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Comments

  • aaronblohowiak

    aaronblohowiak

    March 10, 2015, 8:59 pm

    If you dont want an LTR, don't have one. Lying makes you an asshole, being casual makes you like a huge portion of 20somethings. Also, you can make a relationship whatever you want it to be, it doesnt have to be complicated or involve you paying for shit.

    You seem to have a lot of ideas about what you should do or what things should be like -- and it seems like those ideas conflict with what you want. How do we remedy this conflict?

    Well, I think most people who are well-intentioned and realize what they want isn't what they think they should have are prone to believing they are bad people. ("Who wants to do what they shouldnt?")

    You have to ask yourself, though... is there something actually wrong with what you want? Are you being malicious or deceitful? You hurt people no matter what you do, so the best you can do is be as respectful as possible.

    Reply

  • james39

    james39

    March 10, 2015, 4:12 pm

    I went to Brooks, but wound up getting burned out on it due to being very restrictive creatively for a long time. However, I did get very good at the technical aspects, which makes for a much better creative foundation later on. My creative projects became markedly better in terms of execution, and many times I went back and revisited concepts I worked with before going to school there, and each time I noticed a vast improvement.

    All in all, it was a good experience and made me a much better photographer. It's not a one year program, but after the first half, you've got all of the basics covered. You won't get a degree if you stop at this point, but that's not the end of the world since it all comes down to your portfolio and who you know (or who you blow.) Still, though, you will need to know the basics. Continuing past the first half will specialize your abilities and give you options for internships.

    I think that while you can accomplish the same thing without going to school for it, a photography school can be a good thing. Read all the websites you want, you aren't going to get proficient in equipment that you don't have access to. Brooks had about anything you could imagine: any type of lighting equipment, cameras/lenses/speedlights, medium and large format digital cameras, large studio spaces, darkrooms and computer labs, excellent printers and so on. I could have learned the concepts on my own with a little more effort, but renting all of the equipment probably would have cost as much as my education did. Plus, I felt that the assignment aspect helped in that it got me shooting things that I was not comfortable with or didn't like; things I would not have learned on my own due to not wanting to. And sometimes it turned me on to things I wound up really liking and pointed me in new directions later on. I also got lots of insight and help from people that have been involved in the industry for many years. And through getting close to my favorite professors, I made alot of industry contacts for if I ever choose to return to LA.

    That being said, make damn sure you want to choose photography as a career for life before you go to school for it. I wound up getting burned out on the industry and moving home to Chicago to pursue something else. Brooks is NOT accredited and my credits earned there didn't count for shit when I decided to go back to school. Consider this aspect carefully.

    All in all, I had a great experience there and would do it again in a heartbeat. I consider myself vastly improved as a photographer and person. And, if nothing else, I got to live in the most beautiful part of the country for a few years and have a great fucking time.

    PS - Unless you are married, leave your girlfriend in Denmark. Seriously. Being single when you get there will be a very nice thing.

    Reply

  • Nefelia

    Nefelia

    March 10, 2015, 5:10 pm

    I don't think you understand just how badly the British Empire screwed up some of its colonies. India serves as a good example of how the British Empire managed to reduce a highly cultured and successful civilization into a seething mess that may never regain the dignity it lost those hundreds of years ago.

    >I'm sorry we managed to stop a large part of the Middle East from stoning, flogging and hand-chopping people so much.

    We? No, the UK is not the British Empire, and you should be grateful for that. While the British Empire was a cruel and brutal empire responsible for countless genocides and oppressions, the UK and its people are a modern non-colonial nation-state. As such, you need not apologize endlessly for the crimes of the former empire, but neither should you take undue pride in the few accomplishments and good-works of an entity that had committed so much evil. At best, I would expect the British to look upon the imperial past with detached shame, and to work to correct some of those wrongs where feasable.

    Reply

  • tepman16

    tepman16

    March 10, 2015, 9:22 am

    FWIW i am currently out of a job and can offer 2 years of sales/marketing experience to go along with my Bachelor's in Telecommnications and MBA...

    an idea i have had before is a t-shirt/apparel design company, similar to that of BustedTees...

    if you can find the right partners, there should be very little overhead as you act as the mediator between the consumer and the screen printer...obviously in an environment like that, the competitive advnatage is in the actual products, or in this case the designs...

    just a thought....

    the only other business plan i have developed so far is more in line for a restaurant/bar, however the necessary initial investment for that is A LOT more expensive than that of a website...

    Reply

  • cultured_banana_slug

    cultured_banana_slug

    March 11, 2015, 1:08 am

    All too soon the day came that had been feared for centuries. The humans thought themselves keepers of the cats but they were wrong. The cats were slowly learning the ways of the Opposable Thumb; this appendage so relied upon by humans would be the final addition to the cats' arsenal. With it, they would be able to control the minds of humans far more easily through cute antics and appalling spelling, knowing that in their mirth humans would be blind to the cats' true plans: World Domination.

    But first, it's yumyums time!

    Reply

  • mparkerw

    mparkerw

    March 11, 2015, 2:19 am

    How close are you to these girls? If they are very close friends of yours, you should just explain to your girlfriend that this is just how you greet your close friends. Make sure the hug doesn't linger, you don't rub your hands up or down their back, but a firm hug so they know you care.

    If they aren't very close, perhaps you should consider how other people in the office greet each other, and then react accordingly. If that means stopping your hugs, perhaps you could just rub them on the shoulder good morning. It's not as much contact, but it still shows that you care.

    Reply

  • jkh77

    jkh77

    March 10, 2015, 11:40 pm

    I would like to recommend Matt Furey's Combat Conditioning. For a nominal fee, the book teaches you some great exercises. If you don't believe me, google: hindu squats, hindu push-ups, back bridge.

    Try them for yourself. Incorporate those three exercises into a workout until you're tired, or at least 15 minutes, whichever is tougher.

    If you like the exercises, definitely buy the book, because he adds a bunch of advanced techniques you can use when your body gets in awesome shape (and it will). :D

    Reply

  • fishykitty

    fishykitty

    March 10, 2015, 1:59 pm

    The fetus depends on my body and is within my body and connected to my body and uses my body's resources. I'd call that part of my body, heartless as it sounds. Parasites become part of their host, depends on the host, uses the host's resources, and lives inside/on the host. Tumors do the same thing. I'd say that they became part of my body.

    At the moment, I believe that the procedures would invade my body in some way, no matter how small and there will be some cost to me. Those are, in my opinion, rational grounds to deny permission. If it is possible to remove the fetus without cost to me, beyond time to undergo the procedure and it is non-invasive, there isn't a rational reason to deny permission.

    But that's impossible because there is going to be a psychological and emotional cost. There's the "I wanted to abort this fetus. Not the fetus has grown into a child and calls me 'mommy'," which isn't good for your psyche. And there is a physical cost since the fetus is housed in a placenta, which needs to be shed, and there is uterine lining, that's a very physical cost. Furthermore there is going to be a sudden lack of endorphins, which leads to temporary/permanent depression depending on your genetics.

    Those are all very real costs. Granted, some of them would happen anyways if I had the abortion, but I'd be suffering them for something that I wanted, not something that I didn't want.

    Reply

  • PedobearsBloodyCock

    PedobearsBloodyCock

    March 11, 2015, 6:00 am

    My username aside, I certainly don't. I have many reasons.

    First is the oh-so-common fear that I'll be as shitty of a parent to my children that my parents were to me. More so, though, it's for selfish reasons. There are far too many things I want to do with my life and I can't imagine being able to do most of them if I had to take care of a kid. I want to travel more, I want to almost always be able to say "Why yes, I'm totally game for a last minute Vegas/snowboarding/desert/whatever trip. I can be packed and ready in 30 minutes." I don't want all of my disposable income no longer being disposable. I want to live my life for me and not some snot-nosed shitty little kid that won't appreciate shit for the first 20 or so years of his or her life. I could go on, but you get the drift....

    Reply

  • topmojosun

    topmojosun

    March 11, 2015, 4:35 am

    It was insulting and very disconcerting with the situation at my school. I have no problem with actively searching and recruiting people, but holding a quota and lower academic standards for them so you can show a proper distribution of races is disgusting.

    Some of the people flying the flags in upstate NY and in IL might be transplant southerners just like snowbirds come down here all the time. On the flip-side though, they could just be the racist white supremacists everyone refers to. I'd be overly disappointed to move somewhere and have idiots around me flying the flag just to express hate.

    Shouting matches are just idiotic. It's usually the dumbest, most close-minded person in a group that thinks they speak for everyone else. Jesse Jackson's one of those shouters and nearly all my black friends would wish he'd just shut the hell up.

    Reply

  • QuinnHeydt

    QuinnHeydt

    March 11, 2015, 5:35 am

    The presence of Latin American drug cartels in West Africa is not very surprising considering the low level of law enforcement and the high levels of corruption and poverty that most countries face. The cartels run a business and its in their interests to expand, especially to the lucrative European market. Hopefully agency cooperation between countries is in increased and officials can successfully work together to combat the highly budgeted drug cartels to keep them from taking control of poor countries and hurting the populations.

    Reply

  • waddupeverybody

    waddupeverybody

    March 10, 2015, 6:49 am

    > Have you ever considered working for a casino to spot other card counters?

    No, never done this. check previous answer for detailed reasons.

    > You've mentioned acting as a drunk for cover, how well can you hold your liquor while still counting cards?

    Show up already "drunk" and order 2 or 3 drinks. Also head to bathroom with drinks and dispose of them. I never have a lot to drink when playing. Plus the casino staff have a lot better things to do than monitor how many drinks I've had and ask themselves, "is he really drunk?"

    Reply

  • NoMoreNicksLeft

    NoMoreNicksLeft

    March 10, 2015, 4:49 pm

    > Every human needs health care.

    Not every human. Some do. Some more than others. Without fail, there are those people who are exceptionally healthy until one day a 500 lb chunk of blue ice falls on them from a 747 toilet.

    Do they need health care?

    Of course, if people like you start admitting that some do not need it, then your entire argument falls apart.

    > We should provide it because providing it would lower the cost of health care.

    Insurance can never lower the cost of care. It can only make it go up. Anytime you're paying someone to administer the insurance (and this will happen in a government insurance program too), you're paying for those people's salaries.

    > We should provide it because that is a mark of a first world nation.

    Who gives a fuck? I don't care about status for myself... it's not a virtue. How can it be a virtue if we collectively want status?

    Reply

  • Baziliy

    Baziliy

    March 10, 2015, 7:21 pm

    You'll encounter a lot of people that will scoff at the Comptia certs, but they're usually the types that have had years of schooling and experience. This is because you could pass an A+ exam through a lot of self-studying, especially if you don't have the time for school. Having only an A+ cert will throw you into the lower end jobs, like working as tech support/help desk, or as a technician that just removes viruses all day. If you want proof it's still in demand, simply looking for related jobs on craigslist. Most of them mention the need for an A+ cert.

    I'm speaking from experience. I used to work a 12 hour job seven days a week, so school was out of the question. I wanted to get my foot in the door into the IT field though, so I just studied in my freetime. The test was quite a bitch because it dealt with a lot of archaic systems that I'd probably never come in contact with.

    I passed, and the first job I got was a contract job where I went around the school district simply hooking up new PC's and getting rid of the old ones. Someone else handled the networking and I installed the software. I made $22 an hour doing that, and the only qualifications were that I needed to have a car, no points on my license, and an A+ cert.

    I work in an entirely different field now, but I still check IT openings online on a regular basis to see if there is any part-time work I can take up. And so yes, A+ will still land you a job, but you definitely need more than that to make the big bucks now.

    Reply

  • LWRellim

    LWRellim

    March 10, 2015, 12:54 pm

    >It's funny, isn't it? A great majority of laws in the United States are all about subverting freedom to contract.

    But the vast majority of them are really based in a desire to increase control via the tax laws. (Hint: IRS really does NOT like "independent contractors" because a) companies use it to avoid doing all the withholding, and b) the "contractors" can then "bury" a lot of their income as legitimate business expenses (including the cost of driving to work each day -- something "employees" cannot do).

    Reply

  • mrtherapist

    mrtherapist

    March 10, 2015, 10:58 pm

    "The fact trying to quit is surprisingly difficult to you makes me wonder if you took starting smoking as seriously as you did quitting."

    The point is not that I'm having trouble quitting, it is that I HAVE QUIT and refuse to believe that my body cannot achieve homeostasis after I have been off the nicotine for 4 years. Why can't my brain chemistry change back?

    Also, it's not hard to start smoking. I had two because I was in Paris and then I just wanted more. I couldn't stop. It's not like I committed to smoking, i was just a 20 year old which was being given cigarettes with my coffee taking the "when in rome" approach to life. I smoked for one year, and I hated it. So I quit. That was it. And I have been craving on irregular intervals for a long time.

    By reading your comment, I see nothing but oversimplification and lack of understanding for a large multi-faceted problem: smoking.

    Reply

  • umilmi81

    umilmi81

    March 11, 2015, 3:36 am

    > Not all of the continuing fun of the game is in the endgame, either. Just like in the age of sail, commanding small, speedy ships makes for a more interesting and varied experience than commanding massive ships of the line. What small ships lack in durability and firepower, they make up for in speed, versatility, and affordability.

    This is just one of the many fascinating things about Eve. In all other MMOs a month old character can't do anything against a 4 year old character. In Eve, your small newbie ship is good for tackling, and hard to hit with heavy weaponry, due to it's small size and fast speed. The turret tracking and missile mechanics mean a brand new player can be effective in epic fights.

    Too bad the game just isn't any fun.

    Reply

  • S2S2S2S2S2

    S2S2S2S2S2

    March 10, 2015, 12:52 pm

    Dude. What the FUCK. I was going to visit my parents, riding Greyhound, and the man in front of me turned to me out of nowhere and said, "No." It was very stern. Five or ten minutes pass. Then he turns and says it again. This repeats and builds, all with a cold, determined look on his face.

    I had no previous contact or words exchanged with this man. Then he said a bunch of other stuff to me and asked questions that were really creepy and basically seemed like he was insane and trying to start a fight. I wrote everything down in my book that he said. I don't remember it now, except for what came at the end of the ride:

    He rocked back and forth and quietly said to himself, over and over, "John Wayne Gacy go home. John Wayne Gacy go home."

    I was so freaked that I didn't even hug my mom when I got off the bus; I just bee-lined it to the car and could *not* stop looking over my shoulder in it, either.

    Reply

  • carc

    carc

    March 10, 2015, 6:38 am

    I've been pissed off for a very long time. I admire your enthusiasm, however.

    That being said, to all the other redditor's on here, delighted at the opportunity to criticize this guy for feeling compelled and moved by this documentary because you realized *all this shit fifteen years ago*, I say: Shame on you -- we've all had our moment of epiphany. Love Michael Moore or hate him, his message has clout -- and it *is* going to affect people. It's in our best interests to welcome these new converts into the fold (instead of, say, pulling out your phantasmagorial dicks, comparing egos and generally beating a brother down).

    Reply

  • dododge

    dododge

    March 10, 2015, 5:05 pm

    I have to agree. As a 20-year C programmer I always try to completely define functions before they are called, and `main` ends up at the end of the file. In a large program you certainly may have cases where functions have circular dependencies on each other, but large programs tend to also be split up into multiple files and use header files to make declarations available (this probably hasn't been covered yet).

    You certainly need to know how to do it and what the code means when you see it, but in practice I find it is _very_ rare that I actually need to declare and define a function separately in the same file.

    Reply

  • aaronblohowiak

    aaronblohowiak

    March 10, 2015, 1:39 pm

    Way to go! That's awesome! My bff died a couple weeks ago, so I lost my appetite =/ I also play raquetball 3-4 times a week and occasionally i run. I also take fiber supplements to keep feeling full / lower cholesterol. Further, I try not to eat within 4 hours of when I'm going to go to bed.

    Edit: Oh yea.. the killer trick: Eat half the meal you plan, then wait 20 minutes.. usually i find out that i'm not hungry when i do that, it is the delay in time not the amount of food that was triggering fullness.

    Reply

  • scottklarr

    scottklarr

    March 10, 2015, 4:06 pm

    I am not sure but if I were to guess, I would say that it is not a trait specifically selected in evolution, rather it is just a side effect caused by the process of calculation itself.

    (Warning: mindless speculation ahead... there are as many theories on this as there are religions) I think that the fundamental ability that allows complex language is largely responsible for self-awareness - giving us the ability to "listen in" to our thought process - and that would be our ability to process symbolic and abstract data (e.g. being able to draw a map of the surrounding land to plot hunting routes and having your tribesman understand it). What is our self-awareness, really, beyond simply our understanding and awareness of the concept of "me" in an abstract manner, like the example of a map? What if our consciousness is nothing more than a section of the brain standing back, looking at the current thought processes, and placing them on a symbolic map of self?

    Reply

  • NotMarkus

    NotMarkus

    March 10, 2015, 4:10 pm

    **Sorry. Lot of text, but I think it's worth reading. ;/**

    There was an abandoned amusement park near my high school and we would sometimes sneak in to drink and/or smoke in some of the buildings. The best one was the haunted house because you could really go inside of it and not have to worry about security guards chasing you out of the park. From the outside the haunted house looked pretty small--about the size of a small two-story house.

    I went a few times with them during the day, and I'd never gone far into the haunted house. Once you get about 20 feet in it becomes pitch black and I'd never had any light source besides a cell phone. There were lots of rumors about crackheads etc. squatting in there but I'd never actually heard of anyone running into any.

    One night we went and we brought a couple of flashlights. We decided that we were going to go all the way through the haunted house. There were 6 or 7 of us, and we started climbing up the tracks into the tunnel. The two tracks (entrance and exit) sort of intersected and as all my friends went up one ramp, half way up I jumped to the other and headed in the opposite direction. To this day I have no idea why the fuck I did it, I just wanted a little extra thrill. Before they could convince me otherwise, I was running up the track and through the doors on the second floor of this haunted house.

    Down the tracks sloped and down I went. I had seriously miscalculated the enormousness of this thing. It seems that nearly the entire thing was underground. Every wall had paintings of zombies, vampires, creepy faces, grafitti and fake blood splatter. After a minute or two of walking pretty quickly I started to regret going alone. While I could talk myself down from the shear creepiness of the situation, I started to think in rational terms: this place had been abandoned for over a decade and was built to carry carts on tracks through it. It was not made to have people walking around in it. Crackheads probably didn't hang out down here, but--you know--what if? If this thing was as big as I was starting to think, my friends wouldn't be able to hear me if I got into any trouble. I was utterly alone.

    Floorboards creaked, water dripped and echoed all around. I was walking at a good pace. I kept the light shining in front of me, because I knew if I looked around and inspected every room, it wouldn't make me feel any safer, it'd just creep me out even more. After another 5 minutes or so I realized I was no longer going down. Maybe I was getting close to the middle where I'd surely meet my friends. They'd call me a crazy bastard and I'd play it off. Maybe I'd nudge Andy who had the other flashlight and we'd both turn them off at the same time, hoping to freak out the other guys for just a second.

    Then someone laughed.

    It wasn't a kid. It wasn't a friend. The voice sounded aged as if through years of alcohol and cigarette smoke. Like the moan of a woman the sound didn't need to be louder than a pin-drop, but my ears perked up and I immediately knew what it was.

    I swung around, aiming my flashlight around the room. The steel bars of fake jail cells and the broken bottles littering the floor shimmered in the light. I kept walking forward. The next few minutes felt like an eternity, and I stifled the urge to keep turning around and checking behind me, but I listened. After another set of rooms I came to a room with no exit. I thought maybe I'd hit a dead end and for a second I contemplated walking back towards the laugh which had been ringing in my head over and over. But I noticed a plywood door on the far side of the room. I pulled the door open and entered a long hallway. At the other end was another plywood door. Halfway down the hall the first door slammed behind me.

    "That's how it's supposed to work," I told myself. "That's how it's supposed to work. You crash through. The doors slam. Nobody shut the door. Nobody shut that fucking door. Nobody. Shut. That *fucking* door." My heart was pumping ice water and my legs were numb as they ran down the hall. As my hand touched the opposite door I prayed for the first and last time in years. The door opened easily when I pushed it and the relief was almost orgasmic. As I stepped out of the hallway I could see a light up ahead and I heard Matt's voice.

    I turned off my light and hid. Jumped out and scared the shit out of the rest of the guys when they rounded the corner. They called me a crazy bastard. I played it off, and I asked if they'd heard any laughing. They hadn't.

    On the way back--returning the way I had come--we noticed in the corner of one of the larger rooms a mattress with a bunch of candles around it. The wax was warm.

    Reply

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