RSS

Category Archives: Blog

Beta-beta-bo-beta, Banana-fana-fo-feta – BETA!!!

Alright, so the good news is (if you couldn’t tell), I won a Beta key from NowGamer.com thanks to tweet from @NowGamer_Dave about the competition. They have 1,000 Beta keys to give away, and they’re handing out 100 of them each day. Today, September 3rd, is only the second day so there are still 900 more just waiting for you to get your hands on them.

A heads up for some of you who I know had a problem with RealID because of the whole showing your real name thing – part of participating in this contest is giving them your full name, so if you’re not willing to part with that information then you can save yourself a little disappointment ahead of time.

The question is simple, and so is the answer. All they want to know is which year World of Warcraft was launched. The US and EU versions were launched in different years, and the answer they’re looking for is the US answer. So if you know the US year then you’re good, and if you know the EU year then just subtract one from it. If you don’t know the answer, then go spend 15 seconds on Google and you’ll find it.

What this means for Psynister’s Notebook
Right now I’m not entirely sure what it means as far as the blog is concerned. Am I going to jump head on into the Beta and leave the live behind? Not a chance. Am I going to spend a good deal of time over there? Well, that really remains to be seen and is heavily dependent on how frequently things do or do not work.

I do plan on playing around a bit with high level toons in the Beta, just to see what it’s like to play the classes that I’m already messing around with to see all of the abilities, but I’m not going to do that for very long. I play to level, I blog about leveling, leveling is my gaming passion – so that’s what I’m going to spend most of my beta time doing.

Now, the whole point of having a beta is to test, to document, and to report. It’s not about getting a sneak peak at everything and getting to play around with the new toys before everyone else. Well, it is, but it isn’t. The main objective is testing and that’s what I plan on doing. I’m going to do my testing from a leveling perspective though, not from an end game perspective.

I’m still going to follow through with my actual Cataclsym plans of leveling those race/class combinations to at least level 20, but I’m going to do basically the same thing here with different combinations. I’m sure we’re still going to see plenty of changes between now and the official launch, so I’m not worried about being redundant.

Beta Plans
I already wrote about what I plan to do in Cataclysm itself (here), so I’m looking at that now as I consider which characters I want to roll in the beta. Do I want to roll now what I plan to level then, only to redo it all again when the game actually launches? Or would I rather roll other combinations just for the sake of trying out this or that? I’m not the kind of person that doesn’t like to do things over again, it doesn’t bother me to roll a race/class, level them, delete them, and then reroll the exact same thing. At the same time, I don’t want the live experience to be ruined by the beta experience (if that makes any sense after the previous sentence).

There are only 10 character slots per account, and only ten classes. There are 12 races, so two of them will have to be left out of the initial run, but that’s fine because I don’t mind doubling up on some classes.

Psynister: Blood Elf Death Knight (Frost)
Psynralyl: Dwarf Shaman (Enhancement)
Psynwise: Goblin Warlock (Affliction)
Psynexxia: Gnome Priest (Shadow)
Psynthato: Troll Druid (Resto)
Psyncazador: Night Elf Hunter (Marksman)
Psyningchaos: Undead Mage (Fire)
Psyndach: Tauren Paladin (Prot)
Psynarrens: Orc Rogue (Subtlety)
Psyneretio: Human Warrior (Prot)
Psynfitoom: Worgen Druid (Balance)
Psynzzlybear: Draenei Mage (Frost)

The only reason I’m rolling myself as a DK is because I want to see if there are any changes to the starting area. I don’t really care to see the Cataclysm DK beyond that point as far as the beta is concerned. While my introduction to the Enhancement Shaman’s greatness came from Stoneybaby, my wife Fynralyl is the first shaman that comes to mind. There’s no question that I never would have bothered with a Warlock if it weren’t for Cynwise. Gnomes were a toss up as I have two Gnome-loving, Priest-playing friends that jumped right out at me, but I had to settle on one so Anexxia got it.

When I think druid, I think Ithato and Lufitoom, with Ithato on heals and Lufi on kills. Hunters are kind of like the minions from Despicable Me, there’s a million of them and they’re all so much alike in so many ways, and yet so different. I scrolled through my twitter feed and started looking at them all until one stood out to me, so Nochecazador won the Hunter’s spot. There are a lot of Mages out there as well, so I really had to do some serious deciding there, and in the end decided on Bringing_Chaos and Krizzlybear (apologies to Gnomeaggedon, but I just couldn’t make you anything other than a Gnome and I’m not doubling up on races yet).

