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Comments

  • rsynnott

    rsynnott

    March 10, 2015, 6:48 am

    European bans on the use of lead solder and animal testing of cosmetics have already effected products available in the US; the US imports a lot of stuff from Europe, and the EU is a huge market for US companies.

    While there is lots of stuff legal in the US but banned in the EU, it's mostly things which are only suspected to be dangerous (like HGH-treated animal products) or known to be slightly dangerous (like potassium bromate, recently in the news over illegal imports of US-made Pringles containing the substance into Hong Kong).

    Reply

  • Enginerd

    Enginerd

    March 11, 2015, 3:11 am

    The sampling isn't that relevant. Let's say the person putting money in the envelope picked a random integer, uniformly sampled between $1 and $1k (You know there is a maximum, but you don't know what it is). Puts that amount of money in envelope 1 (doesn't label it of course, or if he does you don't know what the labels mean). Then he puts either half or double that amount in envelope 2. All amounts are rounded to the nearest dollar, so you can't get an envelope with $99.50 (this last part could also be done by adding a small random amount which has trivial utility but removes information, like +/- $0.10).

    You get the envelope. Switch or stay? I confess I don't really know, it seems like switching infinitely makes the most sense, but of course it doesn't.

    Reply

  • Vorlath

    Vorlath

    March 11, 2015, 9:00 am

    Time is malleable, but in order to change it, you have to be first through the "loop" so to speak. Otherwise, you're seeing the same thing that your "past" self has seen and are going to react in the exact same way that leads to the existing results. When Cutter went in the anomaly at the end of the first season, this was a new scenario. No one knew what would happen. Also, I always thought this was an alternate reality.

    Helen found out later on that humans were responsible for the creatures and the destruction of the planet. She did not know this earlier on. She's still crazy, but she blames the ARC. At least she did until she destroyed it (as well as killing Cutter) and it changed nothing. Then she figured it was humanity itself to blame. You can question her logic, but it wasn't as if her actions were all that random.

    As to why the ARC wasn't better run? Well, there were plenty of episodes that went into this very topic. Heck, the whole show is about a bunch of screwups, except for Cutter (and even that's debatable), being able to make sense of a messed up situtation. Many times, there were attempts to have a more structured organization and hell always broke loose. You can debate this stuff too, but don't say it wasn't dealt with.

    Is the show completely ridiculous? Yes! Are there plot holes? Heck, any anomaly will cause those. Insert Hellen and you've got a double whammy. Is it unrealistic? Hard to tell.

    But you've got dinosaurs, anomalies, weird gadgets, time travel, secret government agencies competing against other secret agencies, genetically engineered monsters from the future who may have been created by the very people chasing them down, etc. and you've got a fun show.

    If you want to nitpick anything, complain about the producers and all the casting changes and why they changed the setup after season 1 (aka, hit the reset button, but didn't fully press it) and a host of other production problems.

    Reply

  • crappingtaco

    crappingtaco

    March 10, 2015, 1:47 pm

    As others have said, this entire post is BS. Precentral and other websites have thriving homebrew communities which Palm employees actively participate and openly state that Palm has no issues with open source nor homebrew development. The fact is the phone market is changing and more and more consumers are expecting an "app store". If you do not like this model, well, thank Apple as they pushed it and the rest of the industry is following. However you'll see a big different between Apple jailbreaking and webOS homebrew: Palm provides tools to assist in app development and freely allowing those same tools to use for homebrew software and Apple is constantly working to stamp out any form of 3rd party/homebrew application development.

    Maybe Palm isn't living up to the posters standards, but in my opinion they are walking a tight line keeping everyone happy ( telecom providers, official app developers, homebrew developers, consumers and many more) while still working towards becoming a successful and profitable company.

    Reply

  • swilts

    swilts

    March 11, 2015, 8:05 am

    Japan?

    *edit* if so, one thing that I wonder about is how much of an impact genetics has. Maybe Japanese health care is equivalent to say, norwegian. But as both populations are relatively homogenous for 'asian' and 'european' alleles, there could be some indication of genetic effects. Of course there's the confounding variable of environment.

