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Comments

  • freehunter

    freehunter

    March 11, 2015, 9:26 am

    I like the term autopilot. It helps to remind people why ships and airplanes are safe flying themselves, but cars would not be. How often does an airplane take Exit 73 to 28th St in rush hour traffic? How often does a supertanker have to avoid being cut off by a Volvo with a dent in its back fender? Cars have to deal with heavy traffic, making autopilot almost a statistical nightmare. And even if it were safer, I would not drive an autopilot car for the same reason I drive a manual transmission: I like to feel like I am _driving_ the machine, not _riding_ in it.

    Reply

  • kylegetsspam

    kylegetsspam

    March 10, 2015, 4:54 pm

    I've been playing Chaos Theory on PC for a few days and after awhile I realized it's more frustrating being able to quicksave whenever the hell I wanted because it takes all the stress and anticipation out of the game.

    Too many checkpoints or the ability to quicksave whenever you want effectively nullifies any sense of danger or challenge. It eliminates the need to be cautious because if you fail you'll just rewind to ten seconds ago and do it again.

    Yes, it can be annoying having to revert to a checkpoint that was ten minutes ago, especially when it happens repeatedly, but I think it gives worth and a sense of importance to games that quicksaves do not.

    Reply

  • sagarp

    sagarp

    March 11, 2015, 6:08 am

    this is like asking: why do employers require an interview, isn't your resume good enough? employers want to make sure they are hiring the right person, and that the person will be a reliable worker. if he's not, they just have to fire him and find a replacement. on average, they can minimize costs and maximize productivity by doing a background check (and interview) on every applicant. would you let a stranger work in your office without doing a background check? would you let a stranger work in your home? what about letting a stranger babysit your kids? blind trust is stupid and risky.

    Reply

  • scroggalog

    scroggalog

    March 11, 2015, 6:56 am

    I read enough chinese to use the chinese sites. Tudou.com has the daily show about a day after it is on thedailyshow.com. Youku.com is also ok, but it loads in segments, which is shitty. I also like tom365.com it has lots of american and british shows plus a cool sci-fi and documentry section. Normally pretty high quality and it downloads (it is a fast as streaming here in china but you get to keep the file to watch if you are off line)

    www.tudou.com

    www.tom365.com

    www.youku.com

    Reply

  • Telekinesis

    Telekinesis

    March 10, 2015, 5:52 pm

    All that was chopped off was about 20% the tips of the first three fingers, he revved the fan motor when my hand was in there after I specifically told him not to (knew how dumb he was even at age 7) and he still did it. My sister had to carry the two tips of my fingers back to my grandparents house and the ring finger tip was dangling. I didn't cry and don't remember no pain, it's just pure shock your body just turns off pain.

    Anyways no, they healed up nice I just have some scars but even those are not very noticeable now, guess I still could have played video games because I still would have had my thumbs :)

    Reply

  • hailtheface

    hailtheface

    March 10, 2015, 9:18 am

    I am actually attempting to do something similar. I recently enrolled in a baking program at a local culinary school. A lot of the techniques we are learning are things I am already familiar with so most days I am just going through the motions. However, working with professional equipment and on such a large scale (hundreds of cookies/cakes/loaves etc.) has really opened my eyes in terms of production. If you haven't worked in a bakery or gone to classes it might really be beneficial to you to do so, even if you just took an intro to baking class.

    Reply

  • lungfish59

    lungfish59

    March 10, 2015, 5:23 pm

    If verse A conflicts with verse B, here's what they do. They pick the one they agree with and say it's literally true. The other, they say, is not meant to be taken literally, needs to be understood in a different way, or doesn't mean what you think it does.

    For example, ask a Protestant to explain "Justification by Faith" in light of the contradictory scripture in the gospels and James. The mental contortions that ensue are fun to watch.

    They are completely unaware that they're doing this, and it's almost always impossible to get them to see it.

    Edit: Fixed past participle problem.

    Reply

  • justgetmeonhere

    justgetmeonhere

    March 10, 2015, 12:47 pm

    I just don't understand why your father sided against you in all of this. Does he not remember what your cousin had said when you were both kids? In fact, I don't understand how NONE of your family could have pieced together that you were also abused, given that you did recall bits and pieces of it (in all fairness, you did say that you had repressed most of it, so it's not as if you could have told them anyway). Was your father particularly close to your grand father? Is that why he refused (continues to refuse?) to believe you?

