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Comments

  • pbrocoum

    pbrocoum

    March 10, 2015, 10:48 pm

    You are getting confused because you can always "split" single probabilities into many. Let's say there is a 50% chance of rain tomorrow, and I say that that means there are two possibilities, one where it rains, and one where it doesn't. You can always disagree and say, no, there are actually FOUR possibilities, one where it rains in the morning, one where it rains in the afternoon, one where it rains all day, and one where it doesn't rain. Okay, fine, but you can't count the possibilities equally now, as they are not each 1/4.

    Reply

  • ladon86

    ladon86

    March 10, 2015, 6:19 am

    >The gesture is formed by raising an initiating hand, depending on the person's ambidexterity, above the head at a slightly acute angle. Once formed, the initiating hand awaits the trailing alternate hand, and both palms meet above the head. The political flavor of the self high five is held for an indeterminate period of time, as though one were shaking one's own hand above their head. Otherwise, it is done in a celebratory fashion when honoring one's own accomplishments, or upon narrowly escaping a misfortune. This gratifying sign can be observed in offices, driving a motor vehicle, or in public when surrounded by strangers. There really is no need for a second party to execute the self high five and, therefore, it is usually appropriate to engage in a self high five because of its high success rate. **That is to say, it is the rarest of occasions that a self high five would be "left hanging"**.

    Reply

  • unicorngirl420

    unicorngirl420

    March 11, 2015, 1:03 am

    If you still feel this way next semester, you should seriously consider transferring. It might just be the standard case of homesickness and it could take you a little while to find that group of people you click with, but college should be one of the best times of your life and you can very easily transfer to a good school that offers more diversity (Berkeley, Columbia, etc).

    I went to USC and there were people from literally all over the world living on my floor and everyone pretty much hung out together, so I had a great time, but I knew people who were unhappy and transferred and seemed to find that better fit of a school (I even knew a girl who transferred to Texas A&M and loved it bc it was more 'conservative').

    Reply

  • BenedictKenny

    BenedictKenny

    March 10, 2015, 4:45 pm

    Cardio AND diet (paying special attention to protein, caloric, and sugar intake) is THE way to lose weight.

    Eating for weightlifting and eating for cardio/weightloss are two different things. Period.

    When I first needed to get into boxing shape, there was much more of an emphasis on cardio and tons of CALISTHENICS (people always forget that one), and much less of an emphasis on weights (they make you big and slow). In addition, I went from eating protein multiple times a day to eating protein only after lifting. My diet became more fruit/vegetables throughout the day and grains only earlier in the day (to fuel the workout).

    I still look "ripped" as it were (though I'd say I've taken on more of a Bruce Lee leaner figure, and less of a Kenshiro from "Fist of the North Star" buff look), but I stay at a weight 10 lbs. lighter than I was at (170 to 158 lbs.), and definitely have quite a bit more endurance.

    I still lift, but less of my workout is lifting, and more of it is tons of Calisthenics.

    Reply

  • thischarmingham

    thischarmingham

    March 10, 2015, 4:54 pm

    By lab tech do you mean medical technologist (MT/MLT/etc.)? There's not really a rivalry per se at my lab, but occasionally when I float between my facility and another hospital we are in the same system with, there is a definite air of antagonism. Mostly it seems to come from newer phlebotomists who don't understand how important and skilled the job of a med tech is in terms of properly interpreting differential slides or maintaining equipment. There's also a fair amount from older med techs who feel like phlebotomists are morons and are incapable of performing their job correctly. Part of that is from a relatively high turnover rate (at most facilities).

    So I guess in short, there's some slight antagonism usually, but not necessarily a full rivalry. If there is I'd blame the lab manager.

    Reply

  • IOIOOIIOIO

    IOIOOIIOIO

    March 10, 2015, 2:36 pm

    I hate "industry best practices" that have little to do with realistic threat and failure evaluation.

    Sure, you have passwords that are strong against brute force attacks, but could any delivery person that walks through your office collect a half dozen sets of login credentials because your "high security" measures have people writing passwords on sticky notes?

    How much time and money _could_ you lose from an intrusion and how likely is that scenario? Compare that figure to how much time and money you _are_ losing from dealing with forgotten passwords.

