Yesterday once more

Yesterday once more
A blog about another day of blogging

I know, i know, i push you people to read my blog. I'm sorry but you still have to read it. It is a must to read Adrian's Blog. Why?

1.) Some times you need a diversion from crappy internet sites like google, friendster, multiply. Give those tires overloaded sites a break. Tune in with my site. Not that you get to know me more, but more of appreciating the good morals of making mature decisions in life. (men! that's too deep!)

2.) need some friendly advice from the expert on methodological writing? comment me!

3.) Or you just wanna hang out, just check me out.

So yesterday's post wasn't really what happened during the day. My Tuesday's are way better than that. So here are some photo's that i took from my chemistry laboratory class when we did the experiment on Aliphatic and Aromatic whatsoever.

My goodie groupmate holding tubes. From left
to right, Cindy, Camille, and my lab partner Jana

Joash slicing oranges for extraction. Cool!

Meet Sponge Bob! by our artful groupmate Joash.

The distillation set-up. We improvised the base of the
Erlenmeyer. The orange one is where we extract
the organic substance called limonene. it's actually

Another blurred photo of out set-up with
some people.

So tonight i've just finish Kyle XY season 3 and i've been researching about blogging.
So i found this. The Blogger's code of conduct. This is taken from wikipedia (a not so accurate site, well, just to give you the picture)

The Blogger's Code of Conduct is a proposal by Tim O'Reilly for bloggers to enforce civility on their bloggers by being civil themselves and moderating comments on their blog. The code was proposed due to threats made to blogger Kathy Sierra[1]. The idea of the code was first reported by BBC News, who quoted O'Reilly saying, "I do think we need some code of conduct around what is acceptable behaviour, I would hope that it doesn't come through any kind of regulation it would come through self-regulation."[2]

O'Reilly and others came up with a list of seven proposed ideas:

  1. Take responsibility not just for your own words, but for the comments you allow on your blog.
  2. Label your tolerance level for abusive comments.
  3. Consider eliminating anonymous comments.
  4. Ignore the trolls.
  5. Take the conversation offline, and talk directly, or find an intermediary who can do so.
  6. If you know someone who is behaving badly, tell them so.
  7. Don't say anything online that you wouldn't say in person.

In later comments, O'Reilly gave a tacit endorsement of Jon Garfunkel's Comment Management Proposal [3]: "Jon, your post at Comment Management Responsibility: A Proposal is very detailed and thought provoking, as well as way more comprehensive than anything I'd thought so far."

I was astonished by how blogging is taken seriously by serious people. And it is a serious thing. Once you step out of the cocoon and enter cyberspace it is a lot of risk, i know. This is important because web blogging is not just a fun stuff, and this goes with multiply, friendster, youtube and my space accounts. Death threats and pranks can go from mediocre to serious stuff. Each blogger should know this. Every post, every comment is essential and part of the system. So co-bloggers out there, we all should know how to handle this kind of stuff.

Don't give out any personal information including cell phone no, permanent addresses, credit card numbers, ID numbers, passwords. If you don't get this then your nuts or practically dumb and should discontinue blogging immediately.

That's all for now.