The Paladin class is where I started getting serious about WoW blogging, so my introduction into it came via several Paladin bloggers and twitter users. I had to settle on one though, and the big bad Pally daddy that stood out to me was Rhidach. Arrens takes the Rogue spot as one of the first WoW friends I found on twitter, but curse the undead sucker for having a name that just doesn’t mesh well with my own. The first Warrior tweep I stumbled onto, who also had a big impact on my tanking early on, was Veneretio and I’m also doing him the favor of bringing him to the Alliance side since I know deep down that he loves us so much.

The rest of the choices up there are all based on people that I know from either twitter or blogs. I’ve taken their main class and spec, or at least the class and spec that I associate with them the most, and stolen pieces of the name that I know them by and slapped a new race on them. (I know a lot of people from twitter and in the bloggosphere, so when I thought of who/what to play I went with the first person that came to mind for the classes and specs that I picked, so if you don’t see your name up there….well, deal with it as I’ve only got 12 slots here, people. :P)

And that will be my plans for leveling during the Cataclysm Beta. The goal is to get one of them to level 20 and then switch to another until I’ve got them all to the same place. Then I’ll start over again at the top and push them towards 30. The first two that I’m unimpressed or bored with in the beta will be the two that get deleted to allow for the other two that won’t fit in the default 10 character slots.

Once I’ve gotten the classes to level 30 I’ll have to decide what I want to do from there. Should I switch to just playing one or two of them for the sake of seeing the leveling process over a larger range, or should I keep doing what I’m doing? I don’t know yet, so we’ll have to see how it plays out.

I’m not sure yet which will be more beneficial form a testing stand point. Do I think I can level 12 different characters to level 30 by the time Cataclysm launches? I have no doubt in my mind that I can do that. Do I think I can do that and remain active in my guild in the live game? Well, that’s the part that’s still got me thinking.

 
15 Comments

Posted by on September 3, 2010 in Blog, World of Warcraft

 

Tags: ,

Achievement Creator: dukelupus.com

Today’s post has almost nothing at all to do with leveling, but that’s alright. I’m here today to share with you a very cool site that I just found which lets you make your own achievement images, and I feel like sharing it.

The site that you build these images at can be found here: dukelupus.com I stumbled onto it today after reading a post by Mishaweha of ME, MYSELF… AND ALL OF THEM.

You can find several examples on Mish’s site, and here are some of my own examples for you:

 
7 Comments

Posted by on August 13, 2010 in Blog, World of Warcraft

 

Tags:

Magelo and Zetbit

Today we’re going to take a look at a tool mostly used for blogging or forums. I’m sure you can find other uses for it as well, but this is sort of Blogger Bling™ if you will. We’re talking about two websites that are signature generators, sites that link to the WoW Armory to get stats from your characters that you can tie into a picture to generate an image for use on blogs, forums, and so on.

We’re going to talk about the one that I’ve used for quite a while now, called Zetbit, and we’re going to talk about a new one (new to me, at least) called Magelo.

Zetbit
The first time I saw the Zetbit signatures was on some forums for PvP twinks that is no longer in business. When I saw them they were amazing and I couldn’t wait to get my hands on them. Lucky for me, most players just left the links as they were, so when you clicked on them they took you to Zetbit’s website. That kind of sucked for me because I was there to research twinks and seeing all of these toons I wanted to be able to go to armory links to find out the juicy details like gear, talents, glyphs, enchants and so on.

When I went to the site myself I made a few of them, copied their info over and then looked at the html code to see what all was going on. The pictures themselves were stored on the site, so I couldn’t just play around with the numbers in the link to change things however I wanted, but the code was broken into a URL and an IMG tag, so I could make the main change I wanted myself at the very least. Instead of having the URL point back to Zetbit, I just throw in my character’s armory link instead. The Zetbit images have the website URL written on them anyway, so no credit was taken away.

There are three different image types that you can get from Zetbit: framed, unframed, and mini. Framed and Unframed are basically the same thing, except for the obvious presence or absence of a frame around the image. These images offer you up to five stats from your character that you’re able to choose when you set it up. They also show the icons for both of your specs if you have purchased dual specialization, and the background image and font colors can be changed as you wish. The Mini option shows how you’ve spent your talent points in the two specs, but the rest of your character information (except for level) are hidden.

