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Comments

  • atc

    atc

    March 10, 2015, 8:00 am

    >Out of order, I show you out of order. You don't know what out of order is, Mr. Trask. I'd show you, but I'm too old, I'm too tired, I'm too fuckin' blind. If I were the man I was five years ago, I'd take a FLAMETHROWER to this place! Out of order? Who the hell do you think you're talkin' to? I've been around, you know? There was a time I could see. And I have seen. Boys like these, younger than these, their arms torn out, their legs ripped off. But there isn't nothin' like the sight of an amputated spirit. There is no prosthetic for that. You think you're merely sending this splendid foot soldier back home to Oregon with his tail between his legs, but I say you are... executin' his soul! And why? Because he's not a Bairdman. Bairdmen. You hurt this boy, you're gonna be Baird bums, the lot of ya. And Harry, Jimmy, Trent, wherever you are out there, FUCK YOU TOO!

    -- *Lt. Col. Frank Slade, Scent Of a Woman*

    *loads of edits for formatting*

    Reply

  • seiken

    seiken

    March 10, 2015, 5:48 pm

    I'm almost 29, and the only console I play these days is my Wii. I've got it soft-modded (no modchip) to run emulators for any classic system imaginable, though I generally only use the ones for NES, SNES, and Genesis. I've also got a USB hard drive connected to it with Wii game ISOs so I don't have to fiddle around with ejecting and inserting discs. Don't let anyone fool you into thinking the Wii is just for kids, by the way. It has some pretty violent and gory games like No More Heroes and MadWorld, and there is a really wicked FPS called The Conduit (check out the trailer.)

    Reply

  • youngnanny

    youngnanny

    March 10, 2015, 6:39 pm

    Yes. The oldest is now 12 and talks to me online when he feels like it (I feel weird starting the conversation). The younger one is almost 8 and will chat with me online if his brother is there, but not really.

    The relationship is the parents is still intact and they said I'm welcome to come visit whenever I'd like. They've even called me to babysit (yes, even the nanny needs a night off sometimes). I'm treated like an aunt or older sister figure, and I hope to keep up with them because I do care for them, greatly.

    Reply

  • meowfaceman

    meowfaceman

    March 10, 2015, 9:24 pm

    No desire.

    Don't find them cute/interesting/adorable/etc. When everyone else says "Look how precious!" I'm typically calculating the quickest path out of the vicinity of said child.

    I'm too selfish -- "Look at Jimmy's drawing!" How fantastic. He drew something poorly. But since he's my child, I have to fawn over him. No, I don't think I'm going to do that.

    My goal in life is to retire early, not condemn myself to a 30-40 year stretch of drudgery and bullshit to support some little snot-bucket's trip through life. I have my own life to worry about.

    Reply

  • gnoah0

    gnoah0

    March 10, 2015, 6:26 pm

    Not at all. In all programming, *especially* systems programming, knowing exactly *how* your object code is generated is extremely important. That's why many embedded programmers hate C++ it's so complex that it's very difficult for them to understand what's going on under the hood.

    The fact that you're not particularly interested in this aspect of programming language semantics leads me to believe that you've never done any real embedded or systems programming. By "real" I mean systems programming where you have to bring up all of your own tools and get to know a new, and potentially poorly understood architecture.

    Likewise, C is only a "mess" when you don't understand how your machine works. Most of C's death traps, stack overflows, following a pointer to weird places and overwriting memory comes from being able access the machine at its lowest levels. You may not like or need that kind of power for normal applications programming but it's absolutely necessary for systems work.

    Reply

  • robeph

    robeph

    March 10, 2015, 6:57 pm

    How is it running if you've yet to even reach the point. It is NOT different. The supreme court clearly said that you must inform the public so as to give them the OPTION to AVOID the WARRANTLESS roadblocks. Thus, any avoidance at any point prior to actually reaching the roadblock is sanctioned by the supreme court's decision; even if it is a last minut decision. I don't see how distance from the roadblock results in a change of what was said.

    Secondary example;

    there is a roadblock on Route A. A person lives 10 buildings from the roadblock. As the person leaves they opt to go the opposite direction from the roadblock. Does this give the cops probable cause? How does this differ from turning around at the same distance from the roadblock; neither person in this case is giving any indication as to why they're turning in an opposite direction. It is as likely (evidenciary) that the approaching vehicle that turns around realized they forgot something at the store as it is that the person who resides near the roadblock is drunk and wished to avoid the roadblock. Your points make little sense, really. I'm not so sure you reside in the US since you have a rather odd assumption on what is and isn't quality probable cause.

    Reply

  • HomerWells

    HomerWells

    March 10, 2015, 8:16 pm

    I'd bet that in 20 years though, your exploratory attitude will change. You'll find that you have more need to know about fixing your water heater and lawnmower and less need to learn the newest tech stuff.

