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Comments

  • Reedzit

    Reedzit

    March 10, 2015, 6:59 pm

    I can tell the weather someone is competent to provide medical service because among other things a Dr needs to have a licence in order to practice, one bestowed via the government. That was my earlier point. My current point it that it costs 10,000 to put a finger back on in the states where is costs maby 100 elsewhere and the member of society never sees that bill. You dont want to give away money earned, neither do i, but i want society to have roads and schools and water. Would you like to pay the toll at every street you turn on too? The American system preys on sick people, that is barbaric. I do give to the needy. One way i give is to the food bank. In an american medical system type comparison it would take 10,000 grains of rice to feed someone where it would take 100 grains elsewhere to feed the same person. Now you have to pay these messed up prices for healthcare baised on your system, if government is able to drive these prices down with real actual competition then you will benifit even if you stick with your current insurance system.

    Reply

  • sb314159265

    sb314159265

    March 10, 2015, 10:58 am

    Okay. Zooph. You seem nice and all but I'm going to vote to disqualify you as a gold digger.

    First of all $2 mil is way too little money. And the kind of relationship you had with this lady seem like a perfectly normal boyfriend/girlfriend thing. Of course if she has more money than you she'll give you nice gifts.

    We want to hear from an attractive 32 year old female who has been married to a 50 year old guy (currently worth about $30 mil) for about 5 years. She has one or two offsprings and is now ready to divorce and (try to) take half of his money. The guy is showing his age, and his habitual use of viagra is getting to be annoying. She suspects that he's cheating on her, since that's how she got to be married to this guy.

    I somehow suspect that is that she's not a redditor.

    Reply

  • srcerer

    srcerer

    March 10, 2015, 7:39 am

    I've been planning to learn Common Lisp (I've recently bought a copy of Practical Common Lisp) just for the benefits it may provide in how I think about coding. I'm also reading through Programming Clojure. I've become enamored with Clojure simply because I can actually use it at work (A mostly Java shop. (One that isn't afraid to use new stuff, as long as it fits together well.)) So I'm quite curious about your statement that Common Lisp can use Java (Well actually curious about the C++ and Objective-C stuff too (but I digress)) objects. I'm aware of ABCL (Armed Bear Common Lisp (for those who hadn't already heard)), but that is very young (Though I'm encouraged by recent progress! (Looking forward to a fully armed bear!!)), so I'm assuming you were referring to other mechanisms for Java/Common Lisp interop. Care to enlighten the parenthetically challenged?

    Reply

  • bitter_cynical_angry

    bitter_cynical_angry

    March 11, 2015, 6:02 am

    And I don't know any man who would be caught dead wearing pants like this. But why do you think people do it anyway? Maybe they are wearing it for other men, in some sort of competition for who can have the lowest pants. But then the question is: competition for what? If not for sex then what?

    Theories of selection (either natural or artificial) would suggest that either their genes or their memes must benefit from it in some way, unless they are the small part of society that is basically altruistic. A society can't be fully altruistic as that is not evolutionarily stable, but maybe these guys are wearing low pants out of the goodness of their hearts so that no one else has to. Doesn't seem real likely to me. And if they're not altruistic, they're getting some benefit from it, and that's why they do it, since otherwise it's just an evolutionary disadvantage for them.

    Besides which, there is no accounting for taste. Chicks (some at least) seem to dig guidos too and that is *way* worse than some saggy pants and a nightie.

    Reply

  • waffleninja

    waffleninja

    March 10, 2015, 4:05 pm

    I was riding my ATV as a kid on a trail between a big field and the edge of the woods. All of the sudden a wolf jumps out of the field and into the woods about 15 feet ahead of me. The field was grown up at this point so I couldn't see it prior to it jumping out and then it just disappeared into the woods.

    I stopped immediately and had to decide whether I should turn around or just go straight. If I turned around I would waste a few seconds and I didn't know if the wolf would attack me (I was a kid at the time so I didn't know much about wolves other than what Hollywood tells you). I decided just to gun it and keep going. The decision probably took about a second but it felt like I was sitting there for half a minute.

