File1, 2, & 3 for cstephens2:


My name is Chyna Stephens. I currently live in Richmond, VA and attend
VCU. Prior to coming to VCU, I lived in Chesapeake, VA. It is about a 2 hour
drive from Richmond and it is full of wannabe southerners. I'm sorry I just
don't see Virginia as super southern, but everyone where I'm from tries to act
like a cowboy! I lived with my family which consisted of my mother, father,
brother, 2 cats, and 2 dogs.

I came to VCU with the intention of studying study Computer Science
over at the School of Engineering, but changed my major after my second
semester of my freshman year. I realized that maybe CS was not for me and that
I should try and explore my options elsewhere, that being Information
Systems. I've been in IS for 3 years now and I love all the options that are
presented to me. I'm learning coding, databases, networking, etc. and it makes
me feel better about going into the field of IT, because I will have
knowledge about the many bases IT covers.

I knew from a young age that I wanted to work with computers. Being a
Gen Z, I basically grew up with a phone in my hand at all times. While many
believe that is a bad thing, I think it's great. Being technologically
advanced at such a young age is, in my opinion, better for the future of the
world. Now, there are cases where parents just shove a phone in a kid's face
to keep them distracted, not knowing or caring what the child looks at. That
is where I think mistakes are made. I'm a huge advocate for educational tech.
I'm  not sure what I want to do for a career quite yet, but being able to
advanace our technology we have now and making it better for the future
generation is on my list of goals in life.


I am going to talk about the basic care for an anthurium house plant.
The anthurium plant is grown as a houseplant in cooler areas and as a
landscaping plant in USDA zones 10 or higher. Proper care for anthurium is
easy to do as long as you provide a few key elements for the plant. Keep
reading to learn more about care of anthurium plants.

Anthurium plants can tolerate all levels of indirect light, but
anthuriums growing in low light will have fewer flowers and will grow slower.
These plants cannot tolerate direct light however, as this can burn the
leaves. They grow best in bright, indirect light. Anthurium care also requires
that the soil be free draining but hold some water. If you are growing this
plant as a houseplant, a half and half mix of potting soil and orchid soil or
perlite will provide the kind of soil anthuriums prefer. Outdoors, plant in a
well-drained location. Anthurium plants don't like continually moist soil.

Make sure to water your anthurium plant regularly, but don't over
water. Only water your anthurium when the soil is dry to the touch. The plant
is susceptible to root rot, so too much water can cause the roots to die. If
you allow the plant to become too dry in a pot, it will slow down its growth
and the rootball will be difficult to re-wet. If the rootball becomes too dry
in the pot, soak the pot the anthurium is in for an hour and rehyrdate it.
Care of anthurium plants does not require too much fertilizer. The plant only
needs to be fertilized with one-quarter strength fertilizer once every three
to four months. To get the best blooms, use a fertilizer that has a higher
phosphorus number (the middle number).


At the start of their career, Talking Heads were all nervous energy,
detached emotion, and subdued minimalism. When they released their last album
about 12 years later, the band had recorded everything from art-punk to
polyrhythmic worldbeat explorations and simple, melodic guitar pop. Between
their first album in 1977 and their last in 1988, Talking Heads became one of
the most critically acclaimed bands of the '80s, while mananging several pop
hits. While some of their music can seem too self-consciously experimental,
clever, and intellectual for its own good, at their best Talking Heads
represent everything good about art-school punks.

And they were literally art-school punks. Guitarist/vocalist David
Byrne, drummer Chris Frantz, and bassist Tina Weymouth met at the Rhode
Island School of Design in the early '70s; they decided to move to NY in 1974
to concentrate on making music. The next year, the band won a spot opening for
the Ramones at the seminal NY punk club CBGB. In 1976, keyboardist Jerry
Harrison, a former member of Jonathan Richman's Modern Lovers, was added to
the lineup. By 1977, the band has signed to Sire Records and released its
first album, Talking Heads: 77. It received a considerable amount of acclaim
for its stripped down rock & roll, particularly Byrne's geeky, overly
intellectual lyrics and uncomfortable, jerky vocals.

For their next album, 1978's More Songs about Buildings and Food, the
band worked with producer Brain Eno, recording a set of carefully constructed,
arty pop songs, distinguished by extensive experimenting with combined
acoustic and electronic instruments, as well as touches of suprisingly
credible funk. On their next album, the Eno-produced Fear of Music, Talking
Heads began to rely heavily on their rhythm section, adding flourishes of
African-styled polyrhythms. This approach came to a full fruition with 1980's
Remain in Light, which was again produced by Eno. Talking Heads added several
sidemen, including a horn section, leaving them free to explore their dense
amalgam of African percussion, funk bass, and keyboards, pop songs, and

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