    Reply

  • Mesca

    Mesca

    March 11, 2015, 7:02 am

    I think it requires data, a basis for opinions. We all have opinions, but why do we think the way we think? What supporting evidence or data do we have?

    What does it mean "Argue in another forum"? Arguing seems to alienate people in any case. Advocating a position is a little different.

    Ok, so what position are you advocating? That criminal sentencing is inequitable? That fathers' rights are not respected in divorce cases with contested custody? That false accusations of rape are common? Any of these things sound reasonable to say, but what data do you have?

    In order to be an effective advocate, you need to have command of the topic, you ned to have the relevant facts at your fingertips. An advocacy organization would be able to research these things, warehouse the data, and make it available for examination to people who care.

    You would then have hard statistics on criminal sentencing, on spousal maintenance awards and trends, on custody, or whatever your men's rights issue is.

    I don't think individuals can be expected to generate, gather, vet, and master all the relevant data on their own. This is why an organization is so helpful.

    Reply

  • swilts

    swilts

    March 11, 2015, 8:18 am

    I'm not going to say your experiences are invalid, but I disagree with your assertions.

    Most of my friends from college don't keep in touch. But some of them do and those ones are very dear to me. More than that, everyone gets caught up in their surroundings and its hard to remain close with people. Particularly when they have moved to another continent, or even just the next city over, that doesn't mean they weren't one's friend during school or that they don't still consider themselves one's friend.

    Reply

  • insomniac84

    insomniac84

    March 11, 2015, 7:39 am

    dvd came out. Everything is on dvd. Blu-ray comes out and everything is on blu-ray. After they decided that blu-ray has run it's course, they will move onto something else. Thus hoping you rebuy everything each time something new comes out.

    All industries look toward the future. Look at LEDs, they ignored LEDs and pushed out CFLs instead. So you will buy CFLs and then when LEDs come out, you will want to buy those also. Then the first LEDs probably won't be perfect natural light, so after a few years they will release better ones.

    And these steps aren't developed in order. They want to protect themselves. They don't want to just go with the best option at first, as they want to sell you many intermediate versions.

    The iphone is a perfect example. You already know why.

    Reply

  • ssylvan

    ssylvan

    March 10, 2015, 5:05 pm

    It's an invisible, intangible, inaudible unicorn, naturally.

    The point is that there's an infinite number of things that you'd technically would have to do the same kind of ridiculous acrobatics regarding, but that would just be silly. The fact that something can't be disproven does not mean you should have to treat it as possibly true *in practice*. You're not shutting your mind to the possibility of new evidence coming in that will change your mind, you're just not convinced of claims that have no evidence.

    If I tell you something fantastic and improbable without evidence, then the sensible position for you to take is to not believe my claims. It's that simple.

    Reply

  • den31

    den31

    March 10, 2015, 4:33 pm

    Do you think there is a connection with alcoholism and AS? Just asking because it's highly likely that I have AS, but the effect seems to be the opposite when it comes to alcohol. I don't drink and never really have. Use alcohol seems a waste of time and money to me. I don't really get anything from it whether I'm around people or not so I don't do it at all. I usually just leave when people have a party since it's totally useless and unpleasant for me, both the people and the drinks. Although people and their way of interacting is rather unpleasant for me all the time, but even more so when they are drunk.

    Reply

  • MaeveSuave

    MaeveSuave

    March 10, 2015, 7:09 am

    I'm really not very knowledgeable about his politics. Still working on my Italian. Honestly, I'm infatuated with the naked corruption and the country in general. It's a breath of fresh air. And yes, the country works. People are mostly happy, at least in Florence. I'm a fan of that. I haven't been here under any other administration, so I don't have a standard to measure.

    But it's nice: the people are taken care of, the streets are clean, the law enforcement is quite lenient, polizia sono simpatiche, art flourishes, food is fresh, people are healthy and beautiful. So there is evident corruption. If that's the trade-off, I'm cool with it.

    Reply

  • bluequail

    bluequail

    March 10, 2015, 7:51 am

    Your personality must be pretty ok - or you wouldn't be doing so well with a fella online for several months.

