Kye-Cha's Blog

Welcome to Kye-Cha's blog.

April 10, 2012

Filed under: Tweet — Kye-Cha @ 4:26 pm

K guys thanks so much for reading my blog and umm I haven’t exactly been posting lots of stuff so i will try and post more stuff soon


Untitled January 27, 2012

Filed under: Tweet — Kye-Cha @ 8:09 am
Word of the Day for Friday, January 27, 2012

conciliate \kuhn-SIL-ee-eyt\, verb:

1. To overcome the distrust or hostility of; placate; win over.
2. To win or gain (goodwill, regard, or favor).
3. To make compatible; reconcile.
4. To become agreeable or reconciled.

“Mrs. Dombey,” said Mr. Dombey, resuming as much as he could of his
arrogant composure, “you will not conciliate me, or turn me from any
purpose, by this course of conduct.”
— Charles Dickens, Dombey and Son
But this was sufficient, and served to conciliate the good will of the
natives, with whom our congeniality of sentiment on this point did
more towards inspiring a friendly feeling than anything else that
could have happened.
— Herman Melville, Typee
Conciliate comes from the Latin word conciliāre meaning “to bring
together.” It is related to the words council and calendar.

Read the full entry | See synonyms | Comment on today’s word | Suggest
tomorrow’s word


Word of the Day for Monday, December 5, 2011 December 5, 2011

Filed under: Tweet — Kye-Cha @ 10:36 am
frondescence \fron-DES-uhns\, noun:

1. Leafage; foliage.
2. The process or period of putting forth leaves, as a tree, plant, or the like.

What we found were three hundred pristine, mostly level acres with a
forty-five-acre pond, completely undeveloped, covered with exquisite
wildflowers and frondescence.
— Paul Newman, In Pursuit of the Common Good
I now become aware of the sound of rumbling water, emanating from
somewhere inside the rain forest next to my tropical rest stop. I
approach the wet and abundant frondescence of the forest.
— Richard Wyatt, Fathers of Myth
Frondescence is from the Latin root frondēre meaning “to have leaves.”
It is clearly related to frond meaning “leaves.”


Word of the Day for Friday, December 2, 2011 December 2, 2011

Filed under: Tweet — Kye-Cha @ 8:36 am
bobbery \BOB-uh-ree\, noun:

A disturbance or a brawl.

“Allow me, Mr. Ivolgin,” Ippolit suddenly interrupted, irritably,
“what’s all this bobbery for, if I may ask…”
— Fyodor Dostoyevsky, The Idiot
Kicked up the most delightful bobbery that had ever been witnessed!
— Anthony Trollope, Is He Popenjoy? A Novel
Bobbery, unexpectedly, is from the Hindu phrase bap re meaning “O
father!” It was first recorded in print in 1816 in The Grand Master


Word of the Day for Thursday, December 1, 2011 December 1, 2011

Filed under: Tweet — Kye-Cha @ 2:11 pm

altruistic \al-troo-IS-tik\, adjective:

1. Unselfishly concerned for or devoted to the welfare of others.
2. Animal Behavior. Of or pertaining to behavior by an animal that may be to its disadvantage but that benefits others of its kind, often its close relatives.

I thought you were an altruistic banker, nothing more, nothing less. A civic-minded altruistic banker.

— Inman Majors, The Millionaires: A Novel

An altruistic act is an act performed for the welfare of others. It is unselfish, as opposed to an act performed for self, which is selfish.

— Jack London, The Sea-Wolf

Altruistic was coined in 1830 by philosopher Auguste Comte. It originates in the French word altrui meaning “of or to others” from the Latin word alteri meaning “other.”



Happy Late New Years!!!!! January 30, 2011

Filed under: Tweet — Kye-Cha @ 12:38 pm

Omg hello viewers!!! 😛 its a new year for us!!!!!! 2011

There will be some cool and strange dates this year (year, month, day)…

11/1/1, 11/1/11, 11/11/11, 11/11/1

Ohh and BTW take the last tow numbers of ur b-day and add the age ur gonna turn this year… didja get 111?

EXAMPLE (not real bday!!!):

1981 + 30= 111

Ohh my!!! :O lemme no wat u got by leaving a comment!!! 🙂


Funny FAILS!!! October 11, 2010

Filed under: Tweet — Kye-Cha @ 5:49 pm

image001 FAIL