Note Passing Device Disguised As Gluestick

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Introduction: Note Passing Device Disguised As Gluestick

   If you don't want to get in trouble passing notes, use this device to pass notes with ease! This device takes only 30 seconds to make!

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Step 1: Materials

-Pen (to write)
-glue stick (to give to friend , having the teacher think your letting him/her barrow your glue stick)
-piece of paper (to write note)

Step 2: Take Apart Glue Stick

Take apart the glue stick by turning out the glue until you can't any more then pull the glue out.

Step 3: Write Note

use pen to write note.

Step 4: Insert Note

Roll up note the insert it in to glue stick.

Step 5: Cap and Pass

cap the glue stick.
when passing the teacher will think its just a glue stick.

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    14 Discussions

    0
    Grazerquart
    Grazerquart

    7 years ago on Introduction

    Yeah we all need a gluestick in the middle of a lesson for no apparent reason cool idea if you are working on a project that needs glue in class

    0
    alphasmith
    alphasmith

    10 years ago on Introduction

    So the teacher will think "oh, It's just some kid passing a glue stick to a fellow student"?

    0
    chopstx
    chopstx

    Reply 10 years ago on Introduction

    No, you say, "hey, you need a spare gluestick?"

    0
    chopstx
    chopstx

    Reply 10 years ago on Introduction

    Is that like French or something?

    0
    chopstx
    chopstx

    Reply 10 years ago on Introduction

    Cool, I've heard it before, but never what origin it comes from. What does it mean?

    0
    MaryOfExeter
    MaryOfExeter

    Reply 10 years ago on Introduction

    Yup. I think the reason we use it came from fencing, when they hit/touch someone with the sword thingies. It's like the fancy way of saying "you win" or "good move". The joys of speaking franglish :P

    0
    RMConstruction
    RMConstruction

    Reply 10 years ago on Introduction

    Franglish? Dude, it's Franglais!

    Mix of Francais
    And Anglais (England in French)

    0
    MaryOfExeter
    MaryOfExeter

    Reply 10 years ago on Introduction

    Yes but I'm in America, therefore it is English and French xD
    Otherwise, it would be Franglais, yes.
    Franglais(e) sounds cool though. Franglaised doughnuts :P

    0
    RMConstruction
    RMConstruction

    Reply 10 years ago on Introduction

    Lol... How does Framerican sound?

    Though you do speak English there...

    Franglais can still apply :-)