 0.18
Glass, Pearls, saturated 0.76
Glass, window 0.96
Glass, wool Insulation 0.04
Glycerol 0.28
Gold 310 312 310
Granite 1.7 – 4.0
Graphite 168
Gravel 0.7
Ground or soil, very moist area 1.4
Ground or soil, moist area 1.0
Ground or soil, dry area 0.5
Ground or soil, very dry area 0.33
Gypsum board 0.17
Hairfelt 0.05
Hardboard high density 0.15
Hardwoods (oak, maple..) 0.16
Helium (gas) 0.142
Honey (12.6% moisture content) 0.5
Hydrochloric acid (gas) 0.013
Hydrogen (gas) 0.168
Hydrogen sulfide (gas) 0.013
Ice (0oC, 32oF) 2.18
Ingot iron 47 – 58
Insulation materials 0.035 – 0.16
Iodine 0.44
Iridium 147
Iron 80 68 60
Iron, wrought 59
Iron, cast 55
Iron-oxide 0.58
Kapok insulation 0.034
Kerosene 0.15
Krypton (gas) 0.0088
Lead Pb 35
Leather, dry 0.14
Limestone 1.26 – 1.33
Lithium 301
Magnesia insulation (85%) 0.07
Magnesite 4.15
Magnesium 156
Magnesium alloy 70 – 145
Marble 2.08 – 2.94
Mercury, liquid 8.3
Methane (gas) 0.030
Methanol 0.21
Mica 0.71
Milk 0.53
Mineral wool insulation materials, wool blankets .. 0.04
Molybdenum 138
Monel 26
Neon (gas) 0.046
Neoprene 0.05
Nickel 91
Nitric oxide (gas) 0.0238
Nitrogen (gas) 0.024
Nitrous oxide (gas) 0.0151
Nylon 6, Nylon 6/6 0.25
Oil, machine lubricating SAE 50 0.15
Olive oil 0.17
Oxygen (gas) 0.024
Palladium 70.9
Paper 0.05
Paraffin Wax 0.25
Peat 0.08
Perlite, atmospheric pressure 0.031
Perlite, vacuum 0.00137
Phenolic cast resins 0.15
Phenol-formaldehyde moulding compounds 0.13 – 0.25
Phosphorbronze 110
Pinchbeck 159
Pitch 0.13
Pit coal 0.24
Plaster light 0.2
Plaster, metal lath 0.47
Plaster, sand 0.71
Plaster, wood lath 0.28
Plasticine 0.65 – 0.8
Plastics, foamed (insulation materials) 0.03
Platinum 70 71 72
Plutonium 6.7
Plywood 0.13
Polycarbonate 0.19
Polyester 0.05
Polyethylene low density, PEL 0.33
Polyethylene high density, PEH 0.42 – 0.51
Polyisoprene natural rubber 0.13
Polyisoprene hard rubber 0.16
Polymethylmethacrylate 0.17 – 0.25
Polypropylene, PP 0.1 – 0.22
Polystyrene, expanded styrofoam 0.03
Polystyrol 0.043
Polyurethane foam 0.03
Porcelain 1.5
Potassium 1
Potato, raw flesh 0.55
Propane (gas) 0.015
Polytetrafluoroethylene (PTFE) 0.25
Polyvinylchloride, PVC 0.19
Pyrex glass 1.005
Quartz mineral 3
Radon (gas) 0.0033
Red metal 128
Rhenium 71
Rhodium 88
Rock, solid 2 – 7
Rock, porous volcanic (Tuff) 0.5 – 2.5
Rock Wool insulation 0.045
Rosin 0.32
Rubber, cellular 0.045
Rubber, natural 0.13
Rubidium 58
Salmon (73% moisture content) 0.50
Sand, dry 0.15 – 0.25
Sand, moist 0.25 – 2
Sand, saturated 2 – 4
Sandstone 1.7
Sawdust 0.08
Selenium 0.2
Sheep wool 0.039
Silica aerogel 0.02
Silicon cast resin 0.15 – 0.32
Silicon carbide 15.2
Silicon oil 0.1
Silver 429
Slag wool 0.042
Slate 2.01
Snow (temp < 0oC) 0.05 – 0.25
Sodium 135 (solid) 86 (liquid)
Softwoods (fir, pine ..) 0.12
Soil, clay 1.1
Soil, with organic matter 0.15 – 2
Soil, saturated 0.6 – 4
Soot 0.07
Steam, saturated 0.0184
Steam, low pressure 0.0188
Steatite 2
Steel, Carbon 1% 43
Stainless Steel 16 17 19
Straw slab insulation, compressed 0.09
Styrofoam 0.033
Sulfur dioxide (gas) 0.0086
Sulfur, crystal 0.2
Sugars 0.087 – 0.22
Tantalum 54
Tar 0.19
Tellurium 4.9
Thorium 38
Timber, alder 0.17
Timber, ash 0.16
Timber, birch 0.14
Timber, larch 0.12
Timber, maple 0.16
Timber, oak 0.17
Timber, pitchpine 0.14
Timber, pockwood 0.19
Timber, red beech 0.14
Timber, red pine 0.15
Timber, white pine 0.15
Timber, walnut 0.15
Tin Sn 67
Titanium 22
Tungsten 174
Uranium 27.6
Urethane foam 0.021
Vacuum 0
Vermiculite granules 0.065
Vinyl ester 0.25
Water 0.58
Water, vapor (steam) 0.016
Wax 0.084
Wheat flour 0.45
White metal 35 – 70
Wood across the grain, white pine 0.12
Wood across the grain, balsa 0.055
Wood across the grain, yellow pine, timber 0.147
Wood, oak 0.17
Wool, felt 0.07
Wood wool, slab 0.1 – 0.15
Xenon (gas) 0.0051
Zinc Zn 116

Lesson 50 english

“Has any piece of literature affected you in a major way? If so, explain how. If not, explain why not.”

No.  I don’t read much at all.  The only time I do really read is in the summer and the school literature.  I have read all of the fablehaven books and two of the Farworld books.  Fablehaven was a good series, my favorite character is still Seth.  Seth always gets himself and others into trouble, but he is still the hero on the 5th book. Continue reading

Business lesson 50

“What was the 20% of this book that has influenced me most?”

80/20 rule was that 20 percent of what you do accounts for 80 percent of the profit.  You need to focus on the 20% of your best customers to get 80% of your profit.  You get 16X more if you follow the 80/20 rule.

Get rid of the useless things in life, and focus on the people that you hangout with more than the people you don’t.  The people who work hard, and are smart should be planning out the battles.  The people who are lazy and stupid, can keep there jobs.  The people who work hard, but are stupid should get fired.  The people who are lazy and smart should be put at the top.

How they tried to cheat Hillary in.

Last night I noticed that the globalists tried to cheat Hillary in.  HERE is how.

California had no one voted for it.  Yet they just gave 55 electoral votes the her.  Hawaii was the same, no votes and they just gave it to Hillary.  Oregon had not many votes, and Hillary won that stat to.  The results were at about 20%.  What was going on?  People complained about their votes being changed to Hillary, when they voted for Trump.

Hillary said that Trump supporters are violent: HERE IS THE VIDEO

Here are Hillary supporters when she lost the presidential election: HERE IS THE VIDEO.

(The supporters started to swear just to let you know)

There has also been threats on Donalds life.  Click here

Now you know why Hillary should not be president.

Hillary has about 28% of the American country with her and Trump has about 55%.