Bits-of-Knowledge-2009-04-26&05-02

How Americans vote out their president?

Barack Obama claimed a historical victory and became the 44th president of the United States. But, how do Americans vote out their president? In this episode of Bits-of-Knowledge, you will find the answer.

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Transcript:

Every four years, Americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States. Unfortunately, the US election system isn't that simple. This is Electing a US President in Plain English.

It's easy to imagine every US citizen's vote being counted together on Election Day. But this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states. Let me explain.

It starts with your vote. On Election Day, you'll vote for president and their vice president. You get one choice. Then, all the votes in your state are counted. The candidate with the most state-wide votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president. This happens across the country until each state has selected their candidate.

We end up with most of the 50 states and the District of Columbia voting to support one candidate each. But there is a problem. We can't elect a president by just counting up the choices of these states - US states are different.

Consider this: California has about 36 million people, Kansas has less than three million. We need a way for California's choice to have more influence on the election because the state has more people. The question becomes - how do we make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election?

Well, we need a way to account for the population of each state.

As an example, let's consider my home state of North Carolina. Like every state, it is divided up into congressional districts that are based on population. North Carolina has 13 districts, California has 53 and Kansas has four. When it comes to a state's influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts equals more influence.

The influence a state has in the election is measured by the number of "electors". This number comes from the number of districts in a state plus the number of US senators which is always two. North Carolina has 15 electors while California has 55.

When a candidate wins the voting in a state they win that state's number of electors. That's why big, populous states can be so important to candidates - their electors add up quickly. And the number of electors is what really matters. Here's why.

If you add up the electors of all 50 states and the District of Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidates' goal on Election Day is to win the majority of 538, or 270 electors. Once a candidate wins enough states to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the president-elect. Yay!!

So, let's recap. Your vote helps your state choose a single candidate. That candidate receives all the electors from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach 270 total electors wins the national election and becomes the president-elect.

Then, on the following January 20th, the president-elect is sworn in as the next president of the United States.

And it all starts with your vote, make it count.

Homework

HW

Every four years, Americans who are eighteen or older have a responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States. And fortunately, the US elect system isn’t that simple.
This is “electing a US president” in plain English.
It’s easy to imagine every US’s vote to being come together. But this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states.
Let me explain. It starts from your vote. On Election Day, your vote for president and the advised president. You get one choice. Then, all the votes in your state are accounted. The candidate with the most state wide votes became the candidate your state support for president.
This happens across the country and tells each state have elected their candidate.
We end up with most of the states and except for Columbia voting for just one candidate for each.
But there is a problem. We can’t elect the president by just counting up the choices of these states. The US states are different. Consider this, California has about thirty-six million people, Census has less than three million. We need a way for California’s choice to have more influence for the election because the state has more people.
The question becomes, how do you make sure  each state has a right amount of influence on the election? Well, we need a way to account for the population of each state. As an example, let’s consider my hometown of north *. Like every state, it is divided into different * districts that based on the population. North * has thirteen districts, California has fifty-three and Census has four. When it comes to a state’s influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts equals more influence.
The influence a state has on election is measured by the numbers of the electors. This number comes from the number of districts in a state, plus the number of the US senators which is always two. North * has fifteen electors while California has fifty-five.
When a candidate wins the voting in a state, they win that state’s number elector. That’s why big popular states can be so important to candidates.
The electors add up quickly and the number of electors is what really matters. Here’s why. If you add the electors all fifty states and Columbia, there are five hundred and thirty-eight in total. The candidates’ goal on election day is to win the majority of five hundred and fifty-eight, or two hundred and seventy electors. Once a candidate wins enough states to reach the two hundred and seventy majority, they have won the election and become the president elect. Yeah!
So, let’s recap. Your vote helps your state choose a single candidate. That candidate receives all electors from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach two hundred and seventy total electors wins the national election and becomes the president elect. Then, on the following January 20th, the president elect is * in as the president of the United States. And it all starts with your vote, make it accout.

HW
Every four years, Americans to a 18 or older have a big responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States. Unfortunately, the US election system isn’t that simple.
This is electing a US president in plain English. It’s easy to image every US’s vote be counted together on an election day, but this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote but individual states. Let me explain.

Homework

Every 4 years, Americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States. Unfortunately, the US's election system isn't that simple. This is electing a US president in plain English.

It's easy to imagine every US citizen's vote being accounted together on Election Day. But this is not the case. US elections are not decided by total or popular vote, but individual states. Let me explain.

homework
Every four years, Americans who are eighteen or older have a responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States. And fortunately, the US elect system isn’t that simple.
This is “electing a US president” in plain English.
It’s easy to imagine every US’s vote to being come together. But this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states.
Let me explain. It starts from your vote. On Election Day, your vote for president and the advised president. You get one choice. Then, all the votes in your state are accounted. The candidate with the most state wide votes became the candidate your state support for president.
This happens across the country and tells each state have elected their candidate.
We end up with most of the states and except for Columbia voting for just one candidate for each.
But there is a problem. We can’t elect the president by just counting up the choices of these states. The US states are different. Consider this, California has about thirty-six million people, Census has less than three million. We need a way for California’s choice to have more influence for the election because the state has more people.
The question becomes, how do you make sure  each state has a right amount of influence on the election? Well, we need a way to account for the population of each state. As an example, let’s consider my hometown of north *. Like every state, it is divided into different * districts that based on the population. North * has thirteen districts, California has fifty-three and Census has four. When it comes to a state’s influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts equals more influence.
The influence a state has on election is measured by the numbers of the electors. This number comes from the number of districts in a state, plus the number of the US senators which is always two. North * has fifteen electors while California has fifty-five.
When a candidate wins the voting in a state, they win that state’s number elector. That’s why big popular states can be so important to candidates.
The electors add up quickly and the number of electors is what really matters. Here’s why. If you add the electors all fifty states and Columbia, there are five hundred and thirty-eight in total. The candidates’ goal on election day is to win the majority of five hundred and fifty-eight, or two hundred and seventy electors. Once a candidate wins enough states to reach the two hundred and seventy majority, they have won the election and become the president elect. Yeah!
So, let’s recap. Your vote helps your state choose a single candidate. That candidate receives all electors from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach two hundred and seventy total electors wins the national election and becomes the president elect. Then, on the following January 20th, the president elect is * in as the president of the United States. And it all starts with your vote, make it accout.