    In order to address this issue further, I propose we transplant Norway next to Japan onto a man made island. They won't get along whatsoever with their neighbours, but I think that'll be ok in the long run.

    Reply

  • noobsource

    noobsource

    March 10, 2015, 10:53 pm

    Apparently the same is true for me!

    My point was that while your comment contradicts the strict literal interpretation of the post's *title*, I believe it's actually in support of the overall message.

    Stand-up comedy is a common and established route to becoming a movie star. Writing code for an investment bank is not an established route to becoming a working musician.

    I believe the overall message is to be working towards your goal and not to be blindly slugging away at a well-paying job you have no interest in under the delusion you will eventually quit with the financial security to pick up your passion where you left off.

    Reply

  • thecottonballsfw

    thecottonballsfw

    March 10, 2015, 5:00 pm

    this is completely true. I use ipcop at my office, and my home. Its integrate with a packet sniffing application called snort. Through the Proxy, and through the firewall logs, i can see they are on a secure site (it shows up as a versign ip in the whois reference.) But through the proxy i can see what site you are at (say gmail). Snort cant see what you are doing though. If you dont use SSL, they can see everything.

    Of course if you are at work, just assume they can see everything, or that they have a keylogger, rdp or vnc server setup to monitor everyhting you do. We have them at my office. But we dont use them much. Frankly, its too much to MONITOR said logs. We have better shit to do, but we will occaisonally check what sites people have open on their workstations. Once we noticed nearly all of our employees had facebook open, except one who was using myspace. So we began killing her iexplore.exe process. The program would close, then she would open it, and go back to myspace, and we would repeat. We did it for 15 minutes or so, and found it funny we didnt get a help desk request when we did it.

    What we do have is high bandwidth warnings. So if you show up in the top ten percent in bandwidth usage in the university, then my department will check the logs to see what is up, and what your doing. Most of the time, they are streaming tv all day, and for that we will report you to your boss. Its his call what he does from there though. I show up on these lists occaisionally, as i will be transferring large amounts of files via our terminal server, which hits the red on our network, and gets logged. I then have to tell my boss what i was doing, and convince him i wasnt watching porn via my own terminal server at home.

    Hope this helps.

    Reply

  • Sysiphuslove

    Sysiphuslove

    March 11, 2015, 6:55 am

    I heard a quote once: 'If you offer a man clean water and dirty water, he will always take the clean water given a choice'.

    My advice is to be the clean water. Don't run down or focus on Brenda, as hard as it will be, don't bring her up or automatically blame her if you and your girlfriend have problems. Try to pretend the bitch doesn't exist, out of respect for your girlfriend's honesty.

    If your girlfriend asks how you feel, be honest, but don't do what you suspect of Brenda: don't make her a scapegoat for any problems you might have, even if you suspect she might be running you down or badmouthing you. Snake-tongued bitches like that count on your losing your temper because that makes you look bad.

    Your girlfriend sounds smart enough to realize what's going on, so let her deal with it: under no circumstances should you step in and make yourself into a barrier between her and her friend, because even if she's sick of Brenda's antics she'll still feel honor-bound to defend her if you make it a 'her or me' issue. This is going to be hard for you if you're anxious or jealous by nature, but if you are the clean water and Brenda continues to be the dirty, the situation will sort itself out in time. The bitch clearly needs to get a life, but it sounds like your girlfriend can see that well enough on her own.

    Reply

  • metal_falsetto

    metal_falsetto

    March 10, 2015, 6:16 am

    Okay, here's something that I've always thought about -- in shows like Top Chef, where contestants' fates are determined by a group of judges (as opposed to other contestants "voting them off" or viewers voting online or via 1-800 numbers), do you feel that the judges or producers specifically keep people on the show based not on their talent, but rather for the drama they create? For example, for two consecutive seasons, you had guys that came off as seriously unlikeable, smug pricks (uhm, I hope you're not Marcel) who made it to the final round. I'm pretty sure the fact that these guys had acerbic-yet-magnetic personalities helped draw viewers consistently, and the producers would have to be dumb to let them go early on in the show. (I realize that this question is not Top Chef-specific, but I figure you've got more insight that the average joe.)

