pièces

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Minami was too adorable with his sunglasses too big for him on the calendar I wanted to draw it!


I LOVE Minami! I adopted him as soon as it appeared! I thought I was going to hate him, because he looked like those characters who scream everywhere and are annoying … But in fact, he’s adorable! He is a cute Yuri fan! He is sincere and determined! I love him so much! He’s my son!

J’ai envoyé un mail à la personne qui s’occupe des relations internationales au Canada au sujet des cours auxquels je vais assister. J’ai précisé mon nom et mon prénom en fin de mail (normal quoi). 

Elle m’a répondu avec mon prénom anglicisé. 

Mon prénom était marqué dans le mail et est présent dans l’adresse mail de la fac, qu’est-ce qu’elle veut de plus?

anonymous asked:

Un p'tit Neighbours AU pour le CHB? Avec du fluff, of course. Bonus si tu le crois avec le High school AU et qu'AM aide BH à emménager après qu'ils se soient rencontrés et qu'il y a le fameux... IKEA TRIP

Ca m’a pris du temps, beaucoup de temps. Mais le voilà enfin. J’ai beaucoup bossé dessus pour aller mieux, donc pardonnez d’avance les excès de fluff, m’enfin après tout, c’est un AU fluff et bisounours donc… Le tout sous le cut parce que c’est très long

Keep reading

Meet the real women behind Hidden Figures.

In the early days of the Space Race, Dorothy Vaughan headed the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics’ (NACA) West Area Computing unit. It was an important but segregated unit of mostly female mathematicians doing aerospace calculations by hand. When NACA became NASA in 1958, the Analysis and Computation Division desegregated and Vaughan became a sought-after expert on FORTRAN  – a programming language used on IBM mainframes.

Vaughan is one of the women whose work inspired the film Hidden Figures — a true story of three African American mathematicians who helped NASA launch the first Americans into space.


Feeling inspired? See how coding might figure into your life. Uncover more about Dorothy Vaughan →

Meet the real women behind Hidden Figures.

Before electronic computers were common, NASA hired mathematicians like Katherine Johnson to do the computing. Even after NASA began using IBM computers to plan its missions, Astronaut John Glenn trusted Johnson’s abilities so much that he personally requested she recheck the computer calculations that helped him become the first American to orbit the Earth.

Johnson is one of the women whose work inspired the film Hidden Figures — the true story of three African American mathematicians who helped NASA launch the first Americans into space.  


Feeling inspired? See how math might figure into your life. Uncover more about Katherine Johnson →