Mrs. Gordon taught AP English. And she took a disliking to me for some reason early on, and she didn’t like the way I wrote, so she gave me very bad grades on all my essays. She pounded into me about how to write clear, effective, succinct English. And I learned those lessons well. But what I remember — and I pay her a tremendous tribute for that because there’s no more important skill, certainly for a scientist, but really for almost any profession, than to be able to express yourself clearly and succinctly. And I think she really taught me that. She actually did the following, I think, ridiculous thing. She went around the class the day before we were to take the AP exam and predicted, and wrote on the board what she thought each of us would get. I don’t know if you know anything about that scoring system. But five is the highest grade you can get, then four, and three, and two.  And depending on what score you got, when you went to college the next year, you might either — if you got a top grade, you might get not just placed out of that course, but you might actually get credit for it. If you got a four, somewhere, three, less. And if you got below a three, it was like you didn’t take the course. So for many in the class, she predicted a five and some a four. And for me she predicted a three and one other kid. And then she said she would write the scores on the board in a few weeks when they came in. P.S., I got a five. And I still remember looking at her when she wrote that up there. And I could see she was not happy about it. Oh, I’m sure she was happy, but she didn’t like the idea that she had been that off the mark. Anyway, that was Mrs. Gordon.