    Reply

  • nic_nom

    nic_nom

    March 10, 2015, 12:17 pm

    I have a brother who is severely retarded, he needs constant attention, gets very hyperactive at times when things don't go according to his way. He was at home with till he was 15 yrs old (I am 2 yrs younger than him). After that, he became too uncontrollable, so we had to admit him in a special needs school.

    I lived in a third world country, and it was HELL to take care of him for my parents. I have seen him beating my parents with whatever he gets in his hand. Many times I was actually "jealous" of families who had Down's syndrome child because ours was getting so severely hit. I personally feel my parents would have had a better life if they had put him in an institution long time ago. Unfortunately they did not even know that this school existed till he was 15.

    And, I was neglected most of the time because my parents had to take care of him (which I don't blame them for, they did not have a choice anyway). I suffered episodes of depression due to this, and finally I am out of all that. Now, I am an engineer, married and live in the US. If at all, I get a baby like him, I will definitely go for abortion. Many people who say this is cold-hearted do not realize the toll it takes on other people's lives.

    Reply

  • rickdanger

    rickdanger

    March 10, 2015, 5:39 pm

    As a man, I love masturbation, but I hate the shame and embarrassment I feel about a natural process in my body even more. I cannot control my masturbation or get rid of it (without worrying about hormonal side effects), but I can control the way I respond to it.

    I used to be embarrassed about surfing the internet for tranny porn or asking a friend to lend me pictures of his grandmother when in unexpected need. But I've recently flagellated myself for feeling that way - how horrible is it that I'm embarrassed about something that is a natural part of my body!

    I'm not an activist, but I would probably confront someone (using the same argument above) who told me (through words or actions) that I should be embarrassed or ashamed of masturbation.

    Reply

  • joebleaux

    joebleaux

    March 10, 2015, 4:46 pm

    Yeah, I think that is what the deal was with me too. I spent so long trying to forget her, and now I barely remember her, and it's not like I wish I was still with her, it just makes me sad that I can hardly remember someone who once was the center of my life.

    There is a song on the radio right now by Rise Against, the opening line goes, "It kills me not to know this, but I've all but just forgotten, what the color of her eyes were, and her scars or how she got them."

    Kind of in the same vein.

    Reply

  • ElectricRebel

    ElectricRebel

    March 10, 2015, 7:30 am

    I think it is fair to say that to say that we did depend on technology though. The Germans had superior tanks, but we had advantages in many other areas. Obviously, the nukes helped us beat Japan. But we also had excellent airplanes like the P-51, B-17, and the B-29. We had aircraft carriers. We (along with the British) also had superior information technology such as RADAR and code breaking machines.

    Of course, having a huge industrial base that was unharmed by bombing and ridiculous amounts of manpower didn't hurt either.

    Reply

  • refusedlud

    refusedlud

    March 10, 2015, 7:27 pm

    gotcha - you're a computer science student, not a business person. so i can understand if you missed the econ 101 class. without individuals taking capital risk to chase profits, you would not have the internet you know today. consumers would not have access to it, even LESS people would be able to use it, and you assume it would remain the only network. its funny you think that the govt would lay high speed cable lines out of its own good nature. it is the profit motive that gives you this, and ultimately benefits consumers.

    its like USPS and Fed Ex - USPS doesnt prevent Fed Ex from making money, it is in fact the monopoly the USPS has on certain deliveries that doesn't allow Fed Ex to provide even better service. You forget that at the time personal computers were not abundant so there was no profit motive to deliver service - once there is, lets say IBM tries to be the standard, thats fine, but eventually someone's going to figure out how to deliver service rather than control a standard, and flush IBM out, etc etc. the govt does not foster competition that allows companies to compete for consumers. it is this very competition that delivers the best products and services to consumers.

    Reply

  • Daishiman

    Daishiman

    March 10, 2015, 8:02 pm

    By the way, have you even actually read the article on the Californa water situation? The governmen did exactly what had to be done. This is the perfect example against what you're advocating. Given free reign on the water supply most farmers would have ended up completely destroying the natural ecosystem and turning their own properties into wastelands that would end suffering even more due to erosion.

