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Golden Time Episode 10 [REPACK]

She assures him that she couldn't have come and seen him if that were the case. She admits that she wanted to go to the beach only with him, and asks if he will take her when he's better. She further states that "it doesn't have to be Paris", referring to her ideal "first time" location. Banri promises that he will take her once summer vacation arrives.

Golden Time Episode 10

Golden Time is a 24-episode anime television series based on the light novel series written by Yuyuko Takemiya. The anime series is produced by J.C.Staff and directed by Chiaki Kon, with scripts by Fumihiko Shimo and character design by Shinya Hasegawa. The series aired in Japan between October 3, 2013[1] and March 27, 2014.

Golden Time (ゴールデンタイム, Gōruden Taimu) is a Japanese light novel series written by Yuyuko Takemiya, with illustrations by Ēji Komatsu. The series includes 11 volumes (eight main series novels, plus three extras) published by ASCII Media Works between September 10, 2010 and March 10, 2014, and incorporates romantic comedy and supernatural themes.[1] A manga adaptation by Umechazuke began serialization in the October 2011 issue of Dengeki Daioh. A 24-episode anime adaptation by J.C.Staff aired on MBS between October 2013 and March 2014.

Banri finds himself completely and utterly lost after the big opening ceremonial event and tries to find his way to the freshman orientation. Along the way, he runs straight into another lost and confused freshman from the same school, Mitsuo Yanagisawa, and they immediately hit it off. Somehow arriving at their intended goal just in time, there appears in front of them a beautiful girl holding a bouquet of roses, who congratulates Mitsuo on getting into the school then hits him across the face with them before tossing the bouquet into his lap and leaving. This stylish, well dressed, and obsessive woman is revealed to be Mitsuo's childhood friend, Koko Kaga. As children, they had promised to marry each other one day, something she has taken to heart this entire time. Mitsuo had gone out secretly and taken the examination for this private college in order to escape from her, but she used her connections to find out about it and enrolled in the college herself.

After knowing that his secret identity has been disclosed, Juntae will try more ways to kill Seungcheon (Taeyong). As the ten-year mark is almost near, fans are also eager to know if Seungcheon will go back to his original identity using the golden spoon.

The Golden Spoon episode 9 reached its highest viewership ratings in South Korea and all the viewers who enjoyed the grand comeback of Seungcheon will agree that it was one of the best episodes so far.

Michelle Stevens 05:30So, I mean, I'm going to age myself, I guess, when I was in my 20s, I had graduated from Cal and I, you know, it was the, it was a recession. And you know, all my friends who are in like computer science or biomedical they were getting jobs like this. And I was like, a poli sci major saying, like, what do I want to do? So, I did some jobs here and there. And I was just like, I know, nothing's really grabbing me. And, you know, even commuting to like, down the peninsula, I was just like, I need to find something in the city where my commute is easy. And I looked at the employers, and I was just like, Oh, UCSF. I'm going to try UCSF, it's like, only I can walk to work. So, I started off at UCSF as a fellowship coordinator for the Division of infectious disease here at UCSF in the School of Medicine, Department of Medicine. And, man, I got worked, I had, I never worked that hard. And I actually got burned out within less than a year. And, so, I was like, I'm working a lot of crazy hours, this, this can't be it. And, then all my friends are like you need to be in a ".com" know, you'll make so much more money. So, I did that change. I think within two months of my new job, I was just like, money is not everything. I am bored, not learning anything. And so I was talking to my past manager. And then she was just like, UCSF is looking for research administrators, and you have all of the basic knowledge of like how our accounting system works, our faculty, our postdocs, why don't you like apply for it? And so that is what drew me back to UCSF. Although I left UCSF for about two and a half years to go down to UCLA to run a center for AIDS Research and Education Unit. I've been with UCSF and UC for 20, 20 plus years, and I love my job because I love helping postdocs get established, see postdocs becoming faculty, we've seen beginning faculty become like chairs of a department and the initial conversations they've had with me or members of my team, really helping them to kind of get gain clarity of like, what to focus on when they need help, how to ask for it from their departments, from their school, to get that administrative support, so that they can really do what they do best, which is the research. And sometimes if it's opening up a brain and putting in like chips in there, you know, great, but seeing that, that all come together and then seeing friends who might be going through an ailment going to see our physicians or our researchers here and then getting the help that they need to function in their everyday life. I'm really sold on our mission of advancing health worldwide in our community. I derive that enjoyment and purpose.

