Best Two Year Degrees

    two year

  • biennial: having a life cycle lasting two seasons; “a biennial life cycle”; “parsnips and carrots are biennial plants often grown as annuals”
  • (Two-years) The Dm out-performs the Frf throughout the period reviewed. Although less convergent with the Ecu Oat at first, its performance in that respect also improves notably from late August 97 onwards.
  • College – Course offerings generally include occupational or technical curricula with courses of study designed to prepare students for employment in two years.  Some students transfer to a four-year college after graduation.


  • academic degree: an award conferred by a college or university signifying that the recipient has satisfactorily completed a course of study; “he earned his degree at Princeton summa cum laude”
  • The amount, level, or extent to which something happens or is present
  • A stage in a scale or series, in particular
  • A unit of measurement of angles, one three-hundred-and-sixtieth of the circumference of a circle
  • (degree) a position on a scale of intensity or amount or quality; “a moderate grade of intelligence”; “a high level of care is required”; “it is all a matter of degree”
  • (degree) a specific identifiable position in a continuum or series or especially in a process; “a remarkable degree of frankness”; “at what stage are the social sciences?”

best two year degrees

best two year degrees – 300 Best

300 Best Jobs Without a Four-Year Degree, 4th Ed
300 Best Jobs Without a Four-Year Degree, 4th Ed
No bachelors degree? As people like Bill Gates, Rachael Ray, and Matt Drudge have shown, it is no problem. Discover the 300 jobs with the best pay, fastest growth, and most openings no four year degree required. The author has taken massive data from the Department of Labor s Occupational Information Network database and other sources and turned it into a useful , interesting resource for workers who want good jobs and career advancement without four years in college.
In just two steps, 300 Best Jobs Without a Four-Year Degree helps you quickly and easily narrow your career options and learn more about jobs of interest.

Why are we holding up two fingers? Does it matter *which* two fingers we hold up?

Why are we holding up two fingers? Does it matter *which* two fingers we hold up?
(more details later, as time permits)


New Yorkers will tell you that nobody in his or her right mind goes to Times Square on New Year’s Eve. Well, anyway, nobody from Manhattan — you can never tell what those crazy folks in Brooklyn, Queens, Staten Island, or the Bronx might do (and we won’t even try to imagine what those crazy folks in New Jersey might do). Actually, even residents of Manhattan have been known to experience the New Year’s Eve count-down once in their lives, just so they can tell everyone else that they know what they’re talking about. In my case, I think it was back in 1969; at this point, I can’t even remember for sure which year it was …

Why do New Yorkers do their best to stay away from Times Square on New Year’s Eve? Well, have you ever looked at the television screen in the midst of all that mayhem? There are a gazillion other people out there, jammed against each other, shoulder to shoulder — and they’re all drunk, and they’re all screaming at the top of their lungs. You can’t just drive to a nearby corner and park your car, with a plan of getting back in your car and fleeing after you’ve seen what a crazy idea it was. And you can’t take a taxi right to the middle of Times Square — at least, not after mid-afternoon on New Year’s Eve. Even worse, there are no public bathrooms anywhere to be found, so you’re in trouble if you drink too much beer … except that the cops do their best, quite understandably, to make sure nobody in the Times Square area (which is broadly defined to cover an area of several square blocks) is drinking or doing anything that might look dangerous.

Consequently, it often seems that most of the crowd has chosen to get roaring drunk before they arrive on the scene. All of which might be great fun if the weather is clear, and the temperature is somewhere above the freezing mark. But if it’s 30 degrees or lower, and it’s drizzling or raining or snowing, this is not a place where you want to spend six or eight hours standing around with two million of your best (drunken) friends…

Thus, it should not surprise you to hear that I was not in Times Square to watch the ball drop on New Year’s Eve of 2009 (or, for that matter, any other year going back to 1969). However, I had a business meeting in mid-town Manhattan, in the late morning of Dec 31st; and on the chance that something interesting might be going on, I brought my camera with me. To reach my meeting, I took a subway to Times Square, and it was snowing heavily when I came out of the station; thus, I was hoping for some dramatic scenery when my meeting ended and I had a little free time before heading back uptown to my office.

Alas, the snow had pretty much been replaced by a combination of drizzle and occasional raindrops when I finished my meeting and walked over to Times Square. Hence you won’t see any dramatic blizzard-like shots in this Flickr set; no views of frozen revelers with zillions of snowflakes falling all around them. But there were some interesting people wandering around, and it was interesting to see how many foreign tourists had arrived to spend all afternoon, all evening, and potentially all night in what has become the most well-known site of New Year’s celebrations in the U.S., if not the world. It was also interesting to see that the cleaning crews were already beginning to assemble, and that other workers were dragging along large bundles of balloons, hats, and other novelties to be distributed to the crowds later on…

… and later on, after a very pleasant dinner in Greenwich Village with several family members, I ended up back at home, watching the revelry on television as the countdown came to an end. The TV coverage was obviously far more extensive than what I could accomplish with just one DSLR camera; and it was also infinitely more sophisticated, with high-end TV cameras located on strategic vantage points all around the square. On the other hand, the TV images appear, and then disappear, often leaving no lasting impression. By contrast, these still images will hopefully be interesting to look at months, if not years, from now. For better or worse, they’ll be here whenever you’d like to see them…

J.R. and Beth – Revenge is a dish best served cold

J.R. and Beth - Revenge is a dish best served cold

Not exactly one for diptychs, but I thought this was hilarious. This was the kinda thing I captured as I followed the two of them around in the park.

I finished school today! I officially have my associates degree. Two years down, 6 to go. Now that I’m done I’ll try to post some newer pics and catch up on everybody’s streams. Thanks for your patience.

best two year degrees

best two year degrees

The Best Two Years
The Best Two Years is the funny and touching story of Elder Rogers (KC Clyde), a Mormon missionary struggling with his faith after a series of blows to his personal life. When he is called to train Elder Calhoun (Kirby Heyborne), an overzealous new missionary, Rogers must reconcile his beliefs and sense of purpose. Shot in Holland, The Best Two Years offers a humorous and insightful look into the lives of LDS missionaries that is “head and shoulders above other LDS films” (Jeff Vice, Deseret Morning News).