I finally got a "killing spree" on LoL, learnt how to use LaTeX professionally (well, to some extent), got on a skateboard (but haven't learnt how to move on it), got my hands on the piano in the eatery in uni, how to use Altium Designer on the computer, and have a phone interview.

I have to list my trivial accomplishments here to remember what I've trivially accomplished in the last few weeks.

But gosh, I have so much to study in the coming weeks.

It's sooooo ironic that I'm reading a prescribed textbook now for a course I used to do. Shame :(
Truth be told, I like oranges more than apples. I own a PC, not a Mac. But that doesn't stop me from appreciating the beauty that is Apple.

Along with the millions who mourn his death, I who have never known him personally, who never owned a single product that the company he started ever made, who only just watched his inspiring 2005 Stanford commencement address, will have to say, that Steve Jobs, a man with an extraordinary vision and is a legend himself, may he RIP.

Apple is one hell of a fruit so sweet.
To hear your own voice on a recorded playback can feel quite weird, and maybe a little bizarre, because you never thought you sounded like that. Because of how the bones in our ears are structured, the sound we hear of our voice is not quite the same as what everyone else hears it as.

But that doesn't stop us from listening to the way we speak. It doesn't matter the pitch or quality of our voices, what we say is pretty much the same as others and ourselves hear it.

With that said, I realised that I do say too many 'likes' in a sentence. It has become a 'filler' word, and a word that is substituted for words like "For example" and "for instance."
Have I become so poor at expressing myself in the conversational sense? Honestly, I feel that the word 'like' should only be used to mean the emotion for the fondness of something, and on occasion, to mean "for example". Otherwise, I feel like an utter bimbo who is verbally inarticulate.
It is true that the written word has the advantage of flowing out with some amount of forethought, longer than that of the spoken word.
So you don't, like, see me use words, like, 'like' too often here.

Thoughts on this sprung up because of this video:

Fancy