    In fact, denial seems to be something I commonly read about in these kinds of IAMA's. Barring severe dysfunctionality within the family, how can one's own relatives NOT take these kinds of accusations seriously? In your opinion, how can somebody go through life and respond to these kinds of situations with their fingers in their ears and yelling "LALALALALALA"?

    p.s. My condolences for the circumstances of your life, and kudos to you for avoiding the path of self destruction.

    Reply

  • theelemur

    theelemur

    March 11, 2015, 3:44 am

    Set up a site that says tights are pants, make sure you anonymize any image exif data / html / dns registration data. Use that site to promote your agenda.

    Luckily the tightsarenotpants.com site is expiring soon:

    Record expires on 2009/11/13 UTC

    so you may be able to pick it up and host a site with audio content which starts quietly and innocently then cranks up the volume and proclaims loudly that the visiting user is a frequenter of glory holes.

    (been reading jerkcity too much today)

    Reply

  • kitskid

    kitskid

    March 10, 2015, 2:00 pm

    Mine is pretty average but I've had a really hard time finding the recipe. It was a pasta that was on the Earls Restaurant chain menu for a really long time, Spicy Seafood Penne. I have found similair recipes but would love to have the official one, I even went as far as emailing head office but got a "our recipes are one of a kind but please continue to visit our stores...blah, blah, blah.." No luck so far but if anyone knows or has it please let me know - shitty thing is that I bet it's super easy.

    Reply

  • threethousandgt

    threethousandgt

    March 11, 2015, 5:39 am

    Please re-read my last sentence

    >This is not an argument from fallacy in which I try to prove the counterpoint, I am simply saying anecdotal evidence on the internet is not satisfactory.

    My post is me saying that using personal anecdotes from the internet to prove a point is fallacious. I don't try to make a case that atheists are or are not discriminated against, only that anecdotal evidence on the internet is stupid. A law is not anecdotal evidence.

    Are you implying that I am trying to prove the point that atheists are not discriminated against in the US?

    Reply

  • umilmi81

    umilmi81

    March 10, 2015, 4:44 pm

    The Libertarian aspects of it are fucking amazing. There is no other game in the world that even comes close to approaching the sophistication of the player run market, and universe shaping PvP.

    But it can be really boring and tedious. Death in Eve, like it's market, is devastating unlike any other game out there. When you lose your ship, it's gone. You have to build a new one. And that can take hours. Not counting the time it takes to earn the money to buy all the components.

    You can't even say "fuck it, I'll but a prebuilt ship". You have to reassemble it yourself. So you end up buying tons of components so you can build several ships to have them ready for when you're blown up. You can literally spend weeks or months just preparing for a single weekend of PvP. This is what drives the market in Eve. Every ship built (and blown up), first comes from rocks mined by players. The rocks are turned into components. Components that come from blueprints purchased by players. The blueprints are used to manufacture the components, and then the components are moved around from region to region, station to station, to get the best price for them. The movement is all done by players.

    If you're not in a large player corporation, the mining and manufacturing **is** the game. The empire people support the war effort of the player corporations in "zero space" by mining and building.

    Due to the serious penalty associated with dying in PvP, I tended to not do that very much. I ran missions. But missions are repetitive, and it takes forever (read as months) to grind up standings to do good missions.

    In conclusion, Eve is an acquired taste. Nobody can say it's not fascinating. The question is, is it fun? After playing for three years, I finally decided the answer is "not really".

    Reply

  • sassansanei

    sassansanei

    March 10, 2015, 2:46 pm

    When I first started with macro it was abstract "things around the house" -- objects that, when magnified greatly, showed something interesting in the composition or colour or texture. A few that I remember doing include a key on a cell phone, details on figurines, tips of pencil crayons, nuts and bolts, etc.

    Later I became more interested in flowers and insects. These are more challenging subjects because of subject movement. A macro flash is a very useful tool here -- more so than a tripod, because while a tripod will freeze camera movement, a flash will also freeze subject movement.

    Hearing you say indoor macro studio makes the MP-E more usable, especially since you seem patient and willing to take the time to use it properly. You might still find it too much magnification though. So when you think about setting up your macro studio, what size of tiny objects come to mind? The answer to that question will probably be the #1 factor in your decision of which lens to buy.