Below are examples of all three types of images that Zetbit generates. I have also replaced the zetbit link with my armory link as usual for each.

Framed

Of the Zetbit images, the Framed is my preferred look. The frame is a fairly new addition to the site, so you may not have known it was available if you use Zetbit but haven’t updated in a while.

Unframed

This is the style that I used for my My Characters page on the blog, though I’ll likely be updating that page soon.

Mini

The mini is what I’ve used on forums myself. I don’t like seeing large signatures on forums, but on ones where this kind of signature is appropriate this is the style I like for its size and simplicity.

[Zetbit Update: A feature that I overlooked in the Zetbit options is the option to crop your own images to use as your background. There are step-by-step instructions for how to do it. You'll have to register for an account there to use that feature, and that's also the only way to customize your avatar as well, but the option/feature does exist.]

Magelo
I just recently found out about Magelo within the last week or so from a couple of people I talk to every day on Twitter. Magelo does basically the same thing that Zetbit does, it just gives you more options to choose from while you do it. Using the same character and the same attributes to show, here is the same style of link from Magelo, with minimal custimization.

Signature

This is the default signature, which shows the most information as it is of course the largest. I like that my professions are added in here where they aren’t on any of the Zetbit images, but I would like to have my dual spec shown as well.

Mini-Signature

The mini-signature follows the same basic guidelines as the larger one and shows most of the same information. A couple of the attribute fields are dropped, as are professions, but the critical information is displayed.

Avatar

The Avatar pic gives very little information about your character except for the class and level. But, it does show your characters actually portrait in the gear they’re currently wearing via armory, and it’s perfectly sized to be used as an actual avatar if you want to use it on a forum or similar setting.

Comparison
There are a lot of things that these two sites/services have in common. They both link to the armory to get your characters information and in so doing are able to update themselves whenever something changes about the character. They both show your name and title, your guild name, and your server information. They both show your race as well, though Zetbit does it only via character portrait while Magelo does it with both a portrait and text. Both of them also offer a level of customization in the background. Zetbit allows different images while Magelo offers colors or images.

The one thing that bothered me about Zetbit was the character portrait on the left. It’s always generic, and while it is suited to your class, it’s not really suited to your character. For instance, the picture there would work fine for an Arcane or Frost Mage, but while I was running around with a Fire spec it didn’t really fit in and was kind of lame. It also shows the mage wearing some pretty cool looking shoulders, which just didn’t fit when I was level 12. But, since I’m using Arcane/Frost right now it really works just fine. Really that’s just me being picky. If you register at Zetbit’s site they do give you the option of loading custom images that you can use for both your background and avatar images, so while the default avatar bugs me at times, the customization options are a perfect solution.

Magelo fixes part of that because it actually shows my character as he is. The picture itself doesn’t indicate which spec I’m in (though the information in the signature does), but it also doesn’t indicate that I’m a spec that I don’t have to begin with, so there’s no contradiction.

When it comes to customization there’s really not much of a competition here as Magelo blows Zetbit out of the water the two are very well matched, with Magelo coming out slightly ahead. While Zetbit by default links back to it’s home page, Magelo defaults to linking you to its own version of the armory. And, when you set up your Magelo image you have a lot of cool options such as adding a custom background image, setting font, setting the opacity of your profile, choosing between a 2D and 3D model, showing/hiding your helm and cape, and also applying a musical URL that will play when the page is viewed. Zetbit doesn’t have the fancy armory thing built in, so a lot of that isn’t there, but it does also provide you with the ability to use a custom background and avatar by loading and cropping your own images.

There are things that I like about both options. For instance, I like that Zetbit actually shows both of my specs so that you know from a quick glance what my character is set up to do. Similarly, I like how Magelo includes my professions so that you can quickly glance to see what they are.

Comparing the two I think that Magelo’s additional features would make it the winner if this were a competition, but at the same time I would like to be able to combine some of the functionality of each to get an overall perfect collection of information. The top of this list are professions and dual specs. Magelo shows you one while Zetbit shows you the other.

If I were to take a collection of these signatures while looking to recruit someone to my guild though, I would not have all of the information I wanted from either option at a glance. For instance, I need to know what both of your specs are and what your professions are at. I know you’re into min/maxing when I see that you have two crafting professions that work well together, and I know you like to be versatile when your dual spec allows you to fill multiple roles in a raid. I can also see whether you’re strictly a raider or if you’ve got one spec that’s clearly a dedicated PvP spec.

Update: Taking the extra functionality of Zetbit now into account we’re on a much more balanced scale. If you want to keep your signatures up to date and as accurate as possible to what your character looks like, then Magelo is the one you want. If you want it to be more personalized/customized then either one will work for you. Magelo offers just a few more customized options than Zetbit does, but I would gladly suggest either site to those looking for a signature generator.

 
8 Comments

Posted by on July 21, 2010 in Blog, World of Warcraft

 

Tags: , , , ,

Blog Leveling: 1-…Something

Today we’re going to step away from our normal topic of WoW just a bit and talk once again about blogging itself. I might not be an expert in the realm of blogging, but I’ve done enough “blog leveling” of my own to know a few things that I can pass on to other people. If you’ve done some research on blogging before, then you may recognize a lot of what I’m going to talk about here. For that matter, this may all be a repeat of things you’ve read elsewhere. There are only so many types of “blogs” that exist, after all.

What I want to talk about here is some tips for helping you blog in a way that will help you and help your readers. I haven’t decided whether I want to turn this into a series or what, so I guess we’ll just see how it goes. Here are some of the things that we’re going to talk about today:

  1. Lists
  2. Paragraphs
  3. Pictures
  4. Topics
  5. Writing Frequency

Lists
You know, like the one right above here that listed the things we’re going to talk about? Lists are a great way to keep things organized, or more specifically to appear organized. It can serve several different purposes depending on how and where you use it: a guide or outline to the article you’ve written, steps you need to take in order to accomplish something, a collection of URL links, or nothing more than a simple list.

Lists are important because they show that sense of organization, and they can help you as the author just as much as they can your readers. You can take this article itself as an example. I started this post with that list, though not exactly with those items on the list. I added some and took others away as I was writing.

It’s a simple fact that many readers do not bother to read everything that you’ve written. The more you write, the more they skip. Having a list gives your readers an idea of what to look for and where to look for it. You can see from my list that maybe you already know about lists and pictures, and you’ve already decided on a topic and your writing frequency, so you know you can skip down to the subscriptions section and just ignore the rest of this post.

I would almost be willing to bet that most of the people that read this will skip over the lists section here in particular because it’s such a simple thing. Yet for being such a simple thing, you’ll notice a lot of bloggers never bother with lists at all.

Paragraph Size
Here’s another topic that shouldn’t be much of a shocker to you. How big you make your paragraphs also has a profound impact on how much readers actually read and how much they simply skim or just skip over all together. Paragraphs that are too small tend to get skipped because they’re small and thus insignificant, while paragraphs that are too large get skipped because of the “wall of text” feel of it.

Generally speaking you want to keep your paragraphs short. Somewhere around three to five sentences works well in most cases. The reason is that it makes things easier to read and because it offers more breaks in the overall text it’s easier for readers to stop reading and come back to it later, or finish up a paragraph real quick before stepping away, and so on. Short paragraphs doesn’t necessarily mean short sentences, though. Say what you need to say, keep the sentences in the paragraphs related to one another, and put the breaks in where they’re needed.

This tip goes back to making things easier for your readers and giving them more control over their reading experience.

Pictures

Every blog post needs a picture.



This was one of the hardest concepts for me to really grasp the importance of. I just didn’t see why they were important. Sure, they were typically entertaining or helpful in expressing thoughts or demonstrating, but their importance escaped me. I had read in other blogs that offered advice much the same as this article here, and seen that other authors talked about pictures and how they needed to be there even if the picture had nothing at all to do with what you were talking about. It just didn’t really click with me until I started paying attention.

I want to give you some examples here, so I’m going to give you some links to blogs that use pictures and how they use them. Some of them will be WoW/gaming blogs and some will be programming/database related. Those are the only blogs I care to read, so they’re the only ones I’ll be linking for you here. Take a look at the articles I have linked here and notice how the pictures are used.

You’ll see that pictures are used to give you a relative sense of what the article is about, as with Made2Mentor. Though the article in question isn’t related to the picture itself, it’s the concept behind the picture that relates to the concept of the article.

In Big Hit Box you’ll see that pictures are used for several reasons, especially if you look at multiple posts. They’re used to show who the author is or which class the posts are about, they’re used to help explain portions of the article or to emphasize certain points, and they’re used to separate one section of the article from another giving you a bit of a road map to what’s going on.