    The strange thing was there are no wolves anywhere near the area. The place I lived was rural, but there are never any predators like wolves around. I am sure I saw it, but I still don't understand where the hell it would have come from. I know the difference between a dog and a wolf. I was damn sure it was a wolf. The best I could come up with was that it was someone's pet. I knew a kid down the road who had wolf and wolf/dog mixes that they kept in an electrified fence area. But I talked to the kid often and he never knew anything about them getting loose. And I'm sure I would have heard about a wolf being caught by animal control in the town I was in from the news. To this day I wonder what the hell it was. It almost seemed like a ghost.

    Reply

  • cbg

    cbg

    March 10, 2015, 11:01 pm

    >You can see the construction of intervals and how they relate to the chromatic scale much easier on a piano than on a guitar. Visualizing how a particular chord fits into a scale is far easier if you think about the notes on a piano -- the problem with visualizing theory on guitar is we see scales as patterns and chords as grips, and it's chronically difficult to put together.

    I think this is subjective. Now, I don't play the piano, so I'm hardly an unbiased observer, but I think that the guitar (where each fret corresponds to a half-step, regardless of its position on the neck) is easier to visualize than the piano (where a seemingly arbitrary choice to make some keys large and white while others are small and black complicates things).

    I agree that arpeggios are a great way to connect chords and scales and to understand theory (esp. in the relation of harmony to melody).

    >And really, no matter if you're mostly interested in one instrument, learning the basics of a second is never "not a good investment of time or effort."

    OK, well, in principle I agree. However, I assumed that the OP is a hobbyist (like many of us) and would prefer to become (more) competent on the instrument of his choice rather than go play a new one in the hopes of learning theory, in general. The piano certainly is the go-to instrument for learning theory, composition, etc., but I think there are paths to understanding these topics w/o playing the piano. To my knowledge, Miles Davis, John Coltrane, and Charlie Parker didn't play piano (indeed, they didn't even play instruments capable of sounding chords), but they certainly had some theory under their belts.

    Reply

  • sotonohito

    sotonohito

    March 11, 2015, 3:27 am

    The worst part is that apparently both Obama and the cowards/traitors in Congress **agree** with that tripe.

    They've got a majority in both houses of Congress, the Presidency, and the Republicans are still running things. When Bush was president they couldn't block even his most insane and extreme right wing positions. Somehow a 60 vote majority in the Senate, a strong majority in the House still doesn't translate to passing anything.

    What we need, desperately, are some strong primary challenges this coming election. Harry Reid needs to be out on his ass and we need a Majority leader (assuming we still have a majority after the way the Democrats have fucked up and surrendered over and over to the Republicans) with some spine. Harry "the Coward" Reid needs to not only be out of the Majority Leader position, he needs to be out of the Senate. I'd rather lose his seat to a Republican than let that contemptible loser back in the Senate. Obviously the preferred approach would be to primary challenge Reid and get a real democrat to take his seat, but if I have to accept a Republican for the pleasure of getting rid of Reid I will.

    No joke, no exageration, I will contribute money to any primary challenger to Reid, and if Reid wins the primaries I will, for the first time in my life, give money to a Republican to help defeat Reid the loser.

    What "the Left" needs to do is **stop** trying to change the minds of Republicans, and just pass the legislation they damn well have the votes to pass. Obama needs to stop kowtowing to the Blue Dogs and start twisting arms. Its just plain pathetic....

    Reply

  • breakingpoint

    breakingpoint

    March 11, 2015, 5:14 am

    Cisco has the manpower, a technical sales force and a strong technical support organization. Those are key factors, in my opinion, to make CSA successful. CSA reminds me a lot of Network Flight Recorder (NFR), acquired by Check Point in 2006. The products are (were?) both extremely powerful. You could do most anything you wanted and neither product required constant upgrading. The general feedback on both, however, was that they were complicated and required knowledgeable people to set them up and get the most out of them. I really dislike that as an argument for their demise: "I'm too lazy to read the manual and do a few Bing searches, Mr. Vendor. Just make it all auto-magically happen for me".

    Reply

  • doomchild

    doomchild

    March 11, 2015, 8:06 am

    My biggest complaint is how brittle it can be. I bought a Wacom Bamboo tablet from a friend of mine a while back, and in the process of setting it up, I had to add it to the xorg.conf file (obviously).