Homework
Every four years, Americans who are 18 or older  have a big responsibility ,our votes to decide who becomes the president  of the United States.And fortunately,the U.S.  election system is that simple,this is electing a U.S. president in Plain English.It's easy to imagine every  U.S.'s votes being contained together on election day ,but this is not the case. U.S. elections are not decided by the total a popular vote,but individual states. Let me explain.
It starts your vote on the election day, you will vote from  president and their vice president,you give one choice, then all of those in your state are candidate. The candidate with the most state wide votes become the candidate your state supports  for president . This happens across the country and until each state has elected their candidate.
We are  with  the most of 50 states and districts of Colombia voting to support one candidate each. But there is a problem, we can elect president by just counting  of the choices of the states,U.S. states are different .  Consider this ,California has about 36 million people,  candidates has less than three million ,we need a way for California's choice to have more influence on the election ,but because the state has more people. The question becomes  how do you make sure each state has right amount of influence on the election.
While we need a way to acount for the population of each state. As this example, let's consider my home state of North Kansas,like every state ,it is divided and congratulation districts that based on the population. North Kansas has 13 districts ,California 53 and candidates  has four,  when it comes to states influence on the election ,the number of districts matter the most .More population equals ,more districts equals more influence.
The influence ,a state has  // election ,is measure by the number of electors, this number comes from the number of districts senator ,// the number of U.S. senators which's  just always two.  North Kansas has 15 electors ,while California has 55, when the candidate wins  the voting of state ,they win  that states number of electors ,that's my big popular states can be so important to candidates,  there are electors added up quickly  and number of vote electors is what really matters ,here is why.

If you add of these electors all 50 states in districts of Colombia , there are 538 in total. The candidate's goal on the election day is to win the majority of 538 or 200 in 70 electors.  Once a candidate wins enough states to reach the 270 majority,they have won the  election  and become the president elect.Yeah!
So let's recape,you are vote help your state chose a singnal candidate that candidate receives all the electors from your state. The candidate who can announce states to reach 270 total electors wins the national election and become the president elected,  then on the following January 20th, the president elected is // as the next president of the United States, and all starts with your vote make the  count.

HW:

Every four years, Americans who are eighteen or older have a big responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States. And fortunately, the US election system isn’t that simple.
This is “Electing a US president” in plain English.
It’s easy to imagine every US citizen’s vote being account together on Election Day. But this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states.
Let me explain. It starts with your vote. On Election Day, you’ll vote for president and their vice president. You get one choice. Then, all the votes in your state are accounted. The candidate with the most state-wise votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president.
This happens across the country. Until each state has elected their candidate.
We end up with the most 50 states and rest of Columbia voting to support one candidate each.
But there is a problem. We can’t elect the president by just counting up the choices of these states. The US states are different. Consider this, California has about thirty-six million people, Census has less than three million. We need a way for California’s choice to have more influence on the election because the state has more people.
The question becomes, how do you make sure each state has a right amount of influence on the election? Well, we need a way to account for the population of each state. As an example, let’s consider my home state of North Carolina. Like every state, it is divided into constructional districts that based on the population. North Carolina has thirteen districts, California has fifty-three and Census has four. When it comes to a state’s influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts equals more influence.
The influence a state has in election is measured by the number of the electors. This number comes from the number of districts in a state, plus the number of the US senators which is always two. North Carolina has fifteen electors while California has fifty-five.
When a candidate wins the voting in a state, they win that state’s number elector. That’s why big popular states can be so important to candidates.
The electors add up quickly and the number of electors is what really matters. Here’s why. If you add the electors all fifty states and districts Columbia, there are five hundred and thirty-eight in total. The candidates’ goal on election day is to win the majority of five hundred and thirty-eight, or two hundred and seventy electors. Once a candidate wins enough states to reach the two hundred and seventy majority, they have won the election and become the president elect. Yeah!
So, let’s recap. Your vote helps your state choose a single candidate. That candidate receives all electors from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach two hundred and seventy total electors wins the national election and becomes the president elect. Then, on the following January 20th, the president elect is sworn in as the next president of the United States. And it all starts with your vote, make it count.

Every four years, Americans who is 18 or old have a big responsibility, auth votes decide who will become the president of the United States. Unfortunately, the US election system isn’t that simple. This is electing of US president in plain English.

It is easy to imagine every American citizen wouldn’t be coming together on election day, but this is not the case. US election is not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states. Let me explain, it starts with your vote, on election day, you vote for president and their vice president, you give one choice, then all the vote of your state accounted, the candidate with the most statewide votes became the candidate your state supports for president, this happens across the country, and tell each state has selected their candidate.

We ended up with most of the 50 states and District of Columbia voting to support one candidate each, but there is a problem, we can not elect a president by just accounting the choices of the states, US states are different, consider this, California has about 36 million people, Kansas has less than 3 million, weighed way for California’s choice to have more information on the election because the state has more people, the question becomes how do you make sure each state has a right amount of influence on the election. well, we need a way to account the popular of each state. As an example, let’s consider my home state, North Carolina. Like every state, it is divided up in the Congressional districts that based on population. North Carolina has 13 districts, California has 53, and Kansas has 4. when it come to the state’s influence on the election, the state’s districts matters most, more popular equals more districts, equals more influence. The influences a state has in election is measured by the number of “electors”. The number comes from the number of districts in that state plus the number of US senators, which is always two. North Carolina has 15 electors, while California has 55. when the candidate wins the voting of a state, they won the state’s number of electors, that’s why big popular states can be so important to candidates, their electors added up quickly, and the number of electors is what really matters. Here is why. If you add the electors all 50 states and the District of Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidate goes on the election day is to win the majority of the 538, or 270 electors. Once a candidate wins enough states to reach to the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the President of Elect.

Yeah, so, let’s recap, your vote helps your state choosing a single candidate, that candidate receives all the electors from your state. The candidate who could won enough states to reach 270 total electors wins the national election and become the president-elect, then on the following January 20th, the president-elect is swore in as the next president of the Unite States, under all stars with your vote, make it account.

Every 4 years, a American who is 18 or older have big responsibility. Our votes decide who’d become the president of United States. Unfortunately, the US selection system isn’t that simple. This is Selecting a US president in plain English.

It’s easy to imagine every US citizen’s votes being counted together on election day. But this is not the case. US selections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states. Let me explain. It starts with your vote. On election day, you’ll vote for president and their vice president. You get one choice. Then all the votes in your states are counted. The candidate with the statewide votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president. This happens across the country. Until each state has selected their candidate. We end up with the most 50 states and the District of Columbia voting to select one candidate each. But there is a problem. We can not elect a president by just counted on the choice of these states. US states are different.

Consider this, California has about 36 million people, Kansas has less than 3 million. We need aware the California’s choice has more influence on the election, because the state has more people. The question becomes how do you make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election. Well, we need a way to the count of population of each state. As an example, Let’s consider my own state of North Carolina ,like every state, it is divided up in a Congressional districts based on population. North Carolina has 13 districts, California has 53, and Kansas has 4, when they comes to a state influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts, equals more influence. The influence a state has in the election is measured by the number of “electors”. These number comes to the number of
districts in the state, plus the number of US senators, which is always 2. North Carolina has 15 electors, while California has 55. When a candidate wins the voting of a state, they win that state number of electors. That’s why big popular states can be so important to candidates. Their electors add up quickly. And the number of electors is what really matters. Here is why if you add up the electors of all 50 states and the distant Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidates’ goal on the election day is to win the majority of 538, or 270 electors, once the candidate wins enough states, to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the president
-elect.

Yeah~So, let’s recap. Your vote help your state choose a single candidate. That candidate receive all the elector from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach to 270 total electors wins the national election and become the president
-elect. Then on the following January 20th, the president-elect is sworn in as the next president of United States. And that all starts with your vote. Make it count.

