Is Stef cool?greenspun.com : LUSENET : Sheer Idiocy : One Thread
Discuss whether or not Stef is cool in essay form. (500 pts.)
-- Stef (firstname.lastname@example.org), January 06, 2000
Of course she is... and so is this site.
-- Doug DiPietro (email@example.com), January 07, 2000.
Doogles. That was not in essay form. That was short answer.
-- Stef (firstname.lastname@example.org), January 11, 2000.
WHARF! I am a fisherman from Fjordia with an angry jurgen bass tale!
Oh, stef is definitely cool. WHARF!
-- Bjarne Streigenstein (email@example.com), January 11, 2000.
In order to fully answer this question we all need to reach deep within the depths of our souls and define what 'cool' really is. This may prove be a different answer to each of us, but I'm sure that somehow we can all make compromises and come up with a clear, well-defined consensus.
-- Tiffany Pinard (firstname.lastname@example.org), January 11, 2000.
The fact of the matter is that cool is relative. Compared to an ice cube, Stef is very much not cool; however, compared to the surface of the sun, Stef is very cool. As long as the reader first formulates a position to base "coolness" off of, the answer to Stef's "coolness" can be answered. I am going to base the concept of "coolness" by determining if Stef is exothermic or endothermic. This requires a lot of experimental data that I have not yet collected. When I do, I will report back with my findings.
-- The Deadly Sin (email@example.com), January 12, 2000.
*takes caution to avoid Craig when he is bearing thermometers and other evil devices and utensils*
-- The Emperour (firstname.lastname@example.org), January 12, 2000.
I don't understand this. Is this improvisation? You kids are just too wierd sometimes. I don't remember any of this "exothermic" stuff from when I went to improv school. Remember Viola Sobol? I taught her everything she knows. Don't you try to pull the wool over my eyes.
-- Floyd. (email@example.com), January 25, 2000.
-- Daddy Doogles (firstname.lastname@example.org), February 08, 2000.
Why of course Stef is cool. She happens to be one of the best people I know. And this is true because she still likes me even though I never get around to handing in a bio. I think that maybe I'll do it before I gradaute. That sounds like a good idea to me. I have actually written bios before. It's just that whenever I write one, I just don't think it's funny enough. Does this mean that I have an inferiority complex?? I'm not sure. Ok, so do I win the contest?? Please?? I'll beg. Ok. Gotta go!
-- Moral Upholder (email@example.com), February 23, 2000.
Well seeing as though I'm so cool myself I think I'm in a good position to speak on this subject. Not to be confused of course with the kind of cool associated with the phrase: "cool kids", which would include the popular people in high school, brain dead atheletes and the guy on my floor who keeps calling me Dugan. The kind of cool of course what I speak of is the pure essense which makes up the concept and yes I believe Stef has it.
-- The man with the plan (firstname.lastname@example.org), February 28, 2000.
No, I am afraid Stef is *not* cool. I have a firm example of this "uncoolness" starting at a very young age. Once, there was this little innocent girl, an angel, if you will, named Kara. She was young and sweet and never did anything to hurt anyone. And then came the day...*dramatic music, please*...that her childhood friends STEF and ERICA lead the "War Against Kara"! Which included taunting this poor young youth from their bikes and being all nasty and mean!
PS- Though bus-racing was pretty damned cool so that may counter the evil done by the War Against Kara...maybe....
-- Kara Kaplan (email@example.com), September 20, 2000.
The answer can be formulated one of two ways. The first being that there two vectors in opposite direction where one has maximum velocity of 30* above top dead center and spontaneously fluctuates with the temperature by a factor of 70-root(50^6x)+1. This is all relative considering that there is only one sun in our solar system who's rays only contribute a 1/(x8*3(2x+1))% of the total heat of the earth. Because we know that the second vector is heading in the opposite direction of the first, It can be assumed that it does not contribute the same data of the first and thus must be calculated on its own. So... the vector has a vertical magnitude of 10 and horizontal magnitude of 8. To take in the x,y,and z axis we must calculate that the z would be 5. Now these factors are gong im difnt drcons adih jewt ob pi w
-- DIESEL (firstname.lastname@example.org), October 14, 2000.
I would have to know stef.but for the moment,let's say I know stef.I am a very uncool persona in myself,so I shall have a great deal to say about this "cool" stuff.the pure irrevelancy of this is such that I am forced to answer it.In my opinion stef is not cool.They are not cool because they had the ridiculous gall to ask such a question.Indeed,it seems that stef is very insecure indeed to have such a low self-esteem as to ask a bunch of computer geeks such as myself wether or not they were cool.But,as my grandfather say"everyone is entitled to their own opinion,no matter how idiotic it is.
-- merlyn (Merlyn_pixy@swirve.com), February 20, 2002.
Stef isn't cool and neither are the rest of Sheer Idiocy. Why can't you see this? This is the most useless pile of dog water I have ever stumbled across.
-- anon (email@example.com), May 29, 2002.