    In fact, desertification is one of the greatest problems mankind is suffering from due to the relentless farming techniques which destroy topsoil. Since the market does not give two shits about that and consumers wouldn't be able to know better (because many are underemployed and just poor and have no ability to research and choose better products) the state is the only entity capable of intervening on the behalf of our better interests.

    Seriously, that's the third topic where you have no clue about what you're saying. I don't know about you but I've spent several years doing research on many of these topics, and the facts simply don't pan out in faver on noninterventionism. I can cite a dozen more industries where government regulation is instrumental to the collective good of society. We haven't even gotten to forestry, mining, foods, pharma, automobiles, or telecommunications, and libertarian think tanks will never give any straight answers about any of those topics because a) they don't give a crap, or b) they have faith in their system. A faith as misplaced as what Germans had for fascism and Russians for Communism.

    Reply

  • nzeeshan

    nzeeshan

    March 10, 2015, 11:04 pm

    I know what you're saying man and it's logical and sensible ... but this has continued for so long and the double talk by the super powers and the killing and ... sigh. I don't think there's a logical solution left. The taunts that israeli soldiers scream to the villagers and when they show off their might and powers by doing whatever the like while 90% of the world sits quietly?

    I am a simple and sensitive person man ... and I am tired of looking at pictures of dead boys and girls .. boys and girls who are no different then our boys and girls. No parent is supposed to bury their child man .. it's the children that bury parents, and in Israel it is opposite.

    I am tired of crying when poor innocent lives are destroyed while others are left without hope. People make fun when a man shows emotion ... that sucks as well. Ok I am not commenting anymore .. i just became extremely sad while writing this.

    Reply

  • stupidreasons

    stupidreasons

    March 10, 2015, 7:59 pm

    I really don't like the correlation/causation conflation of these family dinner statistics...financially stable families in which one spouse doesn't have to work are generally going to have a more stable and involved home environment than those with less income and two working parents, and the luxury of 'family dinners' is a function of that involvement, just as increased surveillance of deviant behaviors is. I agree, of course, that it's great for families to be able to be unified and all of that, but sometimes it isn't possible because parents have to work so hard just to provide basic necessities for their children. To me, articles like this, and those ridiculous Stouffer's ads on Hulu, suggest that family dinners are some kind of magical cure all for the problems of today's wayward youth, and that simply isn't the case.

    Reply

  • youngnanny

    youngnanny

    March 10, 2015, 9:41 am

    I definitely believe I did. I was sure to not only teach them manners, but just common sense (hold the door for people behind you in a public place, say excuse me if you run into people, it's ok to say no as long as you're polite, etc).

    I also like to think I taught them important values that many people don't think about. For example, how to properly argue. Once the older boy hit 2nd then 3rd grade (I was his main guardian until he was almost 12), I taught him that you don't simply get your way by throwing a temper tantrum, but if he can prove why he should get it - then he should.

    He asked to stay over for dinner at a friend's (I was working until 10pm this night), and initially I said no (I wasn't really into the idea of dining with just me and a 4 year old), but then I stepped back and said, "Actually, if you can give me 3 good reasons why I should let you - I will. You have 30 minutes to come up with them and call me back, if I do not hear from you by then, I am coming to pick you up." He thought of 3 good ones, and was rewarded!

    tl;dr - I taught them skills I think each child should learn, but are, more often than not, deprived of.

    Reply

  • VidiViciVeni

    VidiViciVeni

    March 10, 2015, 9:46 pm

    It's funny how these AEI lackeys try to spin their neo-con views both ways and never getting it right.

    These fucking warmongers should practice what they preach; they should get out of their safe-n-comfy think tank and get into a real tank and go lose their worthless lives for the cause they believe so much in.

    Of course, who cares, really? Ron Paul's Campaign for Liberty is where the "fresh" ideas are gonna come from now on.

    The AEI finds the ideas of non-interventionism anathema to their worldview of bloody domination.

    Reply

  • north0

    north0

    March 10, 2015, 7:44 pm

    >The morals of "being a good person" have, unsurprisingly, changed over a good few millenia, just some people haven't registered that yet.

    Why do you think this?