In Cynwise’s Battlefield Manual you’ll find pictures that help you visualize what Cynwise is talking about. Some things just don’t translate well into words, especially when the thoughts expressed can have different meanings based on perspective.

Mend Pet gives an excellent example, and the reason why it’s there as well. (Go read it, I’ll wait.)

Brent Ozar and The SQL UPDATE Statement are good examples of blogs using pictures to help in explanations to give you a visual idea of what’s being talked about and why.

Tim Mitchell.net gives another example where pictures are used to help give you the feeling that you were there to participate as well. It helps you put yourself into a similar setting or situation so that you can get a clearer picture of your topic.

All of these are merely examples of how you can use pictures in your blog. I use pictures for a number of different things here. I screenshot how I suggest spending talent points so that you don’t have to keep track of a written list. I do my goofy MSPaint pictures to help visualize certain spells or classes, or just to give a little entertainment. As I tend to write huge blocks of text using pictures really helps to break things up as well. In person you almost have to beat conversation out of me because I’m just a quiet kind of guy, but when you give me something to write it’s hard to shut me up.

Topics
Some people like to plan out their topics way in advance while others like to come up with them on the fly. Some people like to keep their entire blog focused on a single subject while others like to blog about whatever happens to be on their mind. How you you go about deciding on topics is entirely up to you, it is your blog after all.

What you write about is also your call. How wide a range of topics do you want to discuss and how tightly do you hold to that. My blog is about leveling characters in World of Warcraft, but I have several posts (this one included) that aren’t about leveling or even that aren’t about WoW at all. Sometimes I don’t blog about the leveling so much as I do gearing or farming.

You’ll need to think about these things at some point in your blogging life or you’ll end up struggling with yourself about whether or not you should blog about something because you aren’t sure if it fits in with your blog. Remember that your readers are just as much here for you and who you are as they are what you’re actually writing about. Often you’ll find that your readers care more about you and your valued opinion or perspective than they do the actual topics themselves.

But, the more professional you are in your blogging, the more strict you’ll tend to be towards sticking to specific topics.

Writing Frequency
How often you write is directly linked to how long you continue blogging. When we first start blogging most of us get really excited and start popping the articles one after another. Depending on what goal you set for yourself it may be one post per day, five per week, once per month, two per day, or any other posting rate you can imagine.

There for a while you’ll probably even be able to maintain that speed. Eventually though, you’re going to run into something that sets you back and for whatever that reason is you’re not going to post on the day you wanted to. A lot of people get so discouraged by this that they stop dead in their tracks right there. The blog dies, no new posts come out, no goodbye post, just over and done. Some people will instead see this as soon of a break from blogging, impressed with their success enough that they don’t mind taking a few days off before getting back to it; and then two months later they post again with “Wow, it’s been a while. Sorry about that!”

The most important thing about how frequently you write and post your articles is that your blog belongs to you and your readers are faithful to you, not your frequency. If you need to take a break, go ahead and do it. If you fall behind in posting for a few days, don’t worry about it. The only blogs that “need” to have a fast, consistent posting rate are ones that are used to generate revenue.

If you’ve fallen behind for a couple of weeks and feel like you need a “filler post”, something that you can post that’s not exactly your greatest work but you need to get something out there, then try to make it something that has at least some amount of value to it, and don’t make promises of when the next post is going to be. The value in the post can be anything, upcoming topics or changes to the blog, something to help us (the readers) get to know you better, your suggestions (and why) for other blogs or articles related to your blog’s focus – basically anything at all that you want to write about that isn’t just “Sorry I missed a couple of days there, I’ll get something new on Monday.”

I don’t know that my thoughts are expressed in the best way here so let me summarize. Basically, write for yourself and don’t worry about sticking to a schedule. Have a schedule so that you have goals to aim for, but don’t worry if you miss one now and then. I started off planning to write one post every day of the work week and I did a decent job of that for a while. Eventually that number dwindled down to a few per week, then to one per week, then to one per two weeks, and it’s been all over the place in between since then.

You also need to realize that the topic of your blog will impact how frequently you can write. My blog focuses on leveling characters, but the problem with that is that there are only so many classes to choose from so while I was able to get a good start at first it eventually started to dry up. There are still several things for me to blog about, but I can’t do it every single day and still post something with enough value to it for me to be willing to put my stamp on it.