Every 4 years, / Americans who are
18 or older have big responsibility. Our votes decide who’d become the president of the United States. Unfortunately, the US election system isn’t that simple. This is electing a US president in plain English.

It’s easy to imagine every US citizen’s vote being counted together on Election Day. But this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states. Let me explain. It starts with your vote. On Election Day, you’ll vote for president and their vice president. You get one choice. Then all the votes in your states are counted. The candidate with the most
state-wide votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president. This happens across the country until each state has selected their candidate.

We end up with / most of the 50 states and the district of Columbia voting to support one candidate each. But there is a problem. We can not elect a president by just counted on the choice of these states. US states are different. Consider this, California has about 36 million people, Kansas has / less than 3 million. We need the way for California’s choice to have more influence on the election, because the state has more people.

The question becomes: how do we make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election. Well, we need the way to / count for the population of each state. As an example, let’s consider my home state of North Carolina, like every state, it is divided up in a constructional districts that based on population. North Carolina has 13 districts, California has 53, and Kansas has 4, when it comes to a state / influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts, equals more influence.

The influence a state has in the election is measured by the number of electors. This number comes from a number of the districts of state, plus the number of US Senators, which is always 2. North Carolina has 15 electors, while California has 55.

When a candidate wins the voting of a state, they win that state’s number of electors. That’s why big populous states can be so important to candidates. Their electors add up quickly. And the number of electors is what really matters.

Here is why: if you add up the electors of all 50 states and the district of Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidates’ goal on the Election Day is to win the majority of 538, or 270 electors, once the candidate wins enough states, to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the president elected.

Yeah~So, let’s recap. Your vote help your state choose a single candidate. That candidate receives all the electors from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach to 270 total electors wins the national election and become the president elect. Then on the following January 20th, the President elected is sworn in as the next president of the United States. And it all starts with your vote. Make it count.

HW
Every four years, Americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility.Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States.Unfortunately,the U.S. Election system isn't that simple.This is electing a U.S. President in plain English.
It's easy to imagine every US citizen's votes being counted together on election day.But this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote,but individual states.Let me explain.
This happens across the country,until each state has selected their candidate.We end up with most of the 50 states and except for Columbia voting to support one candidate each.
But there's a problem.We can't elect a president by counting up the choices of these states,US states are different.Consider this,California has about 36 million people,Kensas has less than 3 million.We need a way for California's choice to have more influence on the election because the state has more people.The question becomes:How do we make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election?
Well,we need a way to account for the population of each state.As an example,let's consider my homestate of North Carolina.Like every state,it is divided up in the congressional districts that are based on population.North Carolina has 13 districts,California has 53,and Kensas has 4.
When it comes to states influence on the election, the number of districts matters most.More population equals more districts,equals more influence.The influence a state has in the election is measured by the number of "electors”。This number comes from the districts in a state plus the number of US senators which is always two.North Carolina has 15 electors,while California has 55.
When a candidate wins the voting in a state,they win that state's number of electors.That's why big populous states can be so important to candidates,their electors add up quickly.And the number of electors is what really matters.Here's why.
If you add the electors all 55 states in the state of Columbia,their are 538 in total.The candidate's goal on an Election Day is to win the majority of 538,or 270 electors.Once a candidate wins enough states to raise the 270 majority,they have won the election and become the president-elect.
So,let's recap.Your vote helps your state choose a single candidate.That candidate receives all the electors from your state.The candidate who can win enough states the raise 270 total electors wins the national election and becomes the president elect.
Then,on the following January 20th,the president elect is sworn in as the next President of the United States.And it all start with your vote.Make it count.

On max007

Every 4 years, a American who are 18 or older have big responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the president of United States. Unfortunately, the US selection system isn’t that simple. This is Eelecting a US president in plain English.
It’s easy to imagine every US citizen’s vote being counted together on election day. But this is not the case. US selections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states. Let me explain. It starts with your vote. On election day, you’ll vote for president and their vice president. You get one choice. Then all the votes in your states are counted. The candidate with the statewide votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president. This happens across the country. Until each state has selected their candidate. We end up with the most 50 states and the District of Columbia voting to support one candidate each. But there is a problem. We can not elect a president by just counted on the choice of these states. US states are different.
Consider this, California has about 36 million people, Kansas has less than 3 million. We need aware the California’s choice has more influence on the election, because the state has more people. The question becomes how do you make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election. Well, we need a way to the count of population of each state. As an example, Let’s consider my own state of North Carolina ,like every state, it is divided up in a Congressional districts based on population. North Carolina has 13 districts, California has 53, and Kansas has 4, when they comes to a state influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts, equals more influence. The influence a state has in the election is measured by the number of “electors”. These number comes to the number of
districts in the state, plus the number of US senators, which is always 2. North Carolina has 15 electors, while California has 55. When a candidate wins the voting of a state, they win that state
’s number of electors. That’s why big popular states can be so important to candidates. Their electors add up quickly. And the number of electors is what really matters. Here is why if you add up the electors of all 50 states and the distric Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidates’ goal on the election day is to win the majority of 538, or 270 electors, once the candidate wins enough states, to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the president-elect.

s from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach to 270 total electors wins the national election and become the president-elect. Then on the following January 20th, the president-elect is sworn in as the next president of United States. And that all starts with your vote. Make it count.

HW
Every four years,Americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility.Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States.Unfortunately the U.S election system isn’t so simple.This is electing a U.S president in plain English.
It’s easy to imagine every US’s citizens’ vote being counted together on the election day.But this is not the case.US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote,but individual states.Let me explain.
It starts with your vote.On a election day,you will vote for president and their vice president.You get one choice.Then all the votes in your state are counted.The candidate with the most state-wide votes becomes your state’s supports for president.This happens across the country until each state has selected their candidate.We end up with most of the fifty states and the District of Clumbia voted to support one candidate each.
But there is a problem.We can’t elect our president by just counting the choices of these states.US states are diffirent.Consider this.California has about 36 million people,Kansas has less than 3 million.We need a way for California’s choice to have more influence on the election because the state has more people.
The question becomes.How do we make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election.Well,we need a way to account the population of each state.As an example.Let’s consider my home sate of North Carolina.Like every state,it is devided up as ** districts that are based on population.North Carolina has 13 districts,California has 35,and Kansas has 4.When it comes to a state’s influence on the election,the number of districts matters most.More population equals more districts equals more influence.The influence a state has in the election is measured by the number of electors.This number comes from the number of districts in a state, plus the number of US Senators which is always 2. North Carolina has 15 electors,while California has 55.When a candidate wins the vote in a state,they win that state’s number of electors.That’s why a big popular state can be so important to candidates.Thre are electors end up quickly.And the number of electors is what really matters.
Here is why.If you end up the electors in all 50 states and District of Clumbia,there r 538 in total.The candidates go on the election day is to win the majority of 538,for 270 electors.Once a candidate wins enough states to reach the 270 majority,they’ve won the election and become the president-elect.Yea~
So let’s recap.Your vote helps your state choose a single candidate.That candidate receives all the electors from your state.The candidate who can win enough states to reach 270 total electors wins the national election and becomes the president elected.Then on the following January 20th,the elected president is sworn in as the next president of United States.And it all starts with your vote.Make it count.

