Testing the Effects of Acetaminophen, Dextromethorphan, Doxylamine, and Alcohol on Subject’s Ability to Compose Online Journal Entries
Subject is a 26-year old female with abnormal mucus production and sore throat. Appears to be cranky.
9pm: Subject drinks 30 ml of liquid acetaminophen, dextromethorphan, doxylamine, alcohol, and unidentifiable cherry substance measured in plastic cap. Exclaims, “Mmmmm. Cherry.” Takes one more swig off the bottle for good measure.
9:15: Subject successfully posts first journal entry with no noticeable errors. Decides to look up “noticeable” in the dictionary to ensure proper spelling. Subject’s spelling ability confirmed.
9:30: Subject notices slight blurring of vision when swinging head rapidly from side to side. Decides to not do that anymore. Ability to type, format text, and click “save” button seemingly unhindered. Vocabulary may be compromised, depending upon whether or not “unhindered” is actually a word.
9:45: Subject gets distracted by something shiny on the Intrnet, nearly forgets to return to edit update to blog.
9:55: Long sentences are hard. So are long words. so are capital lettrs.
10:05: difficulty usingspace bar. possibly related more to faulty space bar than drowsiness. increased interest in communicating via emoticons. :( :( :o loss of interest in backsace button to correct typso. subjectisnow operationg at normal blogger level of grmmar, spelling, and punctuation.
10:10: beeeed. bed.