    So often, women can capture an emotional feeling about a guy, based on his personality, but very often, a man will need to capture his desire for a woman based on appearance. Some women get through this by being really attractive, and can get away with a really lackluster personality, some get through this by being average looking, but having a pretty good personality, and a few can get away with being slightly less than attractive, but having a knock out personality.

    How did you behave when you were with him? Were you quiet and clingy? Or did you just constantly chat and not give him a chance to talk about his self? Or anything else that might have signaled a bad outcome?

    Perhaps you can just kind of take an inventory real quick. You said that the cousin said that it was chemistry... and it could just be that. I think it is kind of rarer for a guy to develop feelings for someone that they aren't initially attracted to - than it is for women. If that is the case, then you just need to find someone else.

    Are you heavier? A lot of guys aren't attracted to heavier women. Are there any issues that could have caused a lack of interest after he seemed interested? Breath, BO, acne or something? If yes, address that issue. If not, check it off of the list and start looking for other reasons that he may have lost interest. Are you polite to the people you encounter? Like wait staff or things of the sort? How about physical things? Do you have a Fran Drescher voice, or anything else that could be embarrassing?

    I am so sorry that you are going through this hurt, but try to look at it as an opportunity for improvement. Try to figure out what went wrong this time, so you can avoid it the next time you get involved with someone that you are meeting from online. I am certain that you are probably a very dear and sweet girl, and the problem may have been him and him alone. During your chats with him, do you recall him having any emotional baggage that you can think of? Or issues related to a previous girlfriend?

    Someone else said to volunteer someplace - they are right. It gets you out of the house, mixing with people, meeting new people and into social circles. Often (especially with younger people who have grown up with and on computers), the social skills are lacking. Maybe you just need to hone your *in person* skills, and build a little confidence.

    Reply

  • Xet

    Xet

    March 10, 2015, 5:53 pm

    I mean the first vehicle mission that has you crashing into the 12 pylon-things - if you slow down at any point you get constantly rammed by at least 6 vehicles. If you try and get out of your car, you just get knocked down all the time. By 'run' I mean the kind of mission where you are in a vehicle and are being chased by all the enemy vehicles. In a game such as GTA, you never encounter this ridiculous 'vehicles pile up on you' nonsense - your pursuers generally get out of the vehicle and start shooting at you once you stop.

    Anyway, I have to say I got bored of this game within 3 hours of playing it. The novelty of blowing up stuff wore out pretty quickly, and I can't seem to find any traces of a compelling story, or any characters that I actually care about.

    To each their own.

    Reply

  • IMAccount

    IMAccount

    March 10, 2015, 3:30 pm

    I realize your concern, I'll try to answer your questions to the best of my ability.

    1. I wouldn't be able to say, but I'm guessing no. Rape is rape and it's traumatizing no matter the gender that did it.

    2. I mentioned somewhere else that was was sore for a few days after, but if you mean during the act, there was a sharp pain, yes.

    3. I wasn't really paying attention to the stimulation, I didn't feel much.

    4. I was not drugged, if that's what you mean.

    5. She was stronger than me yes, so there was a physical empowerment involved. I don't understand what you meant by if it was more fear / worry. Sorry.

    6. That depends on your definition of rape. I was penetrated, groped, but I suppose some people and states would consider it molestation or sexual assault.

    7. Just her on me, I guess it was more of a domination thing. I don't know.

    8. I'm sorry, I don't understand this question.

    Reply

  • Simon_the_Cannibal

    Simon_the_Cannibal

    March 11, 2015, 5:01 am

    Hey, welcome to my Alma Mater!

    Yeah, it's tough to get a 'foot in the door' at Notre Dame when it comes to groups - people generally get set in their groups right away. Don't fret - I have some suggestions.

    1) The marching band has dinner together 4 nights a week right after practice. See if you can talk to one of your section mates who is in the band and tag along. This will allow you to meet a bunch of people who can understand misfits - just avoid the trombone and baritone section and you should be fine.

    2) Stop by the Knights of Columbus hall. If you're Catholic (there's an 85% chance, right?) you can join their sister organization if you'd like, but really, it's a group of nice guys (they're instructed to be *gentlemen*) who like to hang out (I helped build the theater they have in the basement). TIP: you can do some community service while you're at it, before home games if you don't mind helping cook steak - just show up and say you want to help.

