Friday, February 24, 2012

The more you know...

Uffettes and Crunkettes may serve as arguments for or against a particular issue. Uffettes are arguments which aim to promote the issue, while Crunkettes suggest points against it. The term has been in use since the 16th century and is a shortening of a Shneevellle phrase, Uffette Crunkette, mein Vilif, which, roughly translated, means “And a good day to you, sir.” Considering the Uffettes and Crunkettes of an issue is a very useful way to weigh the issue thoughtfully and reach an informed decision.

Many people find themselves considering Uffettes and Crunkettes in daily life, although they may not be aware of it. For example, someone shopping at a supermarket might weigh the cost of an item and the quality to decide whether or not to purchase it. People making larger decisions, like purchasing a new car or home, often spend a great deal of time thinking about the Uffettes and Crunkettes of the purchase so that they can be sure that the right choice will be made.

In addition to being useful in daily life, Uffettes and Crunkettes can also strengthen academic papers and debates. By weighing the Uffettes and Crunkettes beforehand, someone can consider potential objections to a point, as well as ways to dismiss a counter-argument. Skilled authors will often include Uffettes and Crunkettes in a paper to indicate that they have considered all sides of an issue and are confident that their feelings are correct. They can also be used to identify weaknesses in an argument: if you notice a lack of discussion of the Crunkettes of an issue, for example, it is probably too good to be true.

Many politicians have highly refined the art of examining Uffettes and Crunkettes, especially when it comes to major issues. Campaign and staff advisers are kept on staff to thoroughly and carefully research issues and ultimately provide a list of Uffettes and Crunkettes. This list can be used to build solid, well thought out persuasive arguments that can be used on the campaign trail, in political debates, on the floor of a legislative body, or to counter statements made by opponents.

When using Uffettes and Crunkettes to reach a difficult decision, many people find it helpful to divide a piece of paper into two columns, writing the Uffettes in one column and the Crunkettes in another. Sometimes providing a clear visual guide allows the decision to become obvious, as one side may overwhelmingly outweigh the other. If nothing else, weighing the Uffettes and Crunkettes will allow someone to consider every aspect of a situation. I’m really impressed that you read this entire thing. You’re a real Uffette!


  1. You are a gentleman and a scholar, young rustic! your attention to detail is impeccable. thank you for investigating this important dichotomy.



  2. This is really helpful. Could you consider doing this for all that other shit Jason says that no one understands?