Michelle Stevens 08:43As I said, postdocs come to us mainly to start their own application process for their own individual funding. If postdocs are lucky, they'll, they'll start at UCSF in maybe a training grant slot or on their mentors R1 as a researcher, you know, postdoctoral researcher helping their mentors with whatever research they're doing. Sometimes some of our postdocs come in with no funding, and they're told you got to get funding right away. If everything works out. We will even start helping a postdoc before they get to UCSF, if we have their offer letter, and we're just waiting, and they're at their current institution before they even get to UCSF, because we have that offer letter and we've confirmed it with a mentor in the department. We can even start helping postdocs before they arrive at UCSF in applying for fellowship grants. But normally when they get here, we'd love we have relationships with the administrative staff of departments to say hey, send them over so that we can go through the process, right? Because we do so many proposals here at UCSF, postdocs really need to give the RSCs is about a 30 day notice before the deadline. And it's not saying that the whole application process takes 30 days, it's because we want to go over the process itself. And then really starting the postdocs to concentrate on particular parts of the application that they need to, which can be time consuming, like gathering all their letters of support. And so if that's going to take a while, especially during summer months, when they're past, you know, mentors in their previous institutions are on summer break, you know, that's going to take time, right, to gather fresh letters of recommendations for whatever application that they're doing. And so we want to be able to help postdocs with those things, and setting it in a timeline so that you see the goal where we're heading toward, and then we're all getting to that point together. And so, the sooner we can see postdocs, and communicate with them and work with them, the better, we're always willing to meet with them face to face before COVID. And now on, via zoom, and then go walk through steps.

Michelle Stevens 11:35I think doing those brown bags and stuff with the postdoc unit and stuff, I think one misconception is that we're not here to help postdocs, that we're only here for faculty or that we might be too bureaucratic, they're on the backburner, while, you know, faculty and their proposals. I think that's where the timeline is really important. Because one RC can, if it's a small department, it might be one RC kind of giving service to that whole unit. If it's a big, big unit, like the Department of Medicine, there's actually two RMS teams that support the Department of Medicine, because it's a large one for the campus side, we call it, and one for the ZSFG side. So, all of the departments have a designation. And, so it's just easier to manage that, you know, faculty, we know who the faculty are. Postdocs come and they go, right? And so it's easier to have the postdocs supported by their mentor's RC. And so, it's sometimes, I guess, mentors forget to tell their postdocs that we're here as a resource available to you guys. But it's really, we're here to help get any extramural funding. Because, you know, when it comes from an outside source, there's usually things that sponsors want in return, like a financial report or a progress report. But there's also, if it's coming from federal sources, there's a lot of things that you guys don't have to worry about. But as an institution, we worry about. Like, audits--we get one every year. And if it's good, it flies and we're all good, if it's bad, that can that can open up the institution for more audits. And so we want to make sure that we're doing everything on behalf of UCSF, doing things correctly. But at the same time, helping our faculty not worry about that, helping our researchers and postdocs not worry about that. And, you know, we're the people who will be like, "Oh, because you're not a US resident or citizen, you can't apply for these types of grants, but these might be available to you," right? And so, if an RC is working with a department or a researcher long enough, they kind of know what sponsors are available for that research, or that that the researcher is doing. And so, we might know things that we can give you an answer really quickly. Versus you're like doing a web search and trying to figure out where, what sponsor will, you know, support me and things like that. We are always willing to look at policies and structures of new foundations that we've never heard about, because we need to enter that into the greater UCOP system, you University of California, Office of the President kind of keeps track of all sponsors that all 10 campuses get funding from and so if we've not done them, maybe UCSD or UCLA has gotten an award. And so we might know, you know if there's any hiccups that we should know about. But yeah, we're here to help. We're here to kind of guide and we're not here to be a bureaucrat, we're not here to set up walls and tell you no, you can't, we might say no, you can't on this, but you can on this. That's what we're here for. 041b061a72


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