    Well, I got a setting wrong when tuning the pressure sensitivity values. Instead of just acting wrong or disabling the device, I completely lost my desktop when I refreshed the server.

    There's probably a *lot* I don't understand about the way X is designed and written. But every time I have to mess with it, I feel like I'm being asked to drive a 1973 AMC Gremlin with no suspension and an unstable nuclear warhead in the backseat across downtown Memphis at rush hour.

    Reply

  • RyanSmith

    RyanSmith

    March 10, 2015, 8:55 am

    It seems like the hard part of building a bomb is the logistics behind it. You need large facilities that use large amounts of power to create the material to produce a bomb.

    I love reading about the Manhattan Project's logistical side where they did things like borrow a bunch of silver from the treasury to create the necessary wire for the electro-magnetic separation since there wasn't enough copper available due to the war.

    It seems that the technical aspect of creating a bomb isn't so challenging, it's the logistics associated with it that keep it prohibitively expensive for all but the larger nations.

    Reply

  • shaolingod

    shaolingod

    March 10, 2015, 8:44 am

    I´m guessing I´ll get shot down pretty damn fast but here goes:

    There are some angry people here with alot of issues. What I find saddest is that you must have met some real shitty persons of the opposite sex in your days. And (you´re gonna hate this) don´t seem to have gotten much confidence and sense of self in your upbringing. I have 5 sisters. From 2 families. (Parents split up) and I have a daughter, and a wife. My sisters and my daughter don´t seem to live in the world you live in, well most of the people round here as well but hey, we´re all getting kinda american aren´t we? My point is that both of these families raised all their kids with the notion that we are who we are and no commercial or the opinion of another person is going to change that. This is mostly about how we are raised. If we talk to mom and dad alot. If they talk to us like we´re adults. If they teach us the right things the wrong things won´t waylay us. Especially when it comes to sex and the sexes.

    I´ll tell you one story.

    About dad.

    I have sisters that are twins. He made a deal with them both. Don´t go all the way with a boy until at least when you are seventeen. If you do so I´ll pay for your driving license. One of them had a boyfriend by the time she was 15. at seventeen they were still together. We was a fisherman and went out to sea for 24-28 days at a time. When her birthday was approaching, one morning when dad came home from the bakery, he found her in the kitchen looking kinda weird. After a brief stop he went to bed. A few minutes later as he´s falling asleep the door opens. It´s my sister.

    She has one question. That she asks after a brief statement. It went kinda like this:

    Dad, you know P(name omitted, just in case) and I have been going out for a while now. Well, my birthday is in a few days and P is going out to sea tomorrow... I was wondering if it would be ok for me to sleep with him despite not being fully seventeen? -I mean, you won´t get mad and you´ll still pay for my license?

    WOW.. I am trying as hard as I can to raise my daughter to be as confident and sure of herself as my sister. She´s not alone, they´re all wonderful, this is just what I think is a beautiful example.

    I´m sorry if this sounds like I´m trumpeting my family (just realizing that now) but it´s simply that I think that this is where we need to start. Why all the hostility. If we aren´t happy with the way things are we can easily change that. Just raise the next generation to be better people than we are. Teach them confidence and rational thought and they won´t be as swayed by "societies standard" as we are. -they might even change them. -Sorry for keeping this so long.

    Reply

  • dagnabbit10

    dagnabbit10

    March 10, 2015, 3:58 pm

    Oh, I obviously realize he has flaws, but they don't bother me. You have to understand, I've been friends with him since I was 12, but I would love to find something that really bothered me about him. Good point, though, I probably am idealizing him too much. I almost feel like staying away from him would make that worse, though. The more I'm around him, the less I idealize him, and the more I see him as a person. But a person I really like. And also, I've had a long term relationship in the past, so accepting a person is not something with which I'm unfamiliar. Maybe I've put him on a pedestal because I had a crush on him in middle school, reverting back or something. Thanks for your insight!

    Reply

  • mylittlesecret

    mylittlesecret

    March 10, 2015, 3:25 pm

    Since the OP has not respond in 9 hours I'll try to answer. I never knew I was trans, I did know from as far back as I can remember that I was a girl. If you are male how do you know that? Most would say they just know, and that is exactly the way transsexuals feel... we just know. But it's more than just knowing, our brains think and work like any female. There are many examples I could give you, but many of the stereotypes about how men and women differ apply to transsexuals. The important ones are the ones that clearly show the brain is different, for example men are better solving spatial IQ problems, women are better at reading body language. Of course there are men and women that are atypical in any example I could give.