ON yyshmo 1945
Every 4 years, a American who are 18 or older have big responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the president of United States. Unfortunately, the US selection system isn’t that simple. This is electing a US president in plain English.
It’s easy to imagine every US citizen’s vote being counted together on Election Day. But this is not the case. US selections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states. Let me explain. It starts with your vote. On Election Day, you’ll vote for president and their vice president. You get one choice. Then all the votes in your states are counted. The candidate with the most statewide votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president. This happens across the country. Until each state has selected their candidate. We end up with the most 50 states and the District of Columbia voting to support one candidate each. But there is a problem. We can’t
elect a president by just counting on the
choices of these states. US states are different.
Consider this, California has about 36 million people, Kansas has less than 3 million. We need aware the California’s choice has more influence on the election, because the state has more people. The question becomes how do you make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election. Well, we need a way to
account the population of each state. As an example, Let’s consider my home state of North Carolina, like every state, it is divided up in a Congressional districts based on population. North Carolina has 13 districts, California has 53, and Kansas has 4, when they come to a state influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts, equals more influence. The influence a state has in the election is measured by the number of “electors”. This
number comes to the number of
districts in the state, plus the number of US senators, which is always 2. North Carolina has 15 electors, while California has 55. When a candidate wins the voting of a state, they win that state’s number of electors. That’s why big popular states can be so important to candidates. Their electors add up quickly. And the number of electors is what really matters. Here is why if you add up the electors of all 50 states and the
district
Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidates’ goal on the Election Day is to win the majority of 538, or 270 electors, once a candidate wins enough states, to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the president-elect.

es
a single candidate. That candidate receives all the electors from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach to 270 total electors wins the national election and becomes
the president-elect. Then on the following January 20th, the president-elect is sworn in as the next president of United States. And that all starts with your vote. Make it count.

HW

Homework

Homework

homework

Every four years,americans who are 18 years or older have big responsibily, our votes decide who will be the Presidet of the United States. Unfortunately, the U.S.election system is not that simple,This is the U.S.presedent electing in a  plain English,It is easy to imagine every U.S. cityzens vote be  count  together on the election day,but this is not the case,

The U.S. election are not decided by total population votes,but the individual state,Let me explain,Let us start with your vote,on the eclection day your will vote for president and their vice president, you give one chioce.

This happens cross the country until each state has selected their candidates.

We ended up with most fifty states except Columbia voting for support one candidate each,but there is a problem.we cannot elect our president by only counting choices of the states.

U.S. states are different,consider this, California has about thirty six million people,Kansas has three millions,we need a way for the california choice has more influnce on the election,because the state has more people.How do we make sure each state has the right influnce on the election.well,we need a way to count for  the population of the each state.

As a example,let us consider my homestate has thirteen districts,California has fiftythree and Kansas has four.When it comes to the number of districts matter most ,more population equals more districts equals more influnce.

The influnce of the state has about the elections is measured by the number of the electors.This number contribes the number of districts plus the numbers of the U.S.senators which is always 2.has 15 eleltors while California have 55.

When a candidate win the vote in a state they win the number of the populations,he win the electors,can be so important  in canadiate.

their electors act quickly.here is why, if you add fify states electors except Colombia there are 538 in total.

The candidate go on the election day,to  win the majority of 538,or 270 electors.

Every 4 years, /a/ Americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States. Unfortunately, the US selection system isn’t that simple. This is electing a US president in plain English.

It’s easy to imagine every US citizen’s vote being counted together on Election Day. But this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states. Let me explain. It starts with your vote. On Election Day, you’ll vote for president and their vice president. You get one choice. Then all the votes in your state are counted. The candidate with a most statewide votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president. This happens across the country. Until each state has selected their candidate. We end up with /the/ most of the 50 states and the District of Columbia voting to support one candidate each. But there is a problem. We can’t elect a president by just counting at the choices of these states. US states are different.

Consider this, California has about 36 million people, Kansas has less than 3 million. We need to weigh for California’s choice to have more influence on the election, because the state has more people. The question becomes, how do we make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election?

Well, we need a way to account for the population of each state. As an example, let’s consider my home state of North Carolina, like every state, it is divided up in a Congressional districts that are based on population. North Carolina has 13 districts, California has 53, and Kansas has 4, when it comes to a state’s influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts, equals more influence. The influence a state has in the election is measured by the number of “electors”. This number comes from the number of districts in the state, plus the number of US senators, which is always 2. North Carolina has 15 electors, while California has 55. When a candidate wins the voting in a state, they win that state’s number of electors. That’s why big popular states can be so important to candidates. Their electors add up quickly. And the number of electors is what really matters.

Here is why. If you elected the electors of all 50 states and the District of Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidates’ goal on /the/ Election Day is to win the majority of 538, or 270 electors, once a candidate wins enough states, to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the president-elect.

helps your state chooses a single candidate. That candidate receives all the electors from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach /to/ 270 total electors wins the national election and becomes the president-elect. Then on the following January 20th, the president-elect is sworn in as the next president of United States. And it all starts with your vote. Make it count.

every 4 years,americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility. our vote decide who becomes the president of the united states.
unfortunately,the us electing system is not that simple,this is electing a us presideng in plain english.
it's easy to imagine every us citizens' votes being encountered together on a election day,but this is not the case.us elections are not decided by the total or popular vote,but individual states.let me explain.
it started with year vote,on a election date,year vote for president and their vice president,you get one choice.then all the votes in year states encountered.the candidate with the most state-wide votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president.this happens across the country until each state has selected their candidate.we end up with the most of the 50 states and distriction of columbia voted to support one candidate each.
but there's a problem,we cant elect a president by just counting the votes of each state.us states are different.consider this,california has about 36 millions people,kanses has less than 3 millions,we need to weigh for california's choice to have more influence on the eletion because the state has more people.
the question becomes.how do we make sure that each state has right the influence on the election?well,we need to weigh to account for the population of each state.as an example,let's consider my home state of north calionar.like many other state,it is divided up in the congrational district that based on the population.north calionar has 13 districts,california has 53,and kanses has 4,when it comes to the election on the influention,the numver of district matters most.more population equals more district equals more influence.the influence the state has the election is measured by the number of the electors.this number comes from the district from a state plus the number of the us senators with is always 2.north calionar has 15 electors,while california has 55.when the candidate ends up voting
our state,they won that state number of electors,that's why big poplutaion states can be so popular to candidates.their electors add up quickly,and the numbers of electors is what really matters.
here's why,if you add the electors of all the 50 states in the district of colunbia,there are 538 in total.the candidates go on the election day is to win the majority of 538,for 270 electors.once the candidates to reach the 270 majority,they are one in the election,yea~~~
so let's recount.your vote help your state to choose a single candidate,that candidate collect all the votes of your state,the candidate who can win out the states should reach 270 total electors,wins the national election and becomes the president elect.then on the following january 20th,the president elect is swam as the next president in the united states.

