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sna last won the day on May 20 2018

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About sna

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  1. None of them go on here, PM me your questions and I'll ask them for you
  2. He's partially right, we'll tell you guys about it during O Week or just message me
  3. This does put a smile on my face Never understood how people have 48 entries
  4. I haven't had a chance to use it in a class/studying situation yet because it's summer, but just for you (and also me because I'm curious) let's do a test and find out. I wrote the word "sauna" and progressively kept writing it faster and faster so that my handwriting would get worse. I started at normal speed and kept getting faster until I got to my limit of how fast I can physically write. I wrote the word "jelly beans" as a negative control for the OCR and typed "sauna" as a positive control for the search. Before running the search, I hypothesized that it would recognize all of them but the last line (that last a looks more like a c lmao). Here are the results: It recognized all of them!! Does that mean searches will give you more false positives? Not sure and I'm too tired at this point to find out (my final notes end up in OneNote anyway so it probably doesn't matter), but hope this helps
  5. I'm probs starting one this Fall
  6. I guess just paying more attention in class would've saved me a lot of time later on I was on premed101 in class during acceptance day and people were roasting me
  7. See this post. This will depend a lot on your background/what type of stuff you're more or less comfortable with as well as the course. For stuff you've never seen before, Queen's already has a great system in place that will make your life (and studying) really easy: 1. DIL (interactive online module to introduce the topic to you and cover everything you need to know, this is scheduled into your weekly schedule). Sometimes it will be a DIL+Quiz for you to see if your independent review of the material was effective. 2. Lecture (to help reinforce what you covered in the DIL, there is a lot more of these in first semester as a lot of the topics are brand new for most people). 3. SGL (to apply the DIL+lecture information in your small group to cases and for you to see if you actually know the material well). In 2nd semester (and 2nd half of 2nd semester especially) it will transition to mainly DIL --> SGL (without a need for the lecture component). 4. Review (there will be reviews usually close to the test dates to help sharpen your focus on what you should know) 5. Peer Support (we all pool our resources together so I will usually go through 1-2 of my classmates' notes to make sure I didn't miss anything. People also make Quizlet flashcards which can be pretty helpful to go through. Honestly if you go through all these steps and put in a reasonable amount of effort in each, I've found that there is no need to study that much (maybe read over the notes 1-2 times before a test?). The only time I've had to study for reals is when I didn't pay attention in class or if I half assed the DIL. Or during finals because that's just what you do during finals.
  8. Yeah typically just IPP unless I plan on hitting up a study room/library after class to get some studying/work done.
  9. Yeah anything works, it comes down to personal preference. There's a lot of people in my class who have this set up as well and we all have different laptops. I would wait until Monday though! As others said, there will likely be new iPads announced at WWDC Edit: Notability just got OCR recently (and some other useful features)
  10. Congrats @Egg_McMuffin! Looks like there's gonna be in increase in QMed representation on here now
  11. This is true for every school, like.. our curriculum gets improved every year too so the current (highest in the country) match rates aren't representative either. Every school is always looking to improve, not just U of T. This isn't limited to Toronto. Med school is about learning the basics so no med student is going to be doing ground-breaking research in the academic year anyway. In the summer, we all have the option of doing research in Toronto, and even bigger academic centres than Toronto (ie some of my classmates are doing research at Harvard this summer) - this isn't limited to Toronto students only. Then explain how 10 of us got into your class photo at OMSW 72% pass, 100 page notes for an exam, every 2 weeks. Good luck trying to relax lol. Except we have a higher proportion matching to Toronto, 59% vs. 52%. Yeah and Kingston is pretty much the Miami of Canada How does that matter? It pretty much only comes into play if you're applying for residency in the US, in which case you're better off going to a U.S. school in the first place. First, those numbers are wrong, it was 70 declined offers last year, not 100 (and looking even more popular this year). Second, this is a classic example of the appeal to popular opinion fallacy. And third, how does it matter?
  12. They went with CMA's 150th anniversary rather than Canada's lol
  13. I worked part time, wouldn’t recommend (especially because my hours were pretty flexible too). Though I was also heavily involved in a shit ton of other stuff as well, so I guess you just have to pick your battles. Out of academics, ECs, work, social life, health/sleep, one must go. For me, it was the latter.
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