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Funny Test Answer

Hits: 52963 | Rating: (2.9) | Category: Funny | Added by: heartx3jess
Page: 1 2 3 Next >   Jump to: Bottom    Last Post
nonamewillfi
Male, 13-17, Eastern US
 1407 Posts
Friday, January 29, 2010 6:33:58 PM
cookii i do have to say that was a very good story. very long, but very good.

mervviscious
Male, 40-49, Midwest US
 1807 Posts
Sunday, December 27, 2009 8:39:37 PM
Not working!

LithiumOne
Male, 18-29, Southern US
 153 Posts
Wednesday, November 25, 2009 4:30:17 PM
Cookii. Great story. Really good stuff. Thanks for the post.

Haruhi
Female, 13-17, Southern US
 84 Posts
Sunday, November 30, 2008 7:04:52 PM
The simplest answers are usually wrong.

proof1221
Male, 18-29, Midwest US
 696 Posts
Thursday, April 24, 2008 11:14:18 AM
answer is C. always answer C

Dooked
Male, 18-29, Europe
 708 Posts
Monday, December 31, 2007 7:17:37 AM
@ Cookii:

This story is GREAT!
I have to do something like that one day!


Dooked
Male, 18-29, Europe
 708 Posts
Monday, December 31, 2007 7:10:16 AM
I would give him an A for this answer

cookii
Female, 18-29, Europe
 1326 Posts
Tuesday, November 13, 2007 4:03:05 PM
the two values of g, the height of the building,in principle, can be calculated." "On this same tact, you could take the barometer to the top of the building,attach a long rope to it, lower it to just above the street, and then swing it as a pendulum. You could then calculate the height of the building by the period of the precession". "Finally," he concluded, "there are many other ways of solving the problem.Probably the best," he said, "is to take the barometer to the basement and knock on the superintendent's door. When the superintendent answers, you speak to him as follows: 'Mr. Superintendent, here is a fine barometer. If you will tell me the height of the building, I will give you this barometer." At this point, I asked the student if he really did not know the conventional answer to this question. He admitted that he did, but said that he was fed up with high school and college instructors trying to teach him how to think.

cookii
Female, 18-29, Europe
 1326 Posts
Tuesday, November 13, 2007 4:01:31 PM
,the height of a tall building with the aid of a barometer. For example, you could take the barometer out on a sunny day and measure the height of the barometer, the length of its shadow, and the length of the shadow of the building,and by the use of simple proportion, determine the height of the building."Fine," I said, "and others?" "Yes," said the student, "there is a very basic measurement methodyou will like. In this method, you take the barometer and begin to walk up the stairs. As you climb the stairs, you mark off the length of the barometer along the wall. You then count the number of marks, and this will give you the height of the building in barometer units." "A very direct method." "Of course. If you want a more sophisticated method, you can tie the barometer to the end of a string, swing it as a pendulum, and determine the value of g at the street level and at the top of the building. From the difference between the tw

cookii
Female, 18-29, Europe
 1326 Posts
Tuesday, November 13, 2007 4:00:41 PM
another try. I gave the student six minutes to answer the question with the warning that the answer should show some knowledge of physics. At the end of five minutes, he had not written anything. I asked if he wished to give up, but he said he had many answers to this problem; he was just thinking of the best one. I excused myself for interrupting him and asked him to please go on. In the next minute, he dashed off his answer which read: "Take the barometer to the top of the building and lean over the edge of the roof. Drop the barometer, timing its fall with a stopwatch.Then, using the formula x=0.5*a*t^^2, calculate the height of the building." At this point, I asked my colleague if he would give up. He conceded,and gave the student almost full credit. While leaving my colleague's office, I recalled that the student had said that he had other answers to the problem,so I asked him what they were. "Well," said the student, "there are many ways of getting the he

cookii
Female, 18-29, Europe
 1326 Posts
Tuesday, November 13, 2007 3:59:10 PM
good story i found

Some time ago I received a call from a colleague. He was about to give a student a zero for his answer to a physics question, while the student claimed a perfect score. The instructor and the student agreed to an impartial arbiter, and I was selected.I read the examination question: "SHOW HOW IT IS POSSIBLE TO DETERMINE THE HEIGHT OF A TALL BUILDING WITH THE AID OF A BAROMETER." The student had answered, "Take the barometer to the top of the building, attach a long rope to it,lower it to the street, and then bring it up, measuring the length of the rope. The length of the rope is the height of the building." The student really had a strong case for full credit since he had really answered the question completely and correctly! On the other hand, if full credit were given, it could well contribute to a high grade in his physics course and to certify competence in physics, but the answer did not confirm this. I suggested that the student have ano


froggierintx
Female, 30-39, Southern US
 8 Posts
Saturday, May 12, 2007 2:10:29 AM
I laughed so hard I had to wipe tears. Thanks for the laugh.

TomSFox
Male, 18-29, Europe
 718 Posts
Friday, April 27, 2007 5:22:27 AM
He should have got points for that!

mcnaial1
Male, 18-29, Australia
 467 Posts
Sunday, April 22, 2007 4:48:39 AM
you could do that...

wsman555
Male, 13-17, Southern US
 35 Posts
Saturday, April 21, 2007 11:16:06 PM
lol i like cheese†

Wildshadow
Female, 13-17, Western US
 58 Posts
Saturday, April 21, 2007 10:05:28 PM
woah. that dude is ttly smart.... ass.

WHOISIT12345
Male, 18-29, Western US
 4873 Posts
Saturday, April 21, 2007 9:39:37 PM
...... sad

MapleFr3ak
Male, 13-17, Western US
 634 Posts
Saturday, April 21, 2007 4:05:06 PM
Well duh.

kooblepisi
Female, 13-17, Midwest US
 50 Posts
Saturday, April 21, 2007 1:49:06 PM
that's what i'd do... xD

xxamsey
Female, 18-29, Canada
 868 Posts
Saturday, April 21, 2007 1:45:55 PM
If I were the teacher; I would've given him the marks, because it really is right.

eviloreos04
Female, 13-17, Midwest US
 137 Posts
Saturday, April 21, 2007 10:36:33 AM
ummm when they say u can't look directly at the chromomsomes and there is a lack of cytogilical (sp?) evidence i believe that means there will be no testes to determine the gender...most animals when firt born do not show testes..

icequeen84
Female, 18-29, Western US
 36645 Posts
Saturday, April 21, 2007 2:48:33 AM
People keep answering, "He got the question right!"

Can you people read?
The question says: What kitten COLOR would you look for.

It doesn't say what traits would you look for. It doesn't say how would you know. He did not answer the question right, regardless if he could figure out if it was female that way.

Part of the reason we make students do complicated problems like this is a) would you want your doctor unable to figure out complicated problems? and b) If you can't critically read and answer the question CORRECTLY, than you are no good to society for 99% of jobs.


Disco_Stu
Male, 18-29, S. America
 597 Posts
Saturday, April 21, 2007 2:35:49 AM
Lol well... that IS a valid method... why running through a DNA analysis if you can just go look by yourself?

HaruHaru
Female, 13-17, Southern US
 1077 Posts
Saturday, April 21, 2007 12:41:07 AM
owned

Pyro_Raver
Male, 18-29, Southern US
 286 Posts
Saturday, April 21, 2007 12:21:01 AM
Good answer in any case, what I will never understand why they will not accept these answers when they are obivously correct and much more simple than that damn cross trait table thing we where learned 9th grade and never used again

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