24# lily2bsb
homework

Every 4 years, Americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the next president of the United States. Unfortunately, the US selection system isn’t that simple. This is electing a US president in plain English.

It’s easy to imagine every US citizen’s vote being counted together on Election Day. But this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states.

Let me explain. It starts with your vote. On Election Day, you’ll vote for president and their vice president. You get one choice. Then all the votes in your state are counted. The candidate with a most statewide votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president. This happens across the country until each state has selected their candidate.

We end up with most of the50 states and the District of Columbia voting to support one candidate each. But there’s a problem. We can’t elect a president by just counting on the choices of these states. US states are different.

Consider this, California has about 36 million people, Kansas has less than 3 million. We need to weigh for California’s choice to have more influence on the election, because the state has more people. The question becomes, how do we make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election?

Well, we need a way to account for the population of each state. As an example, let’s consider my home state of North Carolina, like every state, it is divided up in a Congressional districts that are based on population. North Carolina has 13 districts, California has 53, and Kansas has 4, when it comes to a state’s influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts, equals more influence.

The influence a state has in the election is measured by the number of “electors”. This number comes from the number of districts in the state, plus the number of US senators, which is always 2. North Carolina has 15 electors, while California has 55. When a candidate wins the voting in a state, they win that state’s number of electors. That’s why big populous states can be so important to candidates. Their electors add up quickly. And the number of electors is what really matters.

Here is why. If you add up the electors of all 50 states and the District of Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidates’ goal on Election Day is to win the majority of 538, or 270 electors, once a candidate wins enough states to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the president-elect.

Yeah~So, let’s recap. Your vote helps your state choose a single candidate. That candidate receives all the electors from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach 270 total electors wins the national election and becomes the president-elect. Then on the following January 20th, the president-elect is sworn in as the next president of United States. And it all starts with your vote. Make it count.

HW
Every 4 years Americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility.Our votes decide that who become the president of the United States.Unfortunately,the US election system isn’t that simple.This is an electing of the US president and plan in English.It’s easy to imagine every US citizen’s vote being counted on the election day.But this is not the case.
US election is not decided by the total or popular vote but individual states.Let me explain.It starts with your vote,on election day,you vote for president and the vice president.You get the choice.then all the votes on your states are counted.the candidate with the most votes becomes the candidate of your state support for president.This happens across the country until each state has selected their candidate.
We end up with the most of the 50 sates and the districts of Columbia voting to support one candidate each.But there is a problem.We can’t select president by just counting the choices of these  sates.US’s sates are different.Consider this California has about 34 million people,Kansas has less than 3 million.We need a way for California’s choice to have a more influence on the election because the state has more people.The question becomes how do we make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election.Well,we need a way to count the population of each state.As an example,let’s consider my home state of North Carolina.Like every state,it is divided up on the XXX districts that base on population.North Carolina has 13 districts,California has 53,in Kansas has 4.When it comes to the state’s influence on an election,the number of districts matters most.More population equals more districts,equals more influence.The influence the state has in election is measured by the number of electors. This number comes from the number of districts in the states.Pass the number of US senators which is always too.North Carolina has 15 electors while California has 55.When a candidate wins a voting in a state,they win the state’s number of electors.That’s my big popular state can be so important to candidates.Here are electors add up quickly,and number of electors all 50 states and the districts of Columbia.Here are 538 in total.The candidate goes on election day is to win the majority of the 538 or 270 electors.Once a candidate wins enough states to reach the 270 majority.They have one election and become the president elected.Yeah~.So let’s recap.Your vote helps your state choose a single candidate.That candidate receives all the electors from your state.The candidate who can win another states to reach 270 total electors wins the national election and become the president elected.Then on the following January 20th,the president elected is XXX in as the next president of the United States.And all start with your vote. Make it count.

On 1047440431

Every 4 years,  Americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States. Unfortunately, the US selection system isn’t that simple. This is electing a US president in plain English.

It’s easy to imagine every US citizen’s vote being counted together on Election Day. But this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states. Let me explain. It starts with your vote. On Election Day, you’ll vote for president and the vice president. You get one choice. Then all the votes in your state are counted. The candidate with a most statewide votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president. This happens across the country. Until each state has selected their candidate. We end up with most of the 50 states and the District of Columbia voting to support one candidate each. But there's a problem. We can’t elect a president by just counting at the choices of these states. US states are different.

Consider this, California has about 36 million people, Kansas has less than 3 million. We need to weigh for California’s choice to have more influence on the election, because the state has more people. The question becomes, how do we make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election?

Well, we need a way to account for the population of each state. As an example, let’s consider my home state of North Carolina, like every state, it is divided up in a Congressional districts that are based on population. North Carolina has 13 districts, California has 53, and Kansas has 4, when it comes to a state’s influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts, equals more influence. The influence of a state has in the election is measured by the number of “electors”. This number comes from the number of districts in the state, plus the number of US senators, which is always 2. North Carolina has 15 electors, while California has 55. When a candidate wins the voting in a state, they win that state’s number of electors. That’s why big popular states can be so important to candidates. Their electors add up quickly. And the number of electors is what really matters.

Here is why. If you elect the electors of all 50 states and the District of Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidates’ goal on  Election Day is to win the majority of 538, or 270 electors, once a candidate wins enough states, to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the president-elected.

Yeah~So, let’s recap. Your vote helps your state chooses a single candidate. That candidate receives all the electors from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach 270 total electors wins the national election and becomes the president-elected. Then, on the following January 20th, the president-elected is sworn in as the next president of the United States. And it all starts with your vote. Make it count.

on FairChen

Every four years, Americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States. Unfortunately, the US election system isn’t that simple. This is Electing a US president in Plain English.

It’s easy to imagine every US citizen’s vote being counted together on Election Day. But this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states. Let me explain.

It starts with your vote. On Election Day, you’ll vote for president and their vice president. You get one choice. Then all the votes in your state are counted. The candidate with the most statewide votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president. This happens across the country until each state has selected their candidate. We end up with most of the 50 states and the District of Columbia voting to support one candidate each. But there's a problem. We can’t elect a president by just counting up the choices of these states. US states are different.

Consider this: California has about 36 million people; Kansas has less than 3 million. We need a way for California’s choice to have more influence on the election, because the state has more people. The question becomes, how do we make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election?
Well, we need a way to account for the population of each state. As an example, let’s consider my home state of North Carolina. Like every state, it is divided up into congressional districts that are based on population. North Carolina has 13 districts, California has 53, and Kansas has 4. When it comes to a state’s influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts, equals more influence.

The influence / a state has in the election is measured by the number of “electors”. This number comes from the number of districts in a state, plus the number of US senators, which is always 2. North Carolina has 15 electors, while California has 55. When a candidate wins the voting in a state, they win that state’s number of electors. That’s why big populous states can be so important to candidates. Their electors add up quickly. And the number of electors is what really matters.
Here is why. If you add up the electors of all 50 states and the District of Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidates’ goal on Election Day is to win the majority of 538, or 270 electors. Once a candidate wins enough states, to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the president-elect. Yay!

So, let’s recap.

