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  • booklaptopsoda

    booklaptopsoda

    March 10, 2015, 11:56 pm

    Donny was a good bowler, and a good man. He was one of us. He was a man who loved the outdoors... and bowling, and as a surfer he explored the beaches of Southern California, from La Jolla to Leo Carrillo and... up to... Pismo. He died, like so many young men of his generation, he died before his time. In your wisdom, Lord, you took him, as you took so many bright flowering young men at Khe Sanh, at Langdok, at Hill 364. These young men gave their lives. And so would Donny. Donny, who loved bowling. And so, Theodore Donald Karabotsos, in accordance with what we think your dying wishes might well have been, we commit your final mortal remains to the bosom of the Pacific Ocean, which you loved so well. Good night, sweet prince.

    Reply

  • flyryan

    flyryan

    March 11, 2015, 8:30 am

    Look, I don't smoke and I don't plan on ever starting. However, if you think second hand smoke does any more damage than a foul odor/taste, then you really need to do some research.

    Second-hand smoke isn't dangerous. Yes, it is technically toxic vapors. But the amount you inhale from second hand smoke is so negligible that there is ZERO impact health wise. If it weren't for the smell and visual of the smoke, you wouldn't even know you were breathing it in. Once that smoke is exhaled by the smoker, the amount you breathe in (compared to the amount the smoker just inhaled) is INSANELY low. There has been tons of research done on the subject.

    You might as well go around asking people to turn their cars off as well, because those emissions are MUCH worse.

    Reply

  • DigitalEvil

    DigitalEvil

    March 10, 2015, 7:01 pm

    I think that is a bit of generalized misinformation. We purchased the vehicle for a little over the current kelly blue book value of it. Not much of a depreciation there. Craigslist listings in my general geographic area for similar mileage, same make and model car range within a $3,000 margin around what we paid (that is positive and negative instances compared to our price). The depreciation on it doesn't seem to be terrible. Especially considering the depreciation of my used car of the 5 yr/10yr resale method everyone seems to love.

    In this situation, she doesn't have much cash but never had said she didn't have enough. If she keeps going the rate she is, she will be able to maintain her monthly bills. It was the matter of how hard she had worked for it that I considered important.

    Reply

  • CitizenPremier

    CitizenPremier

    March 11, 2015, 8:56 am

    >Too many checkpoints or the ability to quicksave whenever you want effectively nullifies any sense of danger or challenge.

    I disagree. For one thing, it's possible to quicksave when you've already screwed yourself, and then you have to go back further and, say, use less bullets.

    And then there are scary enemies. As a kid playing a star wars FPS on my cousin's N64, I remember being scared shitless when I accidentally released a Hoth yeti from its cage. I didn't care if I could instantly respawn, that thing's roar made me stop playing.

    Reply

  • InfinitelyThirsting

    InfinitelyThirsting

    March 10, 2015, 9:16 am

    \> _ < You are an idiot. There is no evolutionary benefit to having fewer females, because females are ones who can actually reproduce, dipshit. Evolutionarily speaking, it's far, far better to have many women and fewer men. And hey, guess what, even in humanity women slightly outnumber men. Oh, and hey, look at all the species where nature decided the females didn't need males, and they can spontaneously get pregnant without needing sperm!

    If you're going to argue a harder line of evolution to try to make his argument seem dumb, at least do it right, instead of just making something up that you think sounds good.

    Reply

  • 123AFAKENAME

    123AFAKENAME

    March 10, 2015, 7:08 am

    I record with Laptops and a microphone. Usually I'd wire the guitar through a practise amp with my pedals and sampler and feed it through from there. Then layer vocals over the guitar and mix from there. It's all done quite cheaply. As for the instruments I really don't have a clue. I borrowed Bradford's laptop for A threaded Needle and he had all sorts of weird MIDI instrument extra plugin things for his AbletonLive software with even weirder names. I'll track it down. As for the loop I really have no clue. It was something on Moses Korg pad. As for software I use REAPER and AbletonLive. Both pirated.