    3) Find other groups that interest you. Mustard (the writing group) was a lot of fun. Some/most of the groups suck, but there are a few gems. Don't get involved in the business groups.

    4) Hang out at Saint Mary's - you'd be surprised how welcoming they are (and not nearly as stuck up as I'd found many girls at ND).

    5) Hang out at Lula's cafe. It's a short walk from campus on the corner of 23 and Edison. There are plenty of cool people (and professors) that hang out there and are always willing to join in a conversation. TIP: make friends with the staff, they were better friends with me than most people at ND.

    Hopefully this helps. I'm fucking full of suggestions as far as ND goes (you have an account on ndtoday.com for professor recommendations, right?) and will gladly give you or any domer advice as requested.

    e: punctuation

    e2: I totally forgot about FLIPSIDE. They may or may not be in a 'suck' phase now (they go back and forth), but join them and play board games, go bowling, and hang out with strangers. It's meant to be an alternative to drinking, but when it's in a good phase it's more about having fun that *happens* not to include alcohol (the suck phase is when they get into a militant "we hate alcohol" phase and lose all their members).

    Reply

  • hackinthebochs

    hackinthebochs

    March 10, 2015, 7:27 pm

    I don't see how DNA patents pass the prior art criteria. Politicians made the choice to grant an exception to that for the purpose of speeding up DNA sequencing and finding useful applications. That has nothing to do with software patents.

    I made another comment elsewhere about how inconsistent people's arguments are against software patents, and this is an example of that. In one case you have people saying openness fosters creativity, in another case you'll have the same people saying patent protection fosters creativity. It's completely schizo.

    Reply

  • Random

    Random

    March 11, 2015, 3:17 am

    Journalism started out as independent publications by individuals - i.e. bloggers. Then it got corporatized, a process that was pretty much complete by the 1990's.

    A thousand, or million, opinions all saying what they believe and why (i.e. disclosing evidence) is a lot to work through.

    A couple of megacorporations refusing to mention anything that doesn't make them profits, or doesn't help their friends make profits, is not a lot to work through. It is also not democratic. It is an oligarchy.

    If you want an oligarchy, by all means consider a few of the recent things oligarchy (tm) brought you...

    1) A credit crash engineered to justify stealing trillions from the public purse and handing it to the elite (who happen to own the media)

    2) A war that came along just in time to save the megacorps hit hard by the end of the cold war (those megacorps being owned by... the elite)

    3) a widespread attempt to make us think that any questioning amounts to abetting terrorism, to keep us living in fear, to make us complicit in torture, ... (all of which keeps the 24/7 news machine healthy, justifies huge expenses to defence megacorps...)

    So I say, despite the overall mediocrity of blogs and their obvious bias, I'd rather have that than engineered pap from the Orwellian Oligarchs.

    Reply

  • kmeisthax

    kmeisthax

    March 10, 2015, 4:04 pm

    The hope of an Atlus Shrugged style revolt is unlikely, because Ayn Rand got it horribly horribly wrong. The producers and factory owners and well-monied interests don't flee the country when taxes get raised, they get exceptions in the tax code to help them while hurting possible competitors. The main fault with Objectivist producer-revolt theory (aka "John Galting") is that the producers are often times actually in league with the government, because the amount of taxes paid is outweighed by the benefits of using the government to your benefit.

    Reply

  • dbzer0

    dbzer0

    March 10, 2015, 7:13 pm

    >I wouldn't call that a refutation. It reminds me more of a little boy mocking his teachers behind their backs.

    Heh ok, if that how you want to avoid the refutation, so be it. I found the idea that Misesian are capable of teaching anything worthwhile humorous however.

    >You constantly conflate the violent seizure of property to what you yourself distinguish as "possession-" ownership by virtue of use.

    I conflate no such thing.

    >The work that he would be doing if he weren't busy sleeping or eating is not an expense to whoever is paying him - they are paying for the time he is contributing.

    You fail to realize that the labour-power of a worker becomes a commodity itself which means that due to supply&demand, its price is dropped down to its cost, and the cost of the labour-power of a worker is the cost of the needs and luxuries required to keep him productive, i.e. providing labour-time.