Your vote helps your state chooses a single candidate. That candidate receives all the electors from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach 270 total electors wins the national election and becomes the president-elect. Then, on the following January 20th, the president-elect is sworn in as the next president of the United States. And it all starts with your vote. Make it count.

//听写过程中，希望桐子们注意标点符号。  我记得，专四的听写，标点错误也要扣分的。---- jessiyear

Every four years, Americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the presidents of the United States. Unfortunately, the US election system isn't that simple. This is Electing a US Presidents in Plain English.

It's easy to imagine every US citizen's vote being counted together on election day, but this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote but individual states. Let me explain. It starts with your vote. On election day, your vote for president and their vice-president. You get one choice. Then, all the votes in your states are counted. The candidate with the most state-wide vote becomes the candidate your state support for president. This happens across the country until each state has selected their candidate. We end up with most of the 50 states and the District of Columbia vote into support one candidate each.

But there is a problem. We can't elect the president by just counting the choices of these states. US states are different. Consider this, California has about 36 million people. Kansans has less then 3 million. We need a way for California's choice has more influence on the election because the state has more people. The question becomes "How do we make sure each state has the right amount influence on the election?" Well, we need a way to account for the population of each state.

As an example, let's consider my home state of North Carolina. Like every state, it is divided up into congrational district that based on population. North Carolina has 14 districts, California has 53, and Kansans has four. When it comes to a state's influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts equal more influence. The influence a state has in election is measured by the number of "Electors". This number comes from the number of districts in a state plus the number of US Senators which is always two. North Carolina has 15 Electors while California has 55.

When a candidate wins the voting in a state, they win that state's number of Electors. That's why big populate state can be so important to candidates. The electors add up quickly, and the number of electors is what really matters. Here is why, if you add the Electors all 50 states in the District of Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidate's goal on election day is to win the majority of 538 or 270 Electors. Once a candidate wins enough states to reach the 270 majority, they has win the election and become the president-elect. Yeah.

So, let's recap.

Your vote helps your state choose a single candidate. That candidate receives all the Electors from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach 270 total Electors wins the national election and becomes the president-elect. Then on the following January 20th, the president-elect is wore in as the next present of the United States. And it's all starts with your vote. Make it count.

homework
Every four year Americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility. Our * decide who becomes the president of the United States. Unfortunately, the US election system isn't that simple. This is electing an US president and plain English.
It's easy to imagine every USers * to be  together in the election day, but this is not the case. US elections are not decided the total a popular *, but the individual states. Let me explain. * your *. On election day, you vote for president, and there vise president. You get one choice. Then all the votes in your state are counted. The candidate with the most state-wide votes become the candidate your state support for president. This happened across the country until each state has selected their candidate. We end up with most of the 50 states and * Columbia voting to support one candidate each. But there is a problem. We can't elect a president by just counting the choices of these states. US states are different.
Considering this, California has about 36,000,000 people. Kenzas has less than 3 million. We need the way for California's choice to have more influence on the election for the state has more people. The question becomes: how to make sure each state have the right amounts of influence on the election? Well, we need a way to acount for the polulation of each state. As an example, let's consider my homestay of Kenne*. Like every state, it is * a congrational district that are based on population. North * has 13 districts, California has 53, and * has 4.When it comes to the state's influence on the election, the number of district matters most. More population, equals more districts, equals more influence. The influence *  the election is measured by the number of *. This number, comes of the number of district of states.plus the number of US senators, which is always 2. North Carolina has 15 electors, while California has 55. When a candidate wins the voting of a state, they win that state’s number of electors. That’s why big popular states can be so important to candidates. Their electors add up quickly. And the number of electors is what really matters. Here is why if you add up the electors of all 50 states and the distric Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidates’ goal on the election day is to win the majority of 538, or 270 electors, once the candidate wins enough states, to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the president-elect.

Yeah.So, let’s recap. Your vote help your state choose a single candidate. That candidate receive all the electors from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach to 270 total electors wins the national election and become the president-elect. Then on the following January 20th, the president-elect is sworn in as the next president of United States. And that all starts with your vote. Make it count.

Every four years ,Americans who are 18 olders  have a big responsibility.Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States.Unfortunately the U.S election system isn’t so simple.This is electing a U.S president in plain English.
It’s easy to imagine every US’s citizens’ vote being counted together on the election day.But this is not the case.US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote,but individual states.Let me explain.
It starts with your vote.On a election day,you will vote for president and their vice president.You get one choice.Then all the votes in your state are counted.The candidate with the most state-wide votes becomes your state’s supports for president.This happens across the country until each state has selected their candidate.We end up with most of the fifty states and the District of Clumbia voted to support one candidate each.
This is a plomble ........

Every four years Americans who are eighteen or older have a big responsiblity. Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States.

[news:/p/00:09.5] Unfortunately the U.S election system isn't that simple. This is electing a U.S. president in plain English.
[news:/p/00:17.0] It's easy to imagine every U.S citizens' vote being counted together on election day but this is not the case.
[news:/p/00:24.6] U.S. elections are not decided by the total or popular vote but individual states.
[news:/p/00:30.3] Let me explain it starts with your vote on election day your'll vote for president and they are vice president.
[news:/p/00:37.7] You get one choice then all the votes in your state are counted.
[news:/p/00:42.4] The candidate with the most state wide votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president.
[news:/p/00:47.8] This happens across the country until each state has selected their candidate.
[news:/p/00:53.1] We end up with the most of the fifty states and the district of Columbia voting to support one candidate each.
[news:/p/00:59.5] But there is a problem we can not elect a president by just counting up the choices of these states. U.S states are different.
[news:/p/01:07.1] Consider this California has about thirty six million people Kansas has less than three million. We need a way for California's choice to have more influence on the election because the state has more people.
[news:/p/01:20.5] The question becomes how do we make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election.
[news:/p/01:26.7] Well we need a way to account for the population of each state. As an example let us consider my home state of North Carolina.
[news:/p/01:35.9] Like every state it is divided up into congressional districts that are based on population.
[news:/p/01:41.6] North Carolina has thirteen districts California has fifty three and Kansas has four. When it comes to a state's influence on the election the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts equals more influence.
[news:/p/01:57.7] The influence a state has in the election is measured by the number of electors.
[news:/p/02:03.5] This number comes from the number of districts in a state plus the number of U.S. Senators which is always two.
[news:/p/02:10.6] North Carolina has fifteen electors while California has fifty five.
[news:/p/02:16.4] When a candidate wins the voting in a state they win that state's number of electors. That's why big populous states can be so important to candidates.
[news:/p/02:25.9] Their electors add up quickly and the number of electors is what really matters.
[news:/p/02:31.7] Here is why If you add up the electors of all fifty states and the district of Columbia there are five hundred and thirty eight in total.
[news:/p/02:39.6] The candidates' goal on election day is to win the majority of five hundred thirty eight or two hundred and seventy electors.
[news:/p/02:47.6] Once a candidate wins enough states to reach the two hundred seventy majority. They have won the election and become the president elect.
[news:/p/02:55.7] So let's recap your vote helps your state choose a single candidate.
[news:/p/03:06.7] The candidate who can win enough states to reach two hundred and seventy total electors wins the national election and becomes the president elect.
[news:/p/03:15.0] Then on the following January twentieth the president elect is sworn in as the next president of the United States.

