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  • odddrums

    odddrums

    March 11, 2015, 1:01 am

    Edgard Varèse. Look him up and learn it well.

    He was an early influence on Frank Zappa, who also wrote some stuff that's really "out there."

    If you want stuff that just sounds weird, look up Schoenberg. He kinda helped invent 12 tone/serialism [music based on numbers representing pitches, versus music based on things that sound "good"]

    Also, Stockhausen does some great stuff with electronics. Oh, and there's Cowell too. Look up "The Banshee" by him. That's creepy and bizarre, written for "prepared piano". John Cage did stuff like this too, check out his "Constructions."

    Reply

  • introspeck

    introspeck

    March 10, 2015, 9:56 am

    I agree completely.

    >First, there's no limit to what bad programmers will do.

    "Nothing is foolproof, because fools are too ingenious!" :-)

    > once I saw a program which used files instead of aggregate data structures because the programmer didn't understand how to use arrays.

    Just. Wow.

    I can't beat that, but once had a programmer on my team - paid at my level - who *only* knew how to use arrays. We were using C on various utilities. One day she asked me for help, because her utility was crashing on startup. I looked at all of the static arrays, and multiplied the array indicies to find that the program was trying to grab 12 megabytes - on a machine with 5 megabytes of RAM and no memory management. I asked why not pointers, and she responded that they were bad programming practice because they caused crashes. *facepalm*

    Reply

  • rsynnott

    rsynnott

    March 10, 2015, 8:17 am

    > ..or maybe they can use their clout with the US govt to threaten the EU.

    I think it's highly unlikely that a chemical company could force the US to make any serious threats against the EU. The world's second largest economy threatening the world's largest economy would be, well, bloody stupid, really.

    (Note that there is currently a small-scale trade war between the US and EU over EU rejection of HGH treated cow products. A _serious_ trade war, over important things, would be quite a different matter, and would not be implemented simply because a chemical company commands it)

    Reply

  • causticmango

    causticmango

    March 11, 2015, 12:04 am

    Energy cannot be created, of course, but it can be added to (or removed from) a system. Every time you boil a pot of water you're demonstrating it.

    Wealth is created when energy is expended to acquire resources or "improve" those resources by creating goods of greater value. You & I sitting on the ground holding a handful of beans will create no wealth no matter how many times we count them or pass them back and forth. Planting & cultivating them could, though, but this requires an input of energy.

    For millennia, human society could only grow in net wealth by the expenditure of human or animal power augmented with readily available fuels with low energy density.

    When fossil fuels were discovered with much higher energy densities, the output per person (aka the "productivity") shot up dramatically, leading to a massive expansion in wealth.

    Reply

  • AtTheKevIn

    AtTheKevIn

    March 11, 2015, 5:02 am

    I was there from around midnight on Tuesday to Friday afternoon. I attended all the meetings because I wanted to get to the bottom of my reason for being there and how to deal with it much better.

    I am continuing therapy, I have an intake appointment for the out patient program tomorrow morning.

    It was a very eye opening experience for me so while I wish the things that caused me to be in there didn't happen it was a crash course in getting the help I needed.

    Yes I certainly would have.

    It was voluntary, if I didn't go I would have just sulked away in my room and possibly did harm to myself. I try to pride myself on not being selfish to the people that love me, I felt if I didn't I would be doing them a disservice.

    Reply

  • CamperBob

    CamperBob

    March 10, 2015, 9:15 am

    *I suspect there's an undercurrent regarding skin pigmentation. Is there?*

    Yes, culture is a key difference, and there are correlations between cultural behavior and skin pigmentation in some communities. Denying this fact is as stupid as using it as a basis for racial discrimination. It's not the pigmentation, it's the culture that too often goes with it.

    *Clearly, it's a difference of owing handguns vs long guns.*

    I'd continue the discussion, but I have to be over on Fark in 26 minutes to argue with some Creationists. I expect similar results, but commitments are commitments. (shrug)

    Reply

  • johnpseudo

    johnpseudo

    March 10, 2015, 8:11 pm

    This is retarded. People who don't vote are just ceding power to the people who do vote. You're never going to get the politician you want, but if we always vote the best we can with the information we have, things will be a hell of a lot better than if you just give up. Politicians **ignore** you if you don't vote. They don't pay extra close attention to you. It's not "rebelling". It's being *passive*.