    This is the same way that this works in an artisan society btw, but in that case, the worker gets to keep his whole results of productivity. This only does not happen within capitalism because of the parasite class, the capitalist who because of the greater power he has by account of withholding the capital, makes the worker accept less value than he creates.

    >Let me assure you that you will never find a situation closer to this than an anarchist free market.

    Which is why I oppose free markets as a distributory method anyway. But I'm certain Mutualists would find it easy to refute your assertion.

    >Inexperience (and consequentially capability) become the only factors that change the value of somebody's work in a market - and the only remaining disparity, after preexisting stores in wealth diffuse, is that between younger and older workers.

    This disparity however cannot become a method of inequality or hierarchy since the possibility of accumulation has been removed. have repeatedly explained this mechanism to you, so don't hesitate to ask for clarification in your next message, as I'm getting pretty tired of talking to you.

    Reply

  • black7mgk

    black7mgk

    March 10, 2015, 11:06 am

    As a physics undergrad who frequently uses our shop, I have to strongly disagree. Working with and manipulating things in the physical world is an absolute necessity for gaining an intuition in physics.

    You can learn equations all you like, and lots of people are effective with pure theory, but most innovation comes from an intimate understanding of nature. Designing PCBs is great; designing, assembling and operating PCBs and the rest of the machine to do something you need to get done is a wonderful and irreplaceable learning experience.

    Reply

  • ssylvan

    ssylvan

    March 10, 2015, 5:30 pm

    If Unix hadn't caught on I don't think we'd have to deal with C right now. Maybe we'd have some version of Modula instead. So yeah, I think it's mostly historical accident that people use C. Technical merit is almost never the deciding factor for these things, and C is no exception.

    I don't dispute that C is popular (and in fact its mainstream status is the main reason to use it), all I'm saying is that popular != good, and C is a pretty messy legacy. Let's just be honest about the deficiencies of our tools (I write C all day long!), rather than religiously defending them for who knows what reason.

    Reply

  • plytheman

    plytheman

    March 10, 2015, 8:19 am

    I'm a commuter, so I feel like that put me at a huge disadvantage making friends in college. Everyone the lived in the dorms knew each other from hanging out on the weekends and seeing each other around and getting meals with and going to parties. I, on the other hand, knew like three people from before I went to the school. My first semester was a little bit lonely like that, but I also have a good group of friends from outside school so it wasn't that bad.

    Just make friends with kids who are in your classes. I'm onto my third semester now and just from talking to people in classes and working on homework together I have a fair amount of people that I know on campus now. I'm starting to know enough people that I have people too say 'hi' to passing in the halls. Honestly I'd say just try making a few friends in classes or on your floor and work off of that. I don't know what Notre Dame is like, but I'm in a state university so there's a lot of people and a fair amount of diversity, I'm sure that can be part of it, but either way there's still gotta be some people at your school that are cool to hang out with.

    Try not to worry about it to much and just try and be friendly and outgoing, I'm sure things will fall into place from there.

    Reply

  • __Les

    __Les

    March 10, 2015, 9:37 am

    It's fine to say to a person that sexual acts have not been emotional in the past for you. It enforces the idea that you will not become clingy just because you've had sex, but saying it in a way that suggest you don't get attached to people is just telling the guy that he is not that special and should move on if he wants anything deeper with you. 5 people is no big deal.

    If he asks about people in your past you can say you'd prefer not to discuss it and leave it at that, but don't ever lie. Tell the truth, because lies are hard to remember when told, but not when heard.

    Reply

  • tehjarvis

    tehjarvis

    March 11, 2015, 1:40 am

    Used to play in a number of Dayton area bands, one was signed to a local label, then later had national success after I quit. You guys are pretty good. Reminds me of Slint, and some other group I can't put my finger on.

    My advice: Get thousands of CD-Rs and burn a mix of your music on it. Always have at least 10 copies on you at all times. Make sure that everyone you come across gets a copy of it. Also get about 5,000 stickers made and do the same with them. Play shows constantly, even outside of your area. Play around the state and try to play out of state shows within driving distance on every weekend you possibly can. Everyone you meet should know the name of your band and have a CD and sticker in their hands by the end of your first conversation with them. You want as many people as possible to hear your music, right? It's not going to happen for you, its a lot of work, but this is how you do it.

    Here's some things you should already be doing already: being as tight as possible live, being energetic live and making flyers for shows people will remember. You should be passing out or putting up at least 500 flyers for every single show you play.

    Also, start renting out places and booking your own shows if you haven't already...contact bands out of state and big local bands and have them come play at the venue you rent. Any out of town bands, promote the dog shit out of the show, give them a place to stay for the night, feed them and swap contact information so they can hook you up when you head to play a show in their town. The more bands you know, the more channels for opportunity you have.

    Reply

  • Achalemoipas

    Achalemoipas

    March 11, 2015, 3:50 am

    No, a judge confirms that the evidence coming from this case was false and insufficient.

    "Not only did al-Rabiah’s interrogators repeatedly conclude that these same confessions were not believable — which al-Rabiah’s counsel attributes to abuse and coercion, some of which is supported by the record — but it is also undisputed that al-Rabiah confessed to information that his interrogators obtained from either alleged eyewitnesses who are not credible and as to whom the Government has now largely withdrawn any reliance, or from sources that never even existed …"

    He wasn't tortured *to* get a false confession, false evidence was given through torture and the other evidence has no basis.

    He was tortured for information and that false information was used against him by his prosecutors (who are not from the same body as his interrogators, which declared themselves that the info was unbelievable).

    Reply

  • rylos

    rylos

    March 10, 2015, 10:45 am

    When I went in search of a small nutdriver set a while back I came to the realization that hardly anybody tinkers with stuff anymore. I used to see these cheap nutdriver sets everywhere when I was a teenager, even in gas stations for a couple of bucks. Now I can't find them even in the hardware stores.

    I grew up learning how to fix a bike, build a small bomb, program in assembly language, lay out PC boards, design circuits, etc. I see college kids now that think checking the oil level in their car has to be done by a specialist. They have no concept of figuring out how to do something themselves, unless they take a class in it for a degree.

    My 16 year old daughter has learned how to check oil, change tires, and at least do rudimentary troubleshooting on many things.

    Of course, doing anything for yourself goes against the "good consumer" attitude of thinking everything has to be bought in a store, including finding the nail in your tire.

    Reply

  • zophan

    zophan

    March 10, 2015, 8:52 pm

    That is one of the things that bugged me too. Whenever I received a call like that, I would just give the credit.

    I'll let you in on something... eBay higher ups are really feeling the heat because Amazon is getting a better NPS (net promoter score), so they had a meeting in Feb-ish and decided that policy should drastically take a back seat to resolution.

    Now, feedback policy is the one that was immune to this decision, but the phone agents are told that they should make the effort to surprise the customer rather than quote policy, or else eBay will continue to lose buyers and sellers, which is a bad thing. This decision was a long time coming and I wish that I was still working there to help.

    Reply

  • reivax

    reivax

    March 10, 2015, 11:29 am

    I was a computer science major with a computer engineering minor. I can do embedded systems and all that jazz, but in terms of the creation of the tangible, I couldn't really do that much. I solved it in two ways.

    1: I worked for the stage crew for our extracurricular musical theatre program at undergrad. Set construction, lighting hookups, sound equipment, that was seriously useful. Join an local theatre and do the same!

    2: I now work for Americrops with Habitat for Humanity. If this won't teach me anything in terms of tangible construction, nothing will. It's a year long, and this year we will take 12 houses from tree covered property to occupied. By the end of the year I should be able to do simple welding, framing, finishing, painting, drywalling, simple electric, so on and so forth.

    That, and erector sets will teach you loads.

    Reply

  • strolls

    strolls

    March 10, 2015, 5:03 pm

    They're like that here in the UK, too.

    I'm *really lucky* with my rental agency, but I hear all sorts of stories about rental agencies being all fascist about inspections - making a big deal about washing up being left out or basically the living room being left in anything but show-home conditions.

    I'm really untidy, and whist I admit the current state of my flat is shameful, I know that even at my neatest and most tidiest, I'm going to leave a dead monitor in the corner of the living room for a week or two before taking it to the dump. This kind of thing seems completely unacceptable to rentals agencies these days.

    Reply

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