"get out of my way bitches" - logan thomas
I love this gif so much.
For those who don’t follow the team, Logan Thomas, the quarterback, was subsequently knocked out of the game on the very next play.
But this play is worth remembering all the good he did while the QB for the past few years. It was his last game as a student at Virginia Tech.
I wish him the best of luck in the big leagues!
Keep on truckin’!
A UVA grad is watching the Virginia Tech-Virginia game on television at a bar with his dog. UVA kicks a field goal and the dog starts barking. A bit later, the Cavaliers score a touchdown and the dog barks like crazy. Another man says to the dog’s owner, “Wow, your dog must love UVA. What does he do when UVA beats Virginia Tech?” To which the dog’s owner replied, “I don’t know. I’ve only had him 9 years.”
Some of the greatest moments I have spent with my Hokie family have been watching Miami games. I was at the great 2003 Virginia Tech/Miami game in which Bryan Randall and an incredible defense systematically dismantled the #2 team in the country after coming off a poor performance the previous…
At Burchard Hall to interview a student for an article, which is scheduled to run in the next issue of Impact Magazine.
Looking around at all these desks, it is clear that there is an abundance of creativity in this building.
MY DESK WAS BY THAT COLUMN IN THE FAR CORNER, GUYS!
My fall university tour details are kindofmostly confirmed now!!! YAYYY!! I AM SO SO EXCITED TO MEET YOU AND HAVE SEX POSI FUNTIMES! Unless noted, all of these are open events, so even if you go to another school in the area or aren’t a student, you are welcome to join. These events will last 60-90 minutes and I will be available for hellos & hugs afterward! (Follow me on Twitter to keep up with me on the road!)
FYI, I will be updating this post as more details are confirmed (some schools and locations are pending, noted below). I am at capacity for this fall, but when I return in October I will begin booking for the spring.
UC Riverside: Closed event. Best Sex Ever, 9:15 and 10:45 with freshmen in UCR residence halls
Colgate University: Best Sex Ever, 8PM in Women’s Studies Center
State University of New York Brockport: Taking Down Rape Culture, 9:30PM in Edwards Hall Room 103
Wesleyan University: Relationsh!t, 7PM in Tischler Hall
Memorial University: Best Sex Ever, evening, location pending
Mount Allison University: Best Sex Ever, 7:30PM in the Convocation Hall
Virginia Tech: Taking Down Rape Culture, 7PM in the Graduate Life Center Auditorium
University of Michigan Flint: Relationsh!t, 6PM in the Ontario Room
Wheaton College: The Down Low on Hooking Up, 7PM in Hindle Auditorium
Pending schools: St. Francis Xavier, Swarthmore, UC Berkeley, Stanford, San Francisco State
MEET CYRU: A MAN-SIZED JELLYFISH ROBOT COULD REVEAL SECRETS OF OCEANS
Jeanna Bryner/ Live Science
A giant, slimy, tentacled robot modeled after one of the world’s largest jellyfish could be a precursor to self-powered, autonomous robots that monitor the seas, map the seafloor and even reveal secrets of marine life, engineers say.
Dubbed Cyro, the newly unveiled robotic jellyfish is a scaled-up version of another mechanical swimmer, this one the size of a human hand, called RoboJelly that was developed by the same team of researchers at Virginia Tech College of Engineering.
At 5-foot-7 (1.7 meters) and weighing 170 pounds (77 kilograms), Cyro is the jelly equivalent of an average human guy.
Jellyfish make great models for self-powered and autonomous bots partly because of their relatively low metabolic rate, meaning they can move through the sea on little energy. They also come in various sizes and inhabit a range of aquatic habitats from shallow coastal areas to the deep-sea, meaning engineers have plenty to work with when looking for a mimic for particular uses.
Cyro is modeled after Cyanea capillata, or the lion’s mane jellyfish, whose bell stretches about 5 to 6 feet (1.5 to 1.8 m) across, with some observations suggesting the bell can reach 9 feet (2.7 m) across. The robot mimic also has a central “bell,” this one holding the creature’s electronic guts, with a thick layer of squishy silicone meant to mimic jellyfish skin covering the entire creature, Alex Villanueva, a mechanical engineering graduate student at Virginia Tech
The robot’s arms, which are powered and controlled by the central electronics, move radially from an outward position in toward the center. That radial “musculature” triggers the pulsing motions of the artificial mesoglea, or the gelatinous substance that makes up the jellyfish’s skin.
Cyro is still in the prototype stages, and so years away from real deployment in the seas, the researchers said. The team, which also includes graduate student Tyler Michael, is working on horizontal movements, as Cyro currently can move only in the up-down direction
The Night Before Christmas = BEATBAMA
Bah…time for me to go back to work.
My redhead and I are tag-teaming the sickie firstborn. ^_^
HOWEVER…1 MORE SLEEP TILL BEATBAMA!