    There's no "principled apathy" in a representative democracy. Yes, money matters. Yes, most people are dumbasses. But the **only** way to fix that is to vote, and to get people who think like you to vote.

    Reply

  • RoastBeefOnChimp

    RoastBeefOnChimp

    March 10, 2015, 3:45 pm

    "Did your wife use to be a dude?" to an obnoxious Texan in a bar in El Paso. Needless to say, I was inebriated. Luckily, he wasn't in much better shape. I slipped his punch, we both fell down, it degenerated into ineffectual rolling on the floor, and after we both got bounced, I said let's start over, introduced myself, said laughingly "That was a dumbshit thing for me to say, huh" and we hit another bar along with his wife. He never told me if she used to be a man or not.

    He wasn't any worse an asshole than I was being that night. These days I stay far away from the hard stuff.

    Reply

  • PacktLikeFishees

    PacktLikeFishees

    March 11, 2015, 5:54 am

    Eh, I used to think it was the cow thing, but people always find ways to surprise me. One big thing is that I always see people dismissing the idols and rituals of Hinduism, but I'm always amazed that they rarely point out the same thing in Catholicism.

    As for extremely religious vs. relaxed, it comes down to interpretation, culture, and education. My mother is a literalist. When they say that someone had ten heads, she thinks he both actually existed and had ten heads. My father and I see it as symbolism. The ten heads mean that he was a master of all directions. Stuff like that. It gets very frustrating talking to my mother when she insists that so and so was able to fly or came back from the dead.

    Reply

  • dbk723

    dbk723

    March 10, 2015, 10:39 pm

    *Bringing it all Back Home* - Bob Dylan

    *Highway 61 Revisited* - Bob Dylan

    *Revolver* - Beatles

    *Velvet Underground and Nico* - Velvet Underground

    *Plastic Ono Band* - John Lennon

    *Who's Next* - The Who

    *Every Picture Tells A Story* - Rod Stewart

    *(untitled 4th album aka Zo-so)* - Led Zeppelin

    *Rocket to Russia* - Ramones

    *This Year's Model* - Elvis Costello & the Attractions

    *Nebraska* - Bruce Springsteen

    *Hounds of Love* - Kate Bush

    *Tim* - Replacements

    *Rain Dogs* - Tom Waits

    *Life'll Kill Ya* - Warren Zevon

    Reply

  • sheep1e

    sheep1e

    March 10, 2015, 9:43 pm

    > If you draw two squares on an elastic piece of fabric, and stretch the fabric, the squares move further apart, but they also get bigger too.

    There's a problem with this idea: if you lived in that universe, how could you tell that things were getting bigger? If everything scales up at exactly the same rate, objects wouldn't appear to be moving away from each other. This tells us that your thought experiment is not consistent with the universe we observe.

    A correct model needs to take into account that fundamental forces like the nuclear forces, gravity, and electromagnetism are not directly affected by the expansion of space.

    Reply

  • waewib

    waewib

    March 10, 2015, 8:21 am

    Smack him upside the head and insist he takes the MSF class. The in-classroom safety training is incredibly eye-opening, useful, and is going to get him a discount on insurance. The two proctors at my class threw in their own experiences as long-time riders. Then the on-range riding will teach useful road skills, and the proctors will stop you from learning to ride the wrong way, and will also point out any BAD skills you might already have.

    You can learn as you go, but you'll create bad habits for yoursel. And if you learn from a friend, you learn your friend's bad habits. And you won't know as near as much as you need to ride well, ride safely, and ride smart, as you would by taking the MSF.

    Don't misunderstand: the MSF class isn't the ultimate experience, but it's light years better than learning on your own or from a friend.

    Finally, you don't EVER want to touch alcohol if you're riding a bike. That will be underscored many times during the MSF classroom training.

    Cycles aren't toys. You need to be responsible and act like an adult if you're going to ride one.

    Reply

  • FadedReality

    FadedReality

    March 10, 2015, 6:23 am

    I waited so long for Hellgate. After it came out I remember there being a constantly updated thread on the forum by the ONE GUY they had left working for them that was trying to clean up the code.

    Not only did it have the massive memory leak that gave everyone out of memory crashes but to speed it along, all armor and weapon graphics in your inventory were the full size model that you see in the world, not compressed sprites or whatever.

    I wish some brave modders would come along and make Hellgate into the game it could have been :/

    Reply

  • bluequail

    bluequail

    March 11, 2015, 4:17 am

    I had a friend whose son had pretty profound spina bifida. He was also mild/moderately retarded... I don't know enough about the spina bifida to know if that normally goes hand in hand or not.

    She said that if she had it all to do over, and knew early enough - she would have terminated the pregnancy. It isn't about not loving your child, but also about what kind of a life is a life worth living. She told me how he went from the adorable little boy in a wheelchair that everyone doted over to the less than attractive teenager that would still get crushes on pretty girls who wouldn't talk to him, to the creepy man in the wheelchair that mothers would see approaching down the sidewalk, and they would drag their children indoors while he passed. As an adult, he faced so much rejection.

    He was constantly in and out of hospitals. Sometimes the infections were life threatening, sometimes not as bad. The longest stint he had in the hospital that I personally can recall, he was in for 8 months.

    He fell in love with a girl that had the spina bifida, and they actually got married and moved into his mother's house. Something to do with the condition he had, he wasn't physically capable of sex, so my friend and her husband actually had gotten him the surgery for an implant - so he could engage in an intimate relationship with his new wife. The new wife was very mildly retarded... she was much higher functioning than he was. She ended up a few years later, having an affair with their gardener (who in turn left his 60 year old wife for this 22 year old mildly retarded girl), and she left him. So he got to experience real time heartbreak, too. He actually survived until he was 38 years old, and died after a long stay in the hospital.

    We talked about him a lot, when I discovered that the baby I was carrying had an extra chromosome. But we were lucky - my child had his extra chromosome at the tail end of the string. My doctor wanted me to abort the baby, and so did a different friend. But after much studying on the internet, we finally came to the conclusion that what this baby had wasn't nearly as bad as something like say - downs syndrome. That there were issues that would need to be addressed, but that there was nothing that we couldn't work with. Today, we are dealing with a 7 year old that operates at the level of a 3-5 year old, depending on which particular skill set you are looking at. He is physically abusive towards his teachers, and as gentle as a lamb at home. As the combination of his abuse towards his teachers and what they resort to - trying to keep control of him, I am leaning towards removing him from public school. I don't want him to hurt anyone at school, but I don't want them to hurt him, either.

    And then I am sure that most of you remember the video clip of the young man in the fast food joint that hit or kicked the little boy... I don't want my son to become *that* young man.

    But these are all real life situations that people with a retarded or delayed child look at. Or those children born with conditions that are totally beyond their control. And you can't just think about whether you would love them or didn't want to be bothered with caring for them or not.. you need to think about the quality of their life, their feelings... just a whole lot of things. Take a look at the down syndrome children for example. Have you ever seen an elderly down's syndrome person? A friend of mine used to care for one in her home, the woman was probably in her mid-50s and her brother had inherited her. He placed her with my friend from Monday - Friday, but took her home on weekends. When he could no longer afford to do that, he put her into adult day care, and took her home at night. But you need to think about what happens to them in the event of your own death.

    Reply

  • cygnosis

    cygnosis

    March 10, 2015, 9:10 pm

    You have to decide how you are going to generate heat and how you will keep the heat in the house.

    If it's your own house you could install a wood stove. You can make them yourself very cheaply. (just google "make wood stove") You can burn scrap wood from construction sites as long as it's not treated. Pallets usually burn very well. (I use them for kindling) And where I live a pickup truck load of cut wood costs about $50. There are other options. A kerosene heater is relatively inexpensive to heat a small area, but there are safety issues.

    Keeping the heat is harder than generating it. The fastest heat loss is usually via windows. Even well made double pane windows let the heat out quickly on a cold night. I live in a passive solar house that mostly heats itself in the winter when it's sunny, but if I don't cover the windows at night it gets cold by morning. What I did to fix that is to pick up some polystyrene insulation boards at the local home store and cut them to fit the windows. On a cold night the condensation on the *inside* of the windows will freeze but the house will stay warm. If you don't want to do that you can use some thick curtains or even old blankets up against the windows to keep the heat in.

    Others have suggested some good ways to seal a house or a room or two from air infiltration. It is very important to prevent the heat from just pouring out. Rolled up towels in front of doorways, new foam tape around doors and windows, or caulk or even tape to cover up gaps in corners all help.

    If you have a wood stove you can set a bunch of bricks or solid concrete blocks under or around it. They will hold the heat and slowly release it after the fire goes out. Used this way it's called thermal mass. It's the same idea behind a masonry stove. If you don't have some thermal mass you will probably have to wake up at 3am to put more wood in the stove.

    And, of course, you could also learn to tolerate being cold. :-)

    Reply

  • Daishiman

    Daishiman

    March 10, 2015, 8:29 pm

    "the fact that you can sit at a computer, look up anything to try and prove your point, send text messages to your friends and watch over 200 channels of whatever you want and have food delivered to you comes from the free market, not the govt. get a grip"

    I'm sorry, that is absolutely and completely false. I'm a Computer Science student and I'm very much aware that the Internet began as a military project from DARPA. And it was because of a legal framework created by the state and substantial subsidies, not to mention state-funded research, that the Internet became what it is today.

    Vint Cerf, one of the creators of many important internet protocols, has repeatedly mentioned the importance of the government's interest in the matter to promote its use. He also backs Al Gore in the importance of the legislation created in the 90s on the matter.

    So let's talk about networks before DARPA. The only significant contributions to networking technology from private institutions relate to local systems within confined regions. That and IBM's SNA, a proprietary protocol for million-dollar mainframes that does not hold a candle to TCP/IP.

    I guess it's also interesting to note that the countries with the highest level of Internet penetration and fastest bandwidth also have some of the most strict regulations to prevent monopoly situations and guarantee access to people and minor distributors, while enforcing network neutrality. Such things would have never, ever been achieved purely out of business interests.

    Reply

  • GlueBoy

    GlueBoy

    March 11, 2015, 6:32 am

    So that's the name for that state! I never made the connection that this is what happened to me sometimes when i'm sniping in games like tf2.

    There are times when i'm frickin' unbeatable, i can snipe a 30-40 head shot match with only a few body kills, killing people left and right, killing other snipers so much they quit that class, headshotting spies that are really close. I would fucking rule that second point in badwater. The only problem is that it's not a very reliable thing. I mostly get in the zone when something is on the line, like when some asshole talked shit at me or in a tourney.

    Reply

  • PsyanideInk

    PsyanideInk

    March 11, 2015, 5:41 am

    Does the facility you work at offer any alternative rehabilitation programs offered to certain (or all) inmates? For example community corrections focused on reuniting victim and offender, or an Inside-Out program?

    Do you find that facilities in your state are stuck somewhere in between the three models of correction? (retribution, incapacitation, and rehabilitation) or do any facilities at all seek to pick one and do it well?

    Do you see a difference in the recidivism rates (in your experience) of inmates who were medicated while inside vs. those who weren't?

    Reply

  • MechaBlue

    MechaBlue

    March 11, 2015, 3:43 am

    Some of forensics is and some isn't.

    A chemical that combines with blood and fluoresces until UV light is useful. Blood typing is another useful tool. Both of these are well vetted. There are others, of course.

    It was accepted that, in a house fire, glass would only craze if an accelerant was used; the temperatures would not be high enough otherwise. This evidence was used to convict an asian (Korean?) man of burning his family to death by setting his house alight. He was eventually exonerated but, wow...

    We really need to see forensics made into a formal discipline and be held to the same standards as any other discipline.

    Reply

  • AtTheKevIn

    AtTheKevIn

    March 10, 2015, 9:34 pm

    The food there was surprisingly good, the best things were the burgers.

    The beds were your typical hospital mattress on a wooden frame. Nothing you would want to sleep in for a long period of time.

    I met some awesome people there. We weren't allowed to exchange personal info with other people though and quite frankly I didn't want to. The place I went to was for adolescents and young adults and I was the oldest person there. The gap between me and the next oldest person was three years. For a few hours the gap was reduced to one year but I remained the oldest there.

    I did not feel the counselors/nurses were useless. They treated each person with respect and made sure that we were heard and offered great insight. I'm sorry you had a bad experience but this for me was necessary.

    Reply

  • jefeweiss

    jefeweiss

    March 10, 2015, 7:38 am

    I get pretty good results by sleeping with my head in a hollowed out area in between a pillow and the blankets. Its open on the top, so you don't get smothered by blankets but being surrounded on all the sides by blankets and pillows lets the air get a bit warmer and moister then the air in the rest of the room. Or you could try wearing a bandanna over your face while sleeping.

    Unfortunately, running an electric space heater is pretty expensive. If it has to run more then five or ten minutes out of an hour, it would add up to at least a hundred dollars a month. If you were serious about going that route, maybe you could try setting it up in a tent. I would be very wary of the hazards of using a space heater in those conditions because of the risk of fire.

    Reply

  • aludwin

    aludwin

    March 11, 2015, 12:34 am

    Sorry, I guess I overstated my case. A lot of the things I'm trying to do aren't available even with modules (though I'm making extensive use of those too), but then I have some odd requirements.

    I will say that the book "Pro Drupal Development" helped me to understand how the system worked far more than any online documentation, even before I began to write code. Perhaps with enough experience I would have gotten that "gut feel" for it eventually, but as a programmer I found it very useful to see the bottom-up view of the system.

    Reply

  • triggerhippie

    triggerhippie

    March 10, 2015, 11:07 pm

    But...the delicious irony, I beg you sample its rich and unctuous taste. Here, a private citizen actually stepping in and helping out a very limited government. Where are the folks who say we don't need public funding for 'social programs' now? If one of those mean and selfish sounding people would match Moby's donation, then they could get on any talk show they wanted and gripe as loudly as possible about the need for privatization as they want. But they can't. Because they have a hard time pretending to even appear to practice the shit they preach.

    Reply

  • refusedlud

    refusedlud

    March 10, 2015, 2:55 pm

    i buy $1,000,000 in stock. it goes to zero. where is my "social justice"? THIS is why cap gains is lower than income, they are 2 totally different kinds of revenue to an individual. capital investments carry much more substantial risk. if you tax risk more, you get less investments, less jobs, etc. look at what the market does every time they increase cap gains....goes down. that is because people know that investment and economic activity is declining as the incentive to seek profits diminishes.

    Reply

  • o7i3

    o7i3

    March 10, 2015, 7:38 pm

    Straight from my tasks list:

    *Fix Holes in House

    October 17, 2009

    *Send in Insurance Information

    October 4, 2009

    *Mop Bleach in Office

    October 2, 2009

    *Spraywash Back Porch

    October 18, 2009

    *Get Fuse for Car

    September 30, 2009

    *Collect and take Good Will items

    October 16, 2009

    *Babysit

    *make list for electrician repairs

    October 1, 2009

    *clear insurance information.

    *Check Hot Water Heater Action needed

    October 17, 2009

    *Fix the Dryer Vent in Attic, schedule weekend.

    October 17, 2009

    *Call electrician about bathroom light.

    September 30, 2009

    *Replace Floors in Office

    November 30, 2009

    Reply

  • rsynnott

    rsynnott

    March 10, 2015, 10:28 pm

    Totally different level of evidence required. If you're suing you're going to have to show causation. If you're regulating, for sufficiently important products (food etc) you can use the precautionary principle. You can already see this in action to an extent; GMOs for food purposes face vastly more severe testing for the EU market, and the EU (in common with just about everywhere in the developed world, by the way) bans HGH use in cows on the basis that its safety is questionable (though it is not, as yet, proven to be dangerous).

    Reply

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