I had to entitle this post like that for my brother, who always says "idea pop" if he has an idea. But this time, it's me having an idea.
I don't know who else has this problem, but I have a major issue with forgetting to turn off my music player before I fall asleep. Naturally, I can't tell which moment I will fall asleep in, so either I'm still awake without my music playing or asleep with it still on. This turns out to be problematic most mornings when it comes to waking up without any battery left since that means that I can't wake up listening to an upbeat song.
So, my major idea for the moment is a music player with sensors in it. Sensors that can tell when you're starting to fall asleep. It will quiet, gradually turning off, from the moment you start drifting off to the moment that you end R.E.M. sleep. It will turn all the way off after the exact moment that R.E.M. stops, turning on- quietly at first, building up to higher noise- when and if it senses that you're waking up for a midnight snack or for the morning.
Anyone like or dislike this idea? Or is anyone an inventor that could make this happen? (Just kidding there. I mean, unless you really want to...) I'd like to know what you guys think in the comments below. Thanks!
Today kinda sorta really sucked- a new favorite thing to say- in so many ways, and I just need to rant.
So, what went "wrong" today?
I know that this is all because of The Lost Girl of Astor Street, but I wanted to thank everyone for 53 Unique Views this week! (Seriously, when I checked yesterday, there were only two.)
I wanted to thank everyone so so so much for this!
I promise that I'll get posting more soon, so stay with me... things might get interesting. :)
Again, thank you, everyone!
In 'The Lost Girl of Astor Street' by Stephanie Morrill, we meet Piper Sail, a young woman growing up in Chicago during the early 1920's.
What happens, though, when her best friend, Lydia, goes missing?
Piper is determined to find out what happened to her friend, even if it means putting herself in danger and learning more things about the world than she would've appreciated.
With twists and turns abound, this book is enough to satisfy those who want a historical fiction, a mystery, or a coming-of-age tale.
This is a must-read!
CLUE: 'The Threat'
Get the other clues!
Clue 1: Stephanie's Morrill's Blog
Clue 2: Some Books Are
Clue 3: Gabriella Slade
Clue 4: Page by Page, Book by Book
Clue 5: Pens and Scrolls
Clue 6: Singing Librarian Books
Clue 7: Heather Manning
Clue 8: Annie Louise Twitchell
Clue 9: Noveling Novelties
Clue 11: Classics and Craziness
Clue 12: Zerina Blossom
Clue 13: Rebecca Morgan
Clue 14: Keturah's Korner
Clue 15: That Book Gal
Clue 16: Anna Schaeffer
Clue 17: Hadley Grace
Clue 18: Lydia Howe
Clue 19: Ramblings by Bethany
Clue 20: Matilda Sjöholm
Clue 21: Lydia Carns
Clue 22: Broken Birdsong
Clue 23 & Clue 24: The Ink Loft
Clue 25: Roseanna M. White
I'm in AP European History, right?
And I adore Hamilton.
We're doing the French Revolution- matching quiz on the people today (I got a nineteen out of twenty-one! Yay!) and one of them was Lafayette.
Before a friend and I could look at each other and start lip-syncing Guns and Ships as we're used to doing for other songs and other moments, my teacher literally goes, "the answer is D, also known as LAFAYETTE!"
Mind you, he tried imitating the ensemble. Note the word 'tried.' Everyone thought it was funny though they didn't get the reference, but I thought it was freaking hilarious.
Thought you guys would like to know this.