As I show the "Little Ninjas" how to position their hands to do a clean shoulder roll, or I help the "Young Tigers" break down a tricky section of the Two-Man Bo Staff form, any frustration or tiredness I might have felt before entering the dojo evaporates.
All that remains is an irresistible urge to share the joy I myself felt upon first learning to fluidly link the complex movements.
So, when my schedule began to overload, I had a natural solution. I matched programmers to projects, touched up their training, and developed a modular, scalable, server-side framework that would allow everybody's code to cleanly interface.
I sent out an e-mail to several select members of the programming club, offering to hire them. Over the following months, we delivered several high-end websites and applications (such as itsabeauty.com).
My Intel STS project originated while I was hiking during a thunderstorm.
I was pondering, with some trepidation, what determines the paths of lightning bolts; I reflected that they must take some course of least resistance.
My workload became reasonable, and my friends became professionals. Dear Admissions Officers, More than one MIT student has told me that the best way evaluate my suitability for MIT would be to read (or at least peruse the figures in) my Intel Science Talent Search paper.
My project consisted of developing a massively parallel FPGA microchip to solve the shortest path problem (and expanding the algorithmic paradigm behind it to solve other computationally difficult problems).
It has been mailed and is also at: Report1.2I would be much obliged if you would take a look.
what is the implication of not adhereing the words limit prescribed by the paper setter?