Home work
every four years, americans who are 18 or older have a big resposibility, our votes decides who becomes the president of the United states.unfoutunately, the US elction system isn't that simple.this is elcting us president in plain english
it is image every us citizen's vote  being counted  together  on the election day, but this is  not the case.US elction are not decided by total or  popular vote but individule states.lemme explain.it starts with your vote.on the election day, you vote for president and  their vice president. you get one choice,then all the voters in your state are counted. the candiate with most state-wide voters becomes the candidate your state supports for president.this happens across the country until each state has selected  their candidate.we end up with most 15 states and  district of ~~voting to support one candidate each.but there is the problem, we cannot elect the president by just counting the choice of these states.US states are different, consider this, carlifornia has about 36million  people,  has less than 3 million. we need the way for carlifornia's
'choice  have more influlence on the election because the state has more people.the question becomes , how do you make sure each state has right amount of influence on the election.well, we need to wait to confirm  the population of each states. as in this example, let 's consider my home state, like every state, it is divided up to cogressional districts that based on the population.orther  13 districts, ~53 , 4.. when it come to states influence on the election , the number of districts matters most.more popluation equals more districts , equals more influence.the influence as state has in election is measure by the number of electors. this number comes from  number of districts in the state, plus us senators,which is always 2. ~~ 15 electors , while carlifornia has 55. when a candidate wins the voting in the states, they win that  states number of electors.that' why big popluation states can be so important to candidates.their electors add up quickly ,and the number of electors is what? really matters. here is whymif you add  up the lectors all 15 states and distric of ~~ , there are   538 in total, the candidates' goal on election day is to win majority of 538 . or 270 electors. once the candidate  wins enough states to reach 279 majority ,they have won the election and become the us president elected.
so, let's recap, your vote helps your state choose the single candidate,that candidate recerives all the electors from your state .the candidate  who could win the enough states to reach 279 total vote electors wins the national election and become the president elect date.then on the following 1/ 20, the president elect is  sworn in as the next oresident of united states. and it all starts with your vote, make it count.

HW:

Every four years, Americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the president of the US. Unfortunately, the US election system isn't that simple. This is Electing a US President in Plain English.

It is easy to imagine every US citizen's vote being counted together on Election Day. But this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total of popular vote, but individual states.

Let me explain.

It starts with your vote. On Election Day, you’ll vote for president and their vice president. You get one choice. Then all the votes in your state are counted. The candidate with the most state-wide votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president. This happens across the country until each state has elected their candidate.

We end up with most of the 50 states and the District of Columbia voting to support one candidate each. But there's a problem, we can't elect president by just counting up the choices of these states. US states are different.

Consider this: California has about 36 million people. Kansas has less than 3 million. We need a way for California's choice to have more influence on the election because the state has more people. The question comes, how do you make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election?

Well, we need a way to account for the population of each state.

As an example, let's consider my home state of North Carolina. Like every state, it is divided into a congressional districts that are based on population. North Carolina has 13 districts, California has 53 and Kansas has 4. When it comes to a state’s influence on the election, the number of districts matters
most. More population equals more districts equals more influence.

The influence a state has in the election is measured by the number of “electors”.

This number comes from the number of districts in a state plus the number of US senators, which is always two. North Carolina has 15 electors while California has 55.

When a candidate wins the voting in a state they win their states' number of electors. That's why big populous states can be so important to candidates- their electors add up quickly. And number of electors is what really matters.

Here's why.

If you add up the electors of all 50 states and the District of Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidates’ goal on Election Day is to win the majority of 538, or 270 electors. Once a candidate wins another states to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the president-elect. Yea!

So let's recap. Your vote helps your state choose a single candidate. That candidate receives all the electors from your state. The candidate who can win another states to reach 270 total electors wins the national election and becomes the president-elect.

Then, on the following January 20th, the president-elect is sworn in as the next president of the US.

And it all starts with your vote, make it count.

Words and expressions:
Populous: densely populated 人口稠密
Recap: a summary at the end that repeats the substance of a longer discussion v.n.扼要重述
Sworn in: promise solemnly; take an oath

homework

Every 4 years, Americans tour 18 or older have big responsibility. Our votesdecide who’d become the president of United States. Unfortunately, the US selectionsystem isn’t that simple. This is an electing of US president in plain English. It’seasy to imagine every USis votes be counted together on Election Day. But this is not the case. US electionsare not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states. Let meexplain. It starts with your vote. On Election Day, you’ll vote for presidentand their vice president. You get one choice. Then all the votes in your statesare counted. The candidate with the state wide votes becomes the candidate yourstate supports for president. This happens across the country, until each statehas selected their candidate. We end up with the most 50 states and rest of Columbia voting to selectone candidate each. But there is a problem. We can not elect a president byjust counted on the choice of states. US states are different. Consider this, California has about 36 million people, Kansas has less than 3 million. We need away for California’schoice to have more influence on the election, because the state has morepeople. The question becomes how do we make sure each state has the rightamount of influence on the election. Well, we need a way to count for the populationof each state. As an example, Let’s consider my own state north kalian, likeevery state, it is divided up in a congressional districts that based onpopulation. North kalian has 13 districts, Californiahas 53, and Kansashas 4, when they comes to the influence on the election, the number ofdistricts matters most. More population equals more districts, equals moreinfluence. The influence a state has in the election is measured by the numberof electors. This number comes to numbers of districts in the state, plus thenumber of US senators, which is always 2. North kalian has 15 electors, while California has 55. Whena candidate wins the voting of a state, they win the state number of electors.That’s why big popular states can be so important to candidates. Their electorsadd up quickly. And the number of electors is what really matters. Here is whyif you add up the electors of all 50 states and the districts of Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidates’ goal on the ElectionDay is to win the majority of 538, or 270 electors, once a candidate winsenough states, to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and becomethe president elected. Yeah~
So, let’s recap. Your vote help your statechooses a single candidate, that candidate receives all the elector from yourstate. The candidate who can win enough states to reach 270 total electors winsthe national election and become the president elected. Then on the followingJanuary 20th, the president elected is swearing as the next president of United States.And all starts with your vote. Make it count.

HW

Every four years, Americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States. Unfortunately, the US election system isn't that simple. This is Electing a US President in Plain English.

It's easy to imagine every US citizen's vote being counted together on Election Day. But this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states. Let me explain.

It starts with your vote. On Election Day, you'll vote for president and their vice president. You get one choice. Then, all the votes in your state are counted. The candidate with the most state-wide votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president. This happens across the country until each state has selected their candidate.

We end up with most of the 50 states and the District of Columbia voting to support one candidate each. But there is a problem. We can't elect a president by just counting up the choices of these states - US states are different.

Consider this: California has about 36 million people, Kansas has less than three million. We need a way for California's choice to have more influence on the election because the state has more people. The question becomes - how do we make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election?

Well, we need a way to account for the population of each state.