Now I just post whenever I want to post, and I’ve loosened my focus just a bit so that I’m not specifically leveling any more though that still remains my primary focus.

 
24 Comments

Posted by on June 18, 2010 in Blog, Guide

 

Tags: , , , ,

Pronouncing “Druid”….Again…

Search Terms – they’re an interesting part of every blog. You never know just what kinds of searches people come up with that end up leading them to your blog. Sometimes they fit right in and make perfect sense, sometimes they’re a bit odd but might prompt you to blog about something new, and sometimes they’re just plain weird.

I like to look in on my search terms once or twice a week to have an idea of what people are looking for. Other people seem to have done the same here recently and decided to share them with us (Light’s Fury). I’ve done the same before, but I think it’s about time that I did it again.

Sample Searches: Makes Perfect Sense

leveling a mage in 3.3
leveling prot pally rotaion
pally aoe grinding
when should i respec to an arcane mage
simple macro to control shards 3.3.3
world of warcraft dk spell caster
trade proffesion macro,s
customizing bear form

These are all pretty straight forward questions, and all ones that I’ve addressed somewhere on the blog. I’ll assume that those who searched for the answers found them since I’ve addressed them all.

To give some quick replies just in case you want to know:
– leveling mage: Frost or Fire, screw Arcane until 64. Check my Guides Page for details
– leveling prot pally rotation: It’s called 96969. Google It
– pally aoe grinding: DO IT! Check my Guides Page for details
– when respec to arcane: 64, no sooner
– macro to control shards: Read This
– DK spell casters: Read This
– profession macros: Read This
– customizing bear form: Read This

Sample Searches: Potentially Article Inspiring

where can i get a good lvl 20 headpiece
level 30 ret pally rotation
horda exaltado darnassus

So here we have searches that may actually get me to blog about something.

As far as “level 20 headpieces” are concerned, you’re often just out of luck unless you use the Engineering profession. A search on Wowhead solidifies that: search results.

As for rotations for a leveling Ret Paladin, well I haven’t blogged about Ret Pallies because I haven’t leveled one beyond 18 yet. Knowing Paladins in general as I do though, your rotation is going to be “Judgement, Auto-Attack, Auto-Attack, Auto-Attack, Auto-Attack, Judgement” and hope for procs from your Seal. Unless I suddenly roll a Ret Paladin and fall in love with it, you probably will not find the answer to that question here.

Finally we have one in a different language. I don’t know for sure which language it is, but I’m going to assume from the look of it and my studies in High School that it’s Spanish. Following that line of thought it looks an awful lot like they’re asking me how Horde characters become exalted with Darnassus, the Night Elf nation. Quick answer? You don’t. Long answer? Horde characters can’t become exalted with Alliance factions, so give it up because it’s not going to happen unless you faction transfer to Alliance.

Sample Searches: That Relates to Psyn’s Notebook How!?

how do you pronounce druid
how do you pronounce druids
how do you pronounce druidism
death knight fu
jealous gorilla
how do you pronounce notebook?

The first three up there are ones that make me /facepalm all the time. It’s a search that’s constantly hitting my blog and has since the very first time I ever mentioned the Druid class on my blog. It was so incredibly…”out there” the first time it popped up that I even blogged about it the first time.

So for those of you who still don’t know how to pronounce it, here are some sources: Dictionary.com – Druid or Merriam-Webster.com – Druid

Next up we have the “Death Knight Fu”. Umm…I don’t even know. Maybe they were looking for FuBar plugins for the DK? I really have no idea. Sorry.

“Jealous Gorilla”. Yeah, that’s another one I have no idea on. The only thing even remotely related that I could find is the Kris Kringle post we did during Christmas for Blog Azeroth, because it’s the only thing that even mentions gorillas.

And finally we move on to the newest /facepalm, “How do you pronounce notebook?”. Seriously? Does anybody old enough to ask that question, literate enough to spell it correctly, and intelligent enough to use the internet seriously not know how to pronounce that? I understand what I just said/asked there might be insulting to someone who legitimately asked the question, I’m just a bit blown away by it. Just in case you need to know: Dictionary.com – Notebook.

 
6 Comments

Posted by on May 4, 2010 in Blog

 

Tags:

 
Follow

Get every new post delivered to your Inbox.

Join 2,038 other followers

%d bloggers like this: