Helloidol Idol Room PATCHED
Idol Room (Korean: 아이돌룸) was a South Korean television program which aired on JTBC every Tuesday at 18:30 (KST) and was hosted by Jeong Hyeong-don and Defconn. The program is inspired by JTBC Newsroom, and it is produced in order to be the idol-specialised program with number one credibility.
helloidol idol room
Robin Sargent I have here with me today, Kim Limon and she is one of our Idol courses, Academy Alumni. And she's one of our very recent idols success stories. And So Kim, will you do a better job of introducing yourself? Give us a little bit about your background and how you got interested in instructional design?
Kim Limon I'm glad to hear it. I was in between a couple of things because the pandemic it led a lot of people to work from home for the first time, so I was thankfully able to try that as well with my jobs at the time, I wasn't like furloughed or anything. So I was just working remotely. And I realized that I liked that and that I could be good at it and trusted with it, as opposed to maybe some people that were like, I want to get back in like the office or in the classroom. And I'm like, oh, gosh, like, trying to figure out if searches were happening. That was weird. Yeah, I really felt like, Oh, if I can do this now, it shouldn't only be for emergency reasons. I wanted to make it permanent. But the other things I was looking into were like boot camps for coding, which I did a little bit of like, on my own. Because it seemed at the time that that was the only like, for sure remote career. But again, thankfully, I was able to find something that's more aligned with what I already know. And isn't like learning a literal new language for the first time and having to excel at it, too.
Kim Limon My journey was hard. It's not for the faint of heart. But I guess I've always been like that, giving some context. When I got my teaching credential. When I went back to school for that, I enrolled in the one year super duper program. So I was teaching in the mornings, and then going to school at night to learn how to teach the next morning for a whole year straight like student teaching, and going to get my credential. I've been working really hard in order to have a life by sacrificing a lot of times where I didn't have a life. So I was already kind of used to the fast pace of it. And when I found out that people were getting their jobs and ID in as little as two weeks, I was like, Okay, well, then I gotta hit the ground running. Because if there's going to be more than me doing this, and everyone else is thinking the two week mark, like, I gotta keep up. And yeah, it can be done. But I took a slower pace, because I did have a full time job in the daytime. And between surges, if there was a surge, we'd work from home. So I capitalize on that and do my job, of course, but also take advantage of my time at home to like, search up things on the side, or work on something during downtime for my portfolio, you know, so I did two months of that working from home, work and then IDOL. And then when I went back in person for the third month, that's when I was like, Okay, now I kind of need to let my portfolio speak for itself. My head already revamped my resume my LinkedIn and put it up on a couple of job boards as well. So by the third month, I was just letting my portfolio website and my resume speak for me, using what I learned in idol to revamp it and like get the search engine to like me, and I think it worked because I was contacted by recruiters every day, basically. And I was able to feel their calls and emails at work. I took many bathroom breaks, because you got to do what you got to do.
Robin Sargent I mean, especially when they're calling you for for your next job. Like yes, yes. Yes, I will meet with you in the bathroom to get out of here. Exactly. Okay. So by third month, after two months, you have your portfolio, your resume, your LinkedIn, I say that's pretty much I mean that you say slow, I wouldn't call that slow, Kim. All right, maybe slow in your in your goals. And then you have recruiters calling you. Okay, so now about do you have any clue how many calls or interviews you did?
Kim Limon So the template I'm referring to mainly is the discovery call template, which is funny because it is also modeled after certain recruiters that would email and have those like questions at the end that say, like, where are you from? What is your availability? So I kind of modeled it after that, because I wanted to circumvent the phone calls, mainly because seeing as I was back in the office, and that third month, I was able to take as many phone calls as possible. But after a certain point, I felt confident enough to tell the recruiters hey, I cannot take these phone calls. I want to keep my job before I transition. So how about I email you? And I'll answer your questions through email, because either way, I'd be on the computer for my job, regardless, right? It was more of a seamless way to integrate it. And yeah, I just had a couple of questions on there. Again, about like the duration. If there's room for extension, if there's benefits, what is the pay range? And yeah, I felt comfortable doing it that way. Because then I didn't have to feel like oh, man, I wish I would have taken their calls like, no, no, no, they're trying to reach out to me. And if they really want me, they will be okay with the email and some people aren't. And that's okay. Because then we wouldn't be a good fit anyways, that was a weird business relationship, if they can even work with my preferred method of communication, you know?
Kim Limon Thankfully, I got contacted like, earlier in that week. So maybe it was like a Monday and I got told, okay, the interview will be on a Wednesday. So I took the interview at work. And it was a Zoom meeting interview at a weird time because of the time difference. So I had to kind of take my lunch break and say, oh, I'm taking a nap. Don't bother me. Yeah, so I had to commandeer like one of our, like our classroom, I guess, at my old job, because we didn't really have any private spaces. We had no break room. It was in a small, I'll call it an office. It wasn't an office. But it was a small area, there was nowhere for privacy. And I didn't want to take it in my car, because it's hot in Southern California. So that would have been horrible. And yeah, the interview was just a zoom. I had to sneak it in. But I got along really well with supervisor to the point where she was just asking me like, what was I comfortable with whatever I created before, I don't 100% Remember if she saw my portfolio, but I do remember sending it to her afterwards, because she was like, excited that I had one. So everyone have one. And she mentioned something really cool after I told her that like I was comfortable with storyline, because I had just created that like hackathon storyline course And I was like, Yeah, I'm comfortable with that. And I'm also comfortable with writing things based on my background and writing and she's like, Oh, you're a unicorn. And I'm like that's how I kind of knew I had it.
Robin Sargent Okay. So again, I mean, you did it, you didn't wait like three months, you made your, your full transition. And so everyone wants to know, Kim, what is your best and final advice for those who want to become an idol?
She's talking not only to a rock and roll legend, but a man four times her age! Confidence is one thing but too much confidence comes across as egotistical and even a little disrespectful. Her performance was not the of caliber that she is capable of and the judges felt that R&B didn't showcase her voice as well as a Diana Ross song would have. After her performance, she tried to play up to Ryan in a rather groan-inducing, awkward moment. Hello, Idol . . . this isn't live anymore, couldn't you have spared viewers by leaving Ashthon's coquettish mannerisms on the editing room floor? No doubt she would have thanked you after watching herself in this episode.
Comment From mandy: Oh plz Jessica smooth not yes she has a amazing voice but it needs a good voice coach. She has a career and who knows JLO just might take her under her wing. She is part Latina and groom her for songs
Over the years, fans have stopped putting K-Pop idols at such high pedestals and realized that they too are just humans like us. Humans, who have emotions. Humans, who get tired especially when overworked. Humans, who experience frustrations and hardships. Humans, who make mistakes. Humans, who can date and fall in love. Humans, who can grow and learn from their shortcomings.
Before answering your questions for this week, I would like to ask you a question of my own. Do you have a question about the Japanese game market? Do you want to express your thoughts on anything Japanese game related? Do you like one of our young idols and want to let the world know about your perversions?
LoveSongs ADV Futaba Riho 19-sai Fuyu Publisher: D3 Publisher Genre: Love, Adventure; Release: 11.03.04 Price: 6090 yen, Memory: 127K This latest love simulation game features model Riho Futaba as its main character. Riho-chan is a nineteen year old college student who runs a late night radio show where she helps others with their problems. She's currently fighting with her boyfriend. Making an appearance in the game are Riho's friends from her talent studio, her seniors at school and her roommates -- lots and lots of girls. As the player, you'll lead Riho-chan through a story, selecting her path along the way. The game features the so-called "Jiro Jiro" system that lets you take a close look at close-up character pics, scrolling from top to bottom.
10.12.04: The week that Nintendo blows the lid off the NDS, Gaming Life in Japan offers a look at the Viewtiful Joe cartoon, scans from the Square Enix TGS booklet and Makiko Kawajima as new young idol. 041b061a72