    Consider also - in 20 years, everything you now know about computers will be completely useless and obsolete, just like my enormous stack of CD's, so you will have to keep learning new things and it will -probably- become a bit boring. In 20 years, your thought bubble will read "Huh. I just don't give a crap about that anymore."

    Reply

  • DankJemo

    DankJemo

    March 11, 2015, 5:15 am

    I don't see the big deal about nudity in video games. Every time there is a sex scene in a game there is always some special interest group that takes offense to it and says "we need to protect the children!" Most of the time they don't even understand the rating system. If you don't want your kids to watch a rated-R movie you're not going to want them playing a M-Rated game.

    This seems to slip through the cracks of most parent's thoughts, though. For instance, I met a woman who was pissed of because her son was playing GTA4 and he was like... 14, maybe 15. I asked her why she bought it for him then? He reply was that she didn't know what content would be in it, then I said "the games called Grand Theft Auto" then explained the rating system to her. She was rather pretentious and gave me the reaction of "well how am I supposed to know that" so I threw the movie rating thing in her face saying "you know about movie ratings, you need to know about game ratings."

    Does anyone remember the massive amount of shit the bioware got because of the sex scene in Mass Effect? That was actually kind of funny... It's really not a graphic scene, and you may see more on television, yet people got all worked up about it when it hit the shelves with that scene still available to the players. It's stupid. You can eviscerate your enemy, but you can't fuck em' ... It just doesn't make any sense.

    Reply

  • grsmurf

    grsmurf

    March 11, 2015, 8:24 am

    > To concentrate on whether or not Einstein said it is to completely miss the point.

    If that's the point, I would like to know why "creationists" keep using that Urban legend about Einstein over and over again to "prove" that Einstein was a theist and not an atheist.

    And THAT was my point YOU missed :-)

    I (not being a scientist) can not, but I'm sure science can answer Augustines arguments perfectly.

    If you believe "Gaaawd did it", you must also believe that HE created evil and reading the old testament one must conclude so. **edit**: Who created Satan and free will?

    Do you want the long list of all evil things done or commanded by Jaweh (including the massacre killing of innocent children) ? :-)

    edit: NOT Augustines argument about "evil" can be answered by "science" (philosophers might) but I meant the arguments used (not by Einstein) in the video, about cold and darkness not existing.

    Reply

  • Cenobite

    Cenobite

    March 10, 2015, 8:50 am

    Thanks for calling me out on those.

    You're right about the number of scalloped frets, but since the picture's just for illustration purposes, it doesn't seem like a big deal.

    It's true that I *didn't* know how much the pickups have to do with the twang, but, at least to my ears, the twang does seem more noticeable when using the bridge pickup. I don't mind that aspect of the tone, but it doesn't suit my personal taste.

    I'm convinced an f-hole *will* affect tone as pretty much everything about a guitar affects tone, though my willingness to compromise with an f-hole is more about the weight issue than anything else. I don't like the idea of removing wood from the body, but had read that Fender introduced the f-hole to the Thinline in order to combat the weight problem more than an attempt at altering the tone, so at least this compromise is in line with an actual Telecaster model. Nonetheless, if it will have a bad effect on tone, I probably should scrap my willingness to go there if necessity calls for it.

    Reply

  • Ardentfrost

    Ardentfrost

    March 10, 2015, 1:28 pm

    Well, see, that wouldn't necessarily cause less corn to be grown because the gov't has price floored it. That means a farmer is guaranteed a certain price no matter what.

    Cargill (who is the vessel through which that money flows) has found TONS of new ways to deal with all this excess corn including ethanol. Corn ethanol is not efficient at all (when compared to ethanol rendered from sugar or a dozen other plants), but for some reason the gov't is also subsidizing corn ethanol production to make it more economically viable.

    Cargill and their lobbies have done a bang-up job of pushing corporatist policy through Washington. Our money doesn't even drive that train anymore. Don't want to eat HFCS? That's cool, corn is still in every preservative used (so, pretty much everything on an aisle at the grocery store contains corn). It's used to feed meat. I already mentioned ethanol as fuel. It's even in drywall.

    The less you use, the more uses they'll find for it.

    Reply

  • slobby

    slobby

    March 11, 2015, 12:50 am

    In every season, there appear to be a few people who are clearly head and shoulders above the rest, and some who just clearly shouldn't be there.

    How do you think the selection process affects this? Do you think the producers do this for dramatic effect, or just honestly can't make such a determination in the selection process? It seems to me that they could fill a show with only the most high caliber folks if they wanted to.

    By the way, if this is Marcel, I think you should have won!

    Reply

  • arnar

    arnar

    March 10, 2015, 4:10 pm

    I used one open-source several years ago (around 2005), but I can't remember its name. I actually modified it quite a bit, there are a few items you might want to keep in mind when you evaluate them:

    * Look for something that doesn't only measure the average color of each tile, but splits it into a grid and does measures on each cell. That way, tiles will be selected not only based on the colour but also taking into account features. E.g. a picture of blue sky and green grass w. a horizon will be used where there is a blue/green edge in the large image.