    Morality is a product of natural selection's bias towards people who are able to cooperate and live in societies and group settings. It's a basic human trait. Assuming humans haven't evolved drastically over the last few millenia, what makes you think morality has changed?

    Jesus' message was "do unto others etc" and still forms the basis of how we think about morality.

    Reply

  • nolotusnotes

    nolotusnotes

    March 10, 2015, 9:28 pm

    REAL ADVICE:

    That five minute whitening stuff from *Plus+White* is really good. But, their tray (the thing you bite which holds the jell) is poor.

    The tray from the dollar store (and several from high-end whitening products) are far superior.

    What you want to look for in a tray is high walls and a clear, non-opaque design.

    That way, you can do what the picture is describing. Which is, introduce a ton of Ultra Violate light into the equation. That means smiling at the sun.

    Simply smiling at the sun while practicing your whitening regime will increase it's effectiveness several times over. Bright sun, in the middle of the summer. Using this technique is almost as good as that "Zoom" whitening from the dentist. It really works well.

    Why did I type all of this?

    Reply

  • dirtmcgurk

    dirtmcgurk

    March 10, 2015, 7:51 am

    I would recommend you find a few somewhat intelligent people that work on a low level with psych patients (like "techs" or nurses) and talk to them about their experiences. That is where I get a lot of my 2nd hand observations. They're usually entertaining in their own fucked up way, and a lot of their experiences can be valuable and often slip under the radar. This dude spends 20-30 minutes with a patient. Low level psych employees spend hours on end interacting and observing patients. That's where some cool stories are.

    Reply

  • tulku

    tulku

    March 10, 2015, 1:32 pm

    yes see here:

    Drug-Induced Hypothermia Reduces Ischemic Damage

    Background and Purpose— Cannabinoids confer neuroprotection in several experimental paradigms, but the responsible mechanisms remain unknown. Therefore, we sought to examine whether the synthetic CB1 agonist HU-210 is capable of reducing ischemic damage and to determine the mechanisms responsible for such protection.

    Methods— Sprague-Dawley rats underwent permanent middle cerebral artery occlusion (PMCAO). After dose-response and therapeutic time window-finding experiments, the rats were injected with HU-210 (45 µg/kg IV) or vehicle 1 hour after PMCAO. Physiological parameters and cerebral blood flow in the peri-infarct zone were monitored. The animals were examined with a motor disability scale, and the infarct volumes were measured 72 hours later. We also examined the effects of the selective CB1 antagonist SR-141716 and of controlled warming on the neuroprotection conferred by HU-210.

    Results— HU-210 reduced blood pressure and heart rate but did not alter the cerebral blood flow in the infarct border zone. Motor disability and infarct volumes were significantly reduced (by up to 77%; P<0.05) in animals treated with HU-210. A single injection of HU-210 significantly lowered the body temperature compared with vehicle as measured both at 1 hour (32.3±1.3°C versus 35±1.6°C; P=0.0024) and at 24 hours (31.5±2.5°C versus 37.25±0.3°C; P=0.0031) after PMCAO. The protective effects of HU-210 were partially reversed by pretreatment with SR-141716 but were completely abolished by warming of the animals to the levels observed in controls.

    Conclusions— HU-210 confers robust protection against ischemic damage. This protection is mediated at least in part by binding to CB1 receptors and is also associated with the indirect protective effects of hypothermia.

    Reply

  • fattangrywiccan

    fattangrywiccan

    March 11, 2015, 9:30 am

    Normally I'm good for some cathartically abusive comments.... But you're story is different and makes me sad.

    Sweetheart, I believe you've had enough trauma in your life already. Exposing yourself and your story to complete strangers on the internet is asking for more abuse. I don't know how your support group operates, but if you have a sponsor you might want to discuss this posting with them. Or call Dr. Drew on Loveline or something.

    Here's a thought that has helped me more than once, well two actually. One was Mark Zupan's story. That guy doesn't complain about shit, so how could I ever feel sorry for my own self. Secondly, no matter how bad it is, I can always go to sleep and tomorrow is another, brand new day.

    Good luck.