    In macro parlance, "1X" or "1:1" refers to subjects that are the size of your image sensor. On your 50D, that means approximately 15 x 22 mm, while on a 35mm or full-frame camera it's 24 x 36 mm. The range of the Canon 100mm macro lens is 1X-infinity, so you can fill your frame with any object that is 15 x 22 mm or larger, while the range of the Canon MP-E macro lens is 1X-5X, so you can fill your frame with any object that is between 3 x 4.5 mm and 15 x 22 mm -- but not any larger.

    (Note that there is no overlap between the lenses. If you want to cover both ranges, 1X-infinity and 1X-5X, you will need to buy both lenses, unless you are willing to use another technique to obtain greater than 1X magnification from the 100 mm lens, such as the use of extension tubes or diopters, or simply cropping the image after shooting it.)

    I hope that part all made sense. In my experience, for what I do, the 100mm covers more than 90% of my shots. So if I had to pick only one lens, that's the one I'd use, and crop in for the other 10%.

    So, to summarize: If you think you're mainly going to shoot objects smaller than your camera's sensor size and are not concerned about minimum working distance, go with the MP-E; if you're looking at larger objects or can't get too close, go with the 100mm. Hope this helps.

    Oh, and as far as a full-frame camera goes, the MP-E and any EF lens will both be compatible with one; I currently use both with a 5D II. However, an EF-S lens such as the 60mm macro would not.

    Reply

  • mrtherapist

    mrtherapist

    March 10, 2015, 3:11 pm

    Dave's Special reserve insanity sauce is only 300,000 scoville units.

    Thank goodness it was not Blair's 6 am! I got one of 999 that were made and I built a tolerance to the point where I can handle a little bit of it. So when guys are over and people act really tough the hot sauce comes out. Even the baddest guy will be reduced to tears.

    I find it funny.

    However I have always realized that novelty hot sauce is a novelty used for manliness-proving torture and never actually try to season a meal with it.

    Also, I agree with his stance on warning labels.

    Reply

  • dwf

    dwf

    March 10, 2015, 7:38 am

    I'm pretty sure I once met a poltergeist. Or whatever it is that people call poltergeists, energy discharges, some sort of bizarre mind-over-matter shit.

    I was about 10, it was about 9pm on a summer night, my father had gone out somewhere. I had gone out on the porch to see if he was there, the street was empty. I went in, closed the front door (opaque, deadbolted). There was a small grid of frosted glass windows looking in on the foyer. For some reason, I stood there looking at them.

    Before my eyes I saw what looked like two impacts, with a hammer or something. The glass cracked, radially, out from two points. I saw this happen, on second after the next, and after the second one, I ran like hell to my mother.

    The police came to investigate and were sure I did it, that I was making something up to get attention. I did not, at least not physically,and if I have the power of telekinesis then that's the first and last time I've ever managed to summon it. The police did say that it looked as if the blow had come from the inside, as if a BB had hit the glass, except there were no BBs to be found.

    Reply

  • horibop

    horibop

    March 10, 2015, 5:57 pm

    Because large food companies operate viable business models and US dairy farmers don't. The average cow in the US produces 700kg of milksolids per year where as the average dairy cow in New Zealand produces 350kg of milksolids per year. The average dairy farmer in New Zealand gets $5.20 NZD a kilogram of milksolids which is less than what the average american dairy farmer gets. The average New Zealand dairyfarm will turn a profit at this payout.

    Why are New Zealand dairy farms making money when US ones aren't? It's nothing to do with land prices. Dairy land is more expensive In NZ than the US. There are New Zealand dairy farmers buying up irrigated cropping land in the US at the moment and turning it it into dairy farms. The reason is that Milk is produced at a much lower cost using NZ farming systems VS US farming systems. NZ systems rely primarily on feeding cows in paddocks with grass that is grown on the farm. American systems rely on feeding cows in barns with bought in feed to try and do really high production per cow. The New Zealand system does and is working in parts of the US its just that most US dairy farmers aren't aware of this low cost system.

    The US government propping up their inefficient dairy industry with export subsidies is further depressing the true price of dairy commodities and exacerbating the problem.