    * It must allow for "minimum distance between repeating the same tile" setting. Preferably in addition, there should be some random variance in this setting. Otherwise, large solid areas in the large image will show patterns where the algorithm gets out of range from the best tile and starts repeating the same sequence of tiles.

    * Not necessarily in the tool, but don't be afraid to overlay the large image on the final result with a small opacity value (~5-15%). This way you will put a favourable color cast on the tiles, which won't affect each of them so much but the large result will improve a lot.

    Reply

  • defective

    defective

    March 11, 2015, 8:59 am

    Very good suggestion! What do you suppose I've been studying? I paid over a hundred dollars for it, I sure as fuck have been reading it. It did a great job of explaining measurements and molarity concepts and most of stoichiometry and other simple things, and because of it, I have no problem with those subjects. But it's other things that trip me up, like completing redox reactions, and figuring out what's going to be soluble, and what is going to react with what just from looking at the PT.

    One of the book's selling points is that it is 600 pages. The authors, Masterton and somebody, pride themselves on this fact. I'd rather have had a 1000 page textbook if it were more informative. Unfortunately, it also wastes tons of space with pictures of flasks and stuff. Thanks, Masterton, but I learned what a flask looks like from the lab textbook.

    Reply

  • NoMoreNicksLeft

    NoMoreNicksLeft

    March 11, 2015, 7:33 am

    > that still doesn't change the fact that collective buying lowers the cost of those materials.

    When the people trying to sell it to government know that they'll basically just rubberstamp whatever bill or invoice comes their way... it doesn't lower the cost. It raises it.

    Where is all the lower cost for those contractors selling things to government while we were in Iraq? Oh, that's right... it wasn't "lower".

    It's the magical bottomless wallet syndrome. If you know the person buying will write you a blank check, that's what you ask for.

    Reply

  • project2501a

    project2501a

    March 10, 2015, 1:50 pm

    Yes, reddit? Can I have one order of new promises with some light dellusion of grandure on the side, till january 1st 2010, please, when Greece runs out of money, please?

    I just want to ask my fellow (G(r)eek) redditors if they have any delussions about Greece getting on track now... The riots from last December were just the begining. Greece is, by far, economically devided.

    Edit:

    What is *really* interesting is that NOBODY, _no_ TV channel whatsoever is commenting on the 30% abstention from voting...

    Γιώργο θα αλλάξεις, χωρίστρα στο μπουλόνι

    ΜΠΑΤΣΟΙ, ΓΟΥΡΟΥΝΙΑ, ΔΟΛΟΦΟΝΟΙ

    Reply

  • robeph

    robeph

    March 10, 2015, 10:40 pm

    Well, still sounds silly. That's like saying "is there a way to kill cyanide?". IF any thing prions are a weird poison of sorts. They are mishappen proteins that transfer their odd shape to other proteins. How they transfer this odd fold is unknown. The thing is if you want to be safe from prions, you have to denature them (unfold them basically) which is tough due to their very stable shape in their weirdly folded manner. Cooking is the process of denaturing proteins; we do what you are referring to as "killing" to proteins every day. I don't like the term kill in this sense. Prions were never alive, they're just a constituent macromolecule with a weird shape.

    Reply

  • kevlarcupid

    kevlarcupid

    March 10, 2015, 9:44 am

    > "One of the youths there tried to get in the way of the cars and yelled out a bit of abuse at people," he said.

    > "I think he got his just deserts by the occupants of the vehicle after he smashed the window of their car."

    We need less babying and more acceptance like this police inspector. Reminds me of Vincent Vega talking about his Malibu: "I'd have given anything to catch that asshole doing it. It'd been worth him doing it just so I could've caught him doing it."

    I feel like fewer kids would act like assholes if they thought there was a risk that they'd catch an old-fashioned ass-beating.

    Reply

  • freedomgeek

    freedomgeek

    March 10, 2015, 7:53 pm

    Don't join a cult, *start* a cult. Base if around worshiping science and technology or something. Then again that might not be culty enough and you certainly won't get a normal perspective.

    -

    -

    Technoreligion's first prayer:

    It is through learning that I cleanse myself of ignorance.

    It is through science that I cleanse mankind of ignorance.

    It is through technology that I cleanse myself of suffering.

    It is through invention that I cleanse mankind of suffering.

    Reply

  • nigglereddit

    nigglereddit

    March 10, 2015, 6:27 am

    You're right that atheists don't usually kill in the name of atheism. There are notable exceptions to this - the mass torture and murders of priests and believers in eastern Europe and the targetting of believers by terrorists in Sri Lanka for example - but by and large the atrocities are committed for the same actual reasons as those committed by believers - power, money, politics, revenge and so on.

    The excuses differ but the crimes are the same. Obviously not being a believer doesn't prevent atrocities, nor does being one. The victims are just as mutilated and just as dead.

    Reply

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