by Ben S

Fuel cell is a device that converts the chemical energy from a fuel into electricity through a chemical reaction with oxygen or another oxidizing agent. Hydrogen is the most common fuel, but hydrocarbons such as natural gas and alcohols like methanol are sometimes used. Fuel cells are different from batteries in that they require a constant source of fuel and oxygen to run, but they can produce electricity continually for as long as these inputs are supplied. Welsh Physicist William Grove developed the first crude fuel cells in 1839. The first commercial use of fuel cells was in NASA space programs to generate power for probes, satellites and space capsules. Since then, fuel cells have been used in many other applications. Fuel cells are used for primary and backup power for commercial, industrial and residential buildings and in remote or inaccessible areas. They are used to power fuel cell vehicles, including automobiles, buses, forklifts, airplanes, boats, motorcycles and submarines. Fuel Cells will hopefully be the main source of fuel in the future.



There are five legal ways to kill a person in the United States, by hanging, firing squad, electrocution, lethal injection, and gas chamber. The last one is eerily reminiscent of the holocaust. Of course, all of the people that can be legally killed by one of these methods are convicted of a crime that warranted the punishment of death. However, a very large problem is that these people that are convicted are not always guilty. That, alone, should be enough to quell supporters of the death penalty but unfortunately it is not. Therefore two more reasons will be examined. The death penalty cannot be justified and should be abolished.

The Wolf Among Us- Episode 1- Faith Game Review

In The Wolf Among Us, you play as Bigby Wolf, otherwise known as The Big Bad Wolf, the villain in most fairy tales. When a severe murder is committed, Bigby Wolf must team up with Snow White to uncover information about this strange case.

In Taxi Driver, A mentally unstable Vietnam war veteran works as a night-time taxi driver in New York City where the perceived decadence and sleaze feeds his urge for violent action, attempting to save a preadolescent prostitute in the process.

If you haven't read The Catcher in the Rye, you probably should. If you want some visual representations of the setting as you read, here is an assignment completed by a student  in Mr. Jaeger's Film and Novel class to guide you. This is what Holden might have seen