As an example, let's consider my home state of North Carolina. Like every state, it is divided up into congressional districts that are based on population. North Carolina has 13 districts, California has 53 and Kansas has four. When it comes to a state's influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts equals more influence.

The influence a state has in the election is measured by the number of "electors". This number comes from the number of districts in a state plus the number of US senators which is always two. North Carolina has 15 electors while California has 55.

When a candidate wins the voting in a state they win that state's number of electors. That's why big, populous states can be so important to candidates - their electors add up quickly. And the number of electors is what really matters. Here's why.

If you add up the electors of all 50 states and the District of Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidates' goal on Election Day is to win the majority of 538, or 270 electors. Once a candidate wins enough states to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the president-elect. Yeah!!

So, let's recap. Your vote helps your state choose a single candidate. That candidate receives all the electors from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach 270 total electors wins the national election and becomes the president-elect.

Then, on the following January 20th, the president-elect is sworn in as the next president of the United States.

And it all starts with your vote, make it count.

HW

[Homework]  Bits of knowledge  20090426

Every four years, Amercians who are 18 or older have a big responsibility, our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States, unfortunately, the US election system isn't that simple. This is electing a US president in plain English.

It is easy to imagine every US citizens's vote being counted together on a election day, but this is not the case, US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states, let me explain. It starts with your vote, on a election day, your vote for president and there vice-president, you give one choice, then, all the votes of your state are counted, the candidate with the most state-wide votes become the candidate of your state's support for president. This happens accross the country, until each state has selected their candidate. We end up with most of the 50 states in the district of Columbia voting to support for one candidate each.

But there is a problem, we can't elect our president by just counting our choices of these states, US states are different, consider this: California has about 36 million people, Kansas has less than 3 million, we need a way for California's choice to have more influence on the election because the state has more people, the question becomes, how do we make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election, well, we need a way to account for the population of each state, as a example, let's consider my home state of North Carolina, like every state, it is divided the other congrational districts that base on polulation, North Carolina has 13 districts, California has 53, and Kansas has four. When it comes to a state's influence on the election, the number of the districts matters most, more population, equals more districts, equals more influence, the influence a state has in a election is measured by the numbers of  electors, this number comes from the number of a district in the state, plus the number of the US senators, which is always two.

North Carolina has 15 electors, well, California has 55, when a candidate wins the vote in the state, they win that state's number of electors, that is why big popular states can be so important to candidates, their electors add up quickly. And a number of electors is what really matters, here is why. If you add the electors of all 50 states in the district of Columbia, there are 538 in total, the candidate's goal on the election day is to win the majority of 538, or 270 electors, once the candidate wins enough states to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the president elected. Ya......

So, let's recap, your vote helps your state choose a single candidate, that candidate receive all the electors from your state, the candidate who can won enough states to reach 270 total electors wins the national election and become the president elect.  Then on the following January 28th, the president elect is swearing in as the next president of the United States, and it all start with your votes, make it count.

Homework
Every four years, Americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States. Unfortunately, the US election system isn't that simple. This is Electing a US President in Plain English.
It's easy to imagine every US citizen's vote being counted together on Election Day. But this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states. Let me explain.It starts with your vote. On Election Day, you'll vote for president and their vice president. You get one choice. Then, all the votes in your state are counted. The candidate with the most state-wide votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president. This happens across the country until each state has selected their candidate. We end up with most of the 50 states and the District of Columbia voting to support one candidate each. But there is a problem. We can't elect a president by just counting up the choices of these states - US states are different. Consider this, California has about 36 million people, Kansas has less than three million. We need a way for California's choice to have more influence on the election because the state has more people. The question becomes, how do we make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election? Well, we need a way to account for the population of each state.
As an example, let's consider my home state of North Carolina. Like every state, it is divided up into congressional districts that are based on population. North Carolina has 13 districts, California has 53 and Kansas has 4. When it comes to a state's influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts equals more influence. The influence a state has in the election is measured by the number of "electors". This number counts for comes from the number of districts in a state push plus the number of US senators which is always two. North Carolina has 15 electors while California has 55.

When a candidate wins the voting in a state they win that state's number of electors. That's why big, populous states can be so important to candidates - their electors add up quickly. And the number of electors is what really matters. Here's why. If you add up the electors of all 50 states and the District of Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidates' goal on Election Day is to win the majorityof 538, or 270 electors. Once a candidate wins enough states to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the president-elect. yeahYay, So, let's recat recap. Your vote helps your state choose a single candidate. That candidate receives all the electors from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach 270 total electors wins the national election and becomes the president-elect. Then, on the following January 20th, the president-elect is swarmsworn in as the next president of the United States. And it all starts with your vote, make it count.

［HOMEWORK］
Every four years, Americans who are 18 or older have a big responsibility. Our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States. Unfortunately, the US election system isn't that simple. This is Electing a US President in Plain English.
It's easy to imagine every US citizen's vote being counted together on Election Day. But this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total or popular vote, but individual states. Let me explain.
It starts with your vote. On Election Day, you'll vote for president and their vice president. You get one choice. Then, all the votes in your state are counted. The candidate with the most state-wide votes becomes the candidate your state supports for president. This happens across the country until each state has selected their candidate.
We end up with most of the 50 states and the District of Columbia voting to support one candidate each. But there is a problem. We can't elect a president by just counting up the choices of these states - US states are different.
Consider this: California has about 36 million people, Kansas has less than three million. We need a way for California's choice to have more influence on the election because the state has more people. The question becomes - how do we make sure each state has the right amount of influence on the election?
Well, we need a way to account for the population of each state.
As an example, let's consider my home state of North Carolina. Like every state, it is divided up into congressional districts that are based on population. North Carolina has 13 districts, California has 53 and Kansas has four. When it comes to a state's influence on the election, the number of districts matters most. More population equals more districts equals more influence.
The influence a state has in the election is measured by the number of "electors". This number comes from the number of districts in a state plus the number of US senators which is always two. North Carolina has 15 electors while California has 55.
When a candidate wins the voting in a state they win that state's number of electors. That's why big, populous states can be so important to candidates - their electors add up quickly. And the number of electors is what really matters. Here's why.
If you add up the electors of all 50 states and the District of Columbia, there are 538 in total. The candidates' goal on Election Day is to win the majority of 538, or 270 electors. Once a candidate wins enough states to reach the 270 majority, they have won the election and become the president-elect. Yeah!!
So, let's recap. Your vote helps your state choose a single candidate. That candidate receives all the electors from your state. The candidate who can win enough states to reach 270 total electors wins the national election and becomes the president-elect.
Then, on the following January 20th, the president-elect is sworn in as the next president of the United States.
And it all starts with your vote, make it count.

hw
every four years, Americans who are eighteen or older have big responsibility. our votes decide who becomes the president of the United States.unfortunately,the US election system isn't that simple,this is electing a US president and playing English. it's easy to imaging every USes vote being coming together on the election day,but this is not the case. US elections are not decided by the total, a popular vote but individual states.let me explain, it's start with your vote, on election day, you vote for the presidents and their vice president, you get one choice. then all the votes you used are accounted. the candidate with the most stay wide ? becomes the candidate your state supports for president

HW