    The lesbian transsexuals that I've know are so happy in their new role that they have no worse of a transition or had to be more secretive at all. Transsexuals are very understanding of each others plight and very rarely do we judge one another.

    Reply

  • JayDogSqueezy

    JayDogSqueezy

    March 10, 2015, 5:52 pm

    Red head, by any chance? Certain ethnic groups and physical makeups tend to require more anesthetic. More than likely it's an anatomical issue. When we get top teeth numb, we need the anesthetic to diffuse through the injection site THROUGH the maxillary bone to get the tooth numb. When we get bottom teeth numb, we inject nearly blindly using vague anatomical landmarks trying to deposit enough anesthetic within a millimeter of the mandibular nerve before it dives into your jaw bone.

    If you have very dense bone, or if the anatomy of your lower jaw is unusual, you will require extra anesthetic. In the first case, it just needs a higher concentration to penetrate the bone. In the second, it usually means the dentist has to change their technique over and over to allow for any possible anatomic variation.

    So yeah, it's likely a real condition (or set of circumstances). I don't think there's much you can do about it, sadly. Usually patients will let me know when they have a history of being hard to numb. Sometimes I have better luck than the previous dentist, sometimes not so much. But let your future dentists know ahead of time- they'll start you off with a stronger dosage.

    Reply

  • viciouspictures

    viciouspictures

    March 10, 2015, 8:14 pm

    It's different when it takes place in a work environment. These harassment laws are in place because many women have been pressured by their boss into acts that aren't exactly "consensual". I'm not saying Letterman sexually harassed anyone in this way, but the matter has to be explored whether the party is a famous person or not.

    In America, we are a land of laws. You need to understand that. Sometimes they seem silly, and the lawyers love to grandstand- but it's ultimately designed to protect individuals against abuse.

    Reply

  • Tinidril

    Tinidril

    March 10, 2015, 3:39 pm

    I love how so many Libertarians will throw out that kind of statement as if it were self-obvious and needed no support. Any problem that can't be fixed by Libertarianism must not really exist.

    * Global warming? Doesn't exist.

    * Drug resistance? Doesn't exist.

    * Natural monoplies? Don't exist.

    See no evil, hear no evil, speak no evil. Good for you.

    Seriously, you guys make some good points. But by pretending that the universe has been designed around Libertarianism, so that it is the automatic fix for every problem, just makes you look like idiots.

    Reply

  • NoMoreNicksLeft

    NoMoreNicksLeft

    March 10, 2015, 8:31 pm

    > Regardless of what you think about them or their "problem", a few hundred bucks a year is squarely, actually out of reach for many people.

    Assume you are correct. Even with this accepted as true, why am I supposed to feel warm and fuzzy that you're going about "fixing" the problem ass backwards by treatment just one tiny (in perspective) aspect of the problem?

    Shouldn't I look at this as one of the worst sorts of corruption, that you're treatment one symptom after another in an attempt to milk everything for the most power, for the most time in office?

    This overrides even a few people dying, you should know. Because what good would it do to save their lives, and leave them the shithole of government that you'd give them after?

    If you cared about people at all, if you truly did, you'd be doing what you could to *empower* them to take care of themselves. Instead, you'd rather *empower* government to take care of them, making them wards of the state for their entire lives. You're not their friend.

    Reply

  • folderol

    folderol

    March 10, 2015, 3:29 pm

    Nice attempt to divert blame to anything and everything except the kid and parent.

    I went without preventive care from age 16 to age 36, or any care at all. I had bad crossbite in several places which made it hard to brush and floss. I drank plenty of juice and sugary stuff. Drank a lot of alcohol and smoked. Ate a bad diet too. But I brushed my teeth everyday very thoroughly just as my dentist had recommended when I was a teenager. When I finally hit a dentists chair after 20 years I had no cavities. In fact, I was up and out of the office again in about 15 or 20 minutes. My dentists sat there in awe.

    Maybe genetically my teeth are superior but come on. If a kid has 6 rotