I'd say I'm good at helping people see how math is useful in a lot of different contexts, and hopefully getting people interested in science.
I'm also pretty good at attracting the attention of people living hundreds of miles away, too. XD
*Classical--The Count of Monte Cristo/The Illiad/The Lost World/The Time Machine
*Fantasy--The Silmarillion/The Hobbit/LotR
*Manga--Berserk/Battle Angel Alita
*Science Fun--Endless Forms Most Beautiful/The Making of the Fittest/Remarkable Creatures (about Darwin/Wallace)
*Science Text--Quantum Mechanics by Zettili/Probability & Statistics by DeGroot and Schervish
*Ongoing Live Action--Game of Thrones/Late Show with Stephen Colbert
*Ongoing Animated--Rick and Morty/Archer/Simpsons
*Ongoing Anime--Noragami/Tokyo Ghoul/One Punch Man
*Syndication--Star Trek OS TNG DS9 V Enterprise/Buffy/Angel
*Horror--The Grudge/Jaws/Alien/The Thing
*Scifi/Fantasy--Jurassic Park/Star Wars 4-7/Star Trek II: Wrath of Khan/LotR/Mad Max: Fury Road
*Comedy--Clue/Young Frankenstein/Spaceballs/Princess Bride/Kingsman/Ghostbusters 1&2
*Superhero--Batman Begins/Dark Knight/Iron Man 1/ Captain America: Winter Soldier
*Animated--Emperor's New Groove/Incredibles
*Comedy--Game Grumps/Markiplier/SourceFed/5SF/ penguinz0/videogamedunkey
*Education--SciShow/Crash Course/Brady Haran/PBS Nova Digital/SpaceTime/Wisecrack
*Animators--SleepyCabin crew/GG crew and Animateds/ FilmCow/Gregzilla/Harry Partridge/LazyPillow
*Oldies--Beatles/Simon & Garfunkle/Fleetwood Mac
*Rock I like now--System of a Down/The Cranberries/ Tenacious D
2) Cats (or other pets)
4) News of some kind (paper, tv, online)
5) Documentaries (Nova, baby!!)
This - http://databong.ytmnd.com/
This - http://whatistng.ytmnd.com/
I might be a geek. Hm.
I would love to sing the bass part with a group for this - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oavoxxA-E40
you think these are cute-
you think Akira Yamaoka makes the best ear candy ever.
you own this cat - http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AMnpWYaCKB0&NR=1
you like good conversations and potentially want to meet up.
So, to make my profile have 1000 words, here is the text from the wikipedia article on archaea (single celled organisms).
The Archaea (/ɑrˈkiːə/ ( listen) ar-KEE-ə) are a group of single-celled microorganisms. A single individual or species from this domain is called an archaeon (sometimes spelled "archeon"). They have no cell nucleus or any other organelles within their cells. In the past they were viewed as an unusual group of bacteria and named archaebacteria but since the Archaea have an independent evolutionary history and show many differences in their biochemistry from other forms of life, they are now classified as a separate domain in the three-domain system. In this system the three main branches of evolutionary descent are the Archaea, Bacteria and Eukarya. Archaea are further divided into four recognized phyla, but many more phyla may exist. Of these groups the Crenarchaeota and the Euryarchaeota are most intensively studied. Classifying the Archaea is still difficult, since the vast majority have never been studied in the laboratory and have only been detected by analysis of their nucleic acids in samples from the environment. Although archaea have, in the past, been classed with bacteria as prokaryotes (or Kingdom Monera), this classification has been described as outdated, since it fails to distinguish among the three phylogenetically distinct domains of life.
Generally, archaea and bacteria are quite similar in size and shape, although a few archaea have very unusual shapes, such as the flat and square-shaped cells of Haloquadra walsbyi. Despite this visual similarity to bacteria, archaea possess genes and several metabolic pathways that are more closely related to those of eukaryotes: notably the enzymes involved in transcription and translation. Other aspects of archaean biochemistry are unique, such as their reliance on ether lipids in their cell membranes. The archaea exploit a much greater variety of sources of energy than eukaryotes: ranging from familiar organic compounds such as sugars, to using ammonia, metal ions or even hydrogen gas as nutrients. Salt-tolerant archaea (the Halobacteria) use sunlight as a source of energy, and other species of archaea fix carbon; however, unlike plants and cyanobacteria, no species of archaea is known to do both. Archaea reproduce asexually and divide by binary fission, fragmentation, or budding; in contrast to bacteria and eukaryotes, no species of archaea are known that form spores.
Initially, archaea were seen as extremophiles that lived in harsh environments, such as hot springs and salt lakes, but they have since been found in a broad range of habitats, such as soils, oceans, and marshlands. Archaea are particularly numerous in the oceans, and the archaea in plankton may be one of the most abundant groups of organisms on the planet. Archaea are now recognized as a major part of life on Earth and may play an important role in both the carbon cycle and nitrogen cycle. No clear examples of archaeal pathogens or parasites are known, but they are often mutualists or commensals. One example are the methanogenic archaea that inhabit the gut of humans and ruminants, where they are present in vast numbers and aid in the digestion of food. Archaea have some importance in technology, with methanogens used to produce biogas and as part of sewage treatment, and enzymes from extremophile archaea that can resist high temperatures and organic solvents are exploited in biotechnology.