    Reply

  • declar

    declar

    March 10, 2015, 11:49 pm

    I met Reggie White from the Philadelphia Eagles years back, I think that's the biggest close encounter since I talked to him and shook his hand... Sitting down I think he was almost taller than me.

    I also met the bassist from smashmouth once... but that's a whole 'nother story.

    However, I also had a couple quick brushes... most notably, I would say was Tom Morello from RATM... We were in New York near Radio City Music Hall and he was walking down the street... I saw him and instantly noticed him. But I was carrying my daughter and a bit in front of my group (My kids and friends)... So, I turned to them and said, "Look guys, that's Tom Morello!" Well, I guess I said it too loud because he shot his hand in the air and was like, "Yo". I said something like, "What's up man.", waved, and we moved on. I felt like a nerd at that point because I'm not really the celebrity worship type. My kids had been playing Guitar hero though and I thought they'd get a kick out of it. I said that he must be scheduled for late night or something... We checked and his new solo project was on TV (Conan I think) later that night. That same day we saw Lewis Black and my son ran into, literally, Ed Beaguley Jr.

    Reply

  • Gyarados

    Gyarados

    March 10, 2015, 4:44 pm

    Two questions

    1. - Do functions automatically terminate after they return a value?

    2. - Aren't there other ASCII character that could return a value of 1 with this bitmask? I did a nested if with a bitmask of 0x40 below but that still leaves six cases where it says, "It is lowercase!" when you're not dealing with a letter.

    #include <stdio.h>

    int is_lowercase(char);

    int main(void) {

    char my_char = 'a';

    if (is_lowercase(my_char)) {

    printf("It is lower case!");

    }

    return 0;

    }

    int is_lowercase(char test_character) {

    if (test_character & 0x40) {

    if (test_character & 0x20) {

    return 1;

    }

    }

    return 0;

    }

    *Edit: Formatting*

    Reply

  • hunter-gatherer

    hunter-gatherer

    March 10, 2015, 9:10 pm

    You should get the books "How to be a straight A-student" and "How to win at college." At least I think thats what they're called. Something very helpful from those books is this: SCHEDULE your time out. DEVOTE an hour or two to something, no bullshit where you check your facebook or anything. I'm talking explicitly about school, because if you can learn shit legitimately in school, then you can start making stuff out of your life afterwards (you can also learn stuff outside of it, which is harder, but that doesn't apply right now).

    Furthermore, this tends to be a problem with people. Maybe not you, but I'll include it just in case:

    You can't multi-task. Its not physically possible, but people bullshit themselves about "being able to do multiple things at once." Don't do your homework or study with music on/tv on, AIM on, the computer on. In other words, your reading in between comments is good-intentioned, but its not what you should be doing.

    The following is from my Bio100LW class' "Lecture 0" slide:

    "step 1: shift alert

    To write the paper from a cold start, blood quickly rushes to the anterior prefrontal cortex in Eric’s head. This area of the brain, part of the Executive Network, works just like a switchboard, alerting the brain that it’s about to shift attention.

    step 2: rule activation for task #1

    Embedded in the alert is a two-part message, electricity sent crackling throughout Eric’s brain. The first part is a search query to find the neurons capable of executing the paper-writing task. The second part encodes a command that will rouse the neurons, once discovered. This process is called “rule activation,” and it takes several tenths of a second to accomplish. Eric begins to write his paper.

    step 3: disengagement

    While he’s typing, Eric’s sensory systems picks up the email alert from his girlfriend. Because the rules for writing a paper are different from the rules for writing to Emily, Eric’s brain must disengage from the paper-writing rules before he can respond. This occurs. The switchboard is consulted, alerting the brain that another shift in attention is about to happen.

    step 4: rule activation for task #2

    Another two-part message seeking the rule-activation protocols for emailing Emily is now deployed. As before, the first is a command to find the writing-Emily rules, and the second is the activation command. Now Eric can pour his heart out to his sweetheart. As before, it takes several tenths of a second simply to perform the switch.

    Incredibly, these four steps must occur in sequence every time Eric switches from one task to another. It is time-consuming. And it is sequential. That’s why we can’t multitask. That’s why people find themselves losing track of previous progress and needing to “start over,” perhaps muttering things like “Now where was I?” each time they switch tasks. The best you can say is that people who appear to be good at multitasking actually have good working memories, capable of paying attention to several inputs one at a time."

    Reply

  • Gotebe

    Gotebe

    March 11, 2015, 4:06 am

    >You're trying to apply C++ coding style to C.

    Well, I rather think that I picked some issues^^^ that have nothing in particular to do with neither, and tried to show how one offers a solution whereas the other does not (well, apart from saying "DIY, sucker!").

    ^^^ "manual" error handling, unknown data set size (and heap) handling, macro difficulties, trivial conditional logic handling.

    >For example look at your code, you write malloc then check for the result each time. Then you do the "damn!" routine which generally will be calling abort() or something similar. Well in that case just write a wrapper.

    Yeah, that wasn't clear. I wasn't thinking about damn as a subroutine, I really just wanted a placeholder for "do something!".

    I think it's seldom reasonable that C program aborts on NULL from malloc, and even then it's still better to get out cleanly and inform the surroundings properly. I think the real reason why C coders tend to think of abort is two fold, both reasons bad:

    1. It's a major PITA to do anything otherwise

    2. OOM killer. Well, guess what: systems with OOM killer are a minority.

    And of course, abort()-ing on error isn't nowhere near in the spirit of the language.

    >When you program this way, you can see you don't even need constructors, just write a function that does the allocation and initialization.

    Well... You just said "write a constructor, but don't call it so". Ok, we don't need a name, but we do need functionality. That said, it's more about the triple: ctor, dtor, and additional runtime-enforced behavior (dtor is called at end of scope). That's where the whole thing really shines compared to straight C.

    >Also whenever possible it's better to avoid allocating on heap, that should apply also to C++.

    Allocating on stack, dynamically even, is equally possible in both C and C++, I see no significant difference. I used strings for simplicity, but the underlying truth is that code seldom knows amount of storage needed at compile time. Handling that with plain C is a major PITA and is IMO reason no1 for buffer overruns that are the bane of C coding.

    Reply

  • formadores2009

    formadores2009

    March 11, 2015, 1:53 am

    Sinopsis.

    Alemania hoy. Durante la semana de proyectos en un instituto, al profesor Rainer Wenger se le ocurre la idea de un experimento que explique a sus alumnos cuál es el funcionamiento de los gobiernos totalitarios. Comienza así un experimento que acabará con resultados trágicos. En apenas unos días, lo que comienza con una serie de ideas inocuas como la disciplina y el sentimiento de comunidad, se va convirtiendo en un movimiento real: La Ola. Al tercer día, los alumnos comienza a aislarse y amenazarse entre sí. Cuando el conflicto finalmente rompe en violencia durante un partido de waterpolo, el profesor decide no seguir con el experimento, pero para entonces es demasiado tarde.

    Reply

  • redstate

    redstate

    March 10, 2015, 1:27 pm

    To me "Left gasping" = "ended fight."

    I did jujitsu for 4 years back in the 80s/90s and since 92 I've done kali and silat. I've also done an exhaustive paper study of martial arts, military combatives and the associated anatomy. I consider a punch to the adams apple to be a fight ending blow; he's either going to be put down by the punch or he's going to be incapable of fending you off. BTW a punch to the adams apple can crush the larynx causing rapid inflammation to close off the trachea. I'm always concerned that some 14 year old will read this kind of thing and think it's a good idea to punch someone in the throat in a schoolyard fight. People should know that it's potentially a KILLING PUNCH.

    Reply

  • rek

    rek

    March 10, 2015, 11:54 pm

    Well, that plan wouldn't work very well unless the auto pilot was good enough to get you there... ;)

    What I was thinking, was sort of like just having designated areas for "fun" driving. Kind of like how we have 4x4 and dirt bike places now. Tracks and roads for you to have fun driving around.

    I'm not sure if I'd *really* be ok with banning normal drivers from all the roads (though it could make sense for freeways, especially when there is any traffic). Though, I'm pretty sure most people would welcome the change and feel safer as computers would be a lot less likely to crash into each other than humans are. Even if someone attempted to run into you it's likely an autopilot could avoid the accident and/or minimize the damage way more than any nonprofessional driver could. Eventually driving manually would just become old fashioned and people would rarely do it - even without making it illegal. It'd be like riding a train, people will find themselves reading, preparing for work, playing game-boy, whatever.

    Really, I don't see much use for manual driving around my area anyway. There's too many people, it's not any fun to drive in traffic. Especially in the US most of the roads throughout the majority of the country are wide open. We have so much space that can (and is) currently used safely by drivers. The deaths and real danger come from the big cities and big freeways where it's relatively busy - I love driving but I'd definitely go autopilot for my commute home, as long as I *could* hop in my car and cruise around the country for fun.

    I guess what I'm saying is it'd be kind of like the movie I-Robot, haha. Someone (will smith) might decide to ride around manually on a motorcycle, but the only person they'd really be putting in danger is themselves.

    Reply

  • rush22

    rush22

    March 11, 2015, 3:00 am

    I think I can guess what you mean by that analogy though... like it feels like you're back in the closet again, and not being true to yourself, just because of all the associations you have from the time you felt you were pretending to be straight (or even were straight for that matter) and how hard it was to come out of the closet. "Am I actually straight or am I pretending again?"

    I'm 30 and came out as gay a few months ago, which I quickly modified to "not straight" because I was and am still confused... I also only figured I wanted to go out with guys a few years ago. The whole "am I straight? am I gay?" thing happens to me all the time, and I don't even have a boyfriend or girlfriend (but I'm looking for a boyfriend). It sucks because "ok, I'm gay, I'm out of the closet, time to go out with guys" and recently I went to the bank and started getting a crush on the girl behind the counter. fml. I don't think I'll be satisfied sexually in a relationship with a woman, but I actually have more romantic inclinations towards women than men at the moment, but I figure that's just because I've never let myself fall in love with a guy, and I don't see myself falling in love with the typical gay stereotypes. I know I can make friends with guys, so maybe that's how it will start. I'm talking about myself here... but I was hoping maybe it lends a bit of perspective.

    Coming from my that perspective, here's how I would look at it... Maybe you are straight, or maybe you're more sexually open than you used to be, but still gay. Or maybe you're bi, sometimes in the mood for men, sometimes women, or maybe you don't really care which one at all, but you happened to fall in love with or lust after a woman. Or maybe it was an experiment, a "straight guy makes out with gay friend and then worries he's not straight anymore" situation. But I would say there's no real need to put your finger on it.

    What I tell myself is that labels help communicate one's sexuality and inclinations to other people. It's confining, socially, but -you- don't need to define -yourself- by a label and other people's expectations of you, even if you have to just say "I'm gay, more or less" to get by.

    It's not so much the feeling of going back into the closet, it's that you aren't fully out, that's why it's confusing...So keep coming out until you come out: as you. Your sexual self, your romantic self, all that. Of course, if you achieve that then you might as well be the Dalai Llama. There will always be times of doubt that you're not being true to yourself, and that's a good thing, because it allows you to grow and change.

    Reply

  • Capolan

    Capolan

    March 11, 2015, 6:22 am

    i also live in Milwaukee but I've got a different perspective. Its based on the guns that this particular store caries. They carry the SHIT cheap guns under 100 dollars - the 29 dollar pistol for example - these guns actually BREAK after reloading. They purposely cater to people who want a throwaway gun. I know the owners of several of the places around there, and NONE of them carry this kind of garbage.

    People are under the illusion that criminals whip out their 800 dollar sig sauer, or their glock and blast away - but the guns that commit crimes are much lower rent than these - and seriously, a gun that BREAKS after using it for 1 clip? Yeah, that's probably not for legitimate means.

    There is a reason Badger is the #1 crime based gun store in the country - they have no scruples and they cater to criminals by selling shitty guns.

    So it is, in fact - badger's fault that criminals buy guns there. If badger stopped carrying the throw aways - like all the other gun stores around, then you'd see a change in who buys there.

    Reply

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