    Reply

  • PacktLikeFishees

    PacktLikeFishees

    March 11, 2015, 7:30 am

    TejWC is correct. It really does vary. My parents were in a love arranged marriage where they fell in love after they were arranged but before they were married. These days, parents like to talk about getting their children arranged, but that matter usually ends with how the children want it to end. Many of my older sister's friends ended up finding spouses in India, but my parents will never be able to make any of us do that. Nor do they seriously try, for that matter.

    As far as the benefits go, I've come to believe that there aren't many disadvantages or advantages. It's just a completely different way of going about it. Sometimes you find love, sometimes you don't. It's about the same with most relationships. Although, I do think that there is something sort of elegant and poetic about learning to love someone.

    Reply

  • ThatMovieAboutRobots

    ThatMovieAboutRobots

    March 10, 2015, 1:30 pm

    For TRAVEL back in time, those point are valid, but there's still a great use for a time machine: peeping.

    I love that short story in which Asimov points out that if you can travel (or just "view") backwards arbitrarily far in time and space, then you have not just a time-machine, but a real-time eavesdropping machine.

    If you look back in time just a pico-second, then the Earth is still pretty much in exactly the same spot, and so are the people on it, going about their business. You can snoop around to see what people were up to a picosecond ago, which, to our Monkey brains == what people are up to right at this moment. Score.

    Reply

  • Nelirikk

    Nelirikk

    March 10, 2015, 7:07 am

    I'm not strongly for gun control, but here's my two cents anyway:

    I hear people make the assertion that "A well-armed society is a polite society." I have not studied this at all, but I find it hard to believe. I can easily believe that there are more well-armed countries with lower violent crime rates, but that doesn't mean that their violent crime is lower because they are well-armed. I bet there are less well-armed countries (than the US) with higher crime rates as well. I think this whole idea that if everyone had a gun we'd all be safer is pretty silly. The smarter violent criminals would make sure to shoot first, maybe from behind for good measure. Stupid ones, or the insane, wouldn't be deterred in the first place. Accidental shootings would rise.

    My second objection is to the issue as a whole. I think that there are many much more important issues facing us now. Poverty, the end of easily extracted oil, and scarcity of water are all issues that everyone should be at least thinking about, and ideally voting on. It pisses me off to think that some voters are willing to completely compromise on these issues at the polls in favor of a politician because of his/her stance on gun-control. *Edit: I'm really more annoyed at the politicians for using this as a way to avoid those issues, or as a wedge, than I am at voters.*

    Reply

  • cryopyre

    cryopyre

    March 10, 2015, 5:43 pm

    I am a 17 year old boy in Arizona, and currently I am looking forward to go to a university. I really want to go to a nice out of state University, but I'm afraid of accumulating debt upwards of $50,000 due to expensive out of state tuitions. My family has no money right now, as my dad is jobless and my mom works at a call center for a salary that is somewhere in the realm of $25,000 with bonuses which barely covers the house and bills, she is always working overtime.

    I plan on going to a good university regardless, I long for an education and will live with the debt, but the security of having money for college, even if it were just a fraction of the cost, is something that I long for right now.

    Reply

  • singyouasong41

    singyouasong41

    March 10, 2015, 6:50 am

    You could do a few things.

    A - Confront your girlfriend about the situation. If she has a brain, she would be able to empathize with you and she would believe what you are telling her.

    B - Confront Brenda. Tell her to back the fuck off and make her aware that you know what she's trying to do.

    C - If all else fails, you can resort to violence. Maybe a quick punch to Brenda's vagina would do the trick. Or you could tie her up in a pit in your basement.

    I like option C. But then again, I'm single.

    Reply

  • hampster

    hampster

    March 10, 2015, 9:17 pm

    This made me feel a lot better, actually. That *is* one of my biggest fears associated with this problem. I'm in my first semester of college, and I'm terrified that my professors will be disappointed, my parents will be disappointed, and that I'll arrive to class finding out I'm the only one that had trouble with the reading. It helps to hear my hallmates at 10pm saying "man, I'll be up all night doing this..." because I know I'm not alone. But it also means that all night everyone will be silently doing work which, in the end, makes me feel even more alone.

    Reply

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