    Reply

  • Dagon

    Dagon

    March 10, 2015, 8:35 pm

    Actually, that's not such a bad idea. Have a registrar of all freelance dudes (FLD's) in the area, and one centralised number to call that diverts to the closest FLD to come and fix your computer.

    It's sorta like crowdsourcing Helldeskery, dial-a-geek. This is a decent idea, as all the poor unemployed sods who need the money most could easily register and then get a bigger userbase than the word-of-mouth that the average FLD gets. Plus, since word-of-mouth is already established, the current clientbase that the FLD is using is unlikely to call the centralised number because of trust issues.

    Reply

  • AnondescriptiveName

    AnondescriptiveName

    March 10, 2015, 8:57 am

    Okay, a hint to the young. Learn many different positions, and keep changing them when you get too close to the edge. Or if you keep getting close too fast, take a break by changing to oral (give, don't receive), until you calm down. This should double, if not triple your time (and makes you look experienced).

    Once you've found a couple of positions that don't get you going too much, you can intersperse them amongst your others to keep you calm.

    Oh, and Klegels help too, but mainly to give you experience in controlling your muscles.

    Reply

  • QuinnHeydt

    QuinnHeydt

    March 10, 2015, 6:53 am

    This article is a perfect example of how innocent people get caught in the middle of gang violence and how it leads to meaningless loss of life. Chicago has had a constantly increasing rate of gang violence and teen victims over the past few years that doesn't seem to be going down anytime soon. Being from there, I hope that police and authorities involved in the investigation of the beating of Derrion Albert successfully prosecute the murderers and continue a crackdown on gang violence. The ignorant gangs constantly fight over nothing in an effort to look tough and too often innocent kids get caught in the middle and end up getting hurt.

    Reply

  • OriginalSyn

    OriginalSyn

    March 10, 2015, 11:43 pm

    The problem is that Hate Speech is very subjective as to what is grave enough offense to warrant the law getting involved and has a record of misuse by groups wanting to play the victim card all to easily and sueing anyone that speaks out against them. Sure they might not win in every case but many people will self-censor just from the fear of being sued which to me is a huge tragedy.

    When it comes down to it, I think harrassment, uttering threats, discrimination and slander/libel laws all cover the main points of any sort of hate speech that warrants the involvement of the law.

    Reply

  • Zweben

    Zweben

    March 10, 2015, 8:12 am

    Apple was pretty vague about this, but their actual concern may have been over possible probably user confusion more than the duplication of functionality itself. Google Voice bypasses the built in voicemail and text messaging software and I can sort of see how that could confuse some people who don't know how the Google Voice service works. It's a stupid reason to reject it but that may have been their logic.

    Another possibility is that it is something they would normally have rejected but after getting all the heat over Google Voice they decided not to risk any more controversy. I think it's probably a little of both actually.

    Reply

  • christianjb

    christianjb

    March 10, 2015, 1:37 pm

    Do I think that particles possess a brain or a soul? No, I don't.

    However, there is a mystery to QM, which still has yet to be resolved. As the Kochen Specker theorem shows, it is simply not possible to interpret probability in QM using the standard notions of probability that work so well for understanding dice (or anything else which is macroscopic).

    Something very weird is going on, and we have yet to reach a consensus. Physicists have tried very hard to find a simple explanation for probability in QM, but none seem very successful, or convincing.

    Look up 'The Kochen Specker theorem' and 'The Free Will theorem' for more info on just how weird this stuff is. (The authors are reputable physicists from Princeton.)

    Reply

  • Imperator

    Imperator

    March 10, 2015, 8:55 pm

    Try buying some blankets or comforters at a thrift store and hang them over the window, helps keep out drafts a bit.

    Shut off any unused rooms, close the vents. Put towels under the doors, it should still stay warm enough not to worry about the pipes.

    I usually keep it about 50 whenever i'm not home and 55 if I am. Unless i have company over I try to be a good host and turn up the heat. Some layers, maybe an electric blanket. Maybe an electric snuggie would be a good idea....

    Also, if you're feeling crazy you can turn off the water at the meter outside, run the pipes a bit after, and you won't have to worry about them bursting.

    I put a small electric heater in the room I sleep in at night to keep me from freezing to death or being too uncomfortable.

    Reply

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