I am so thankful for the friendships and relationships I have with my fellow bloggers. I love that I get to connect with other creative, passionate, and honest people. I always appreciate your comments, suggestions, and critiques. Thank you so much for spending your time and energy on my blog.
The reason people are always looking at me is that I get to make these comments and I try to do the same. They’re always asking about how I have to do more, or not. I’m still a little short of a person, so this has been an amazing experience for me.
I have to say that I’m very grateful to be blogging at all. I hope I can continue doing so for a long time to come.
If you really want to see how much I appreciate you, check out the comments section of my last post. I just want to say that I love you, and I can never express in words how much I appreciate your comments. I hope you continue to like my blog and I hope you continue to write.
Thanks for reading! I hope to be doing a lot more blogging soon. I hope that you continue to check back for more interesting posts.
Giancarlo Ponce is a name that sounds familiar to a lot of us, although it’s been a while since I’ve read about someone I could relate to in a fictional way. It’s the name of a famous Italian mathematician who went off to study at Oxford in the late 19th century, in what was then known as the ‘Oriel’ degree. It’s also the name of the second son of one of Italy’s most famous families, and his brother’s son.
Its nice to hear that its coming back. I remember being a teenager in the late 90s and being very impressed with the speed of the Pons’ work. He was a bit of a weird dude, but still very influential and interesting to study. I never saw him play a sport really, but I did see him play tennis. And he did play a lot of tennis.
He was one of the most influential tennis players of all time and one of the most famous tennis players of all time. His name became synonymous with the speed-up of a shot in tennis because of his unorthodox style of playing. People called him the “speed of light” because he was so fast, he would run up the court and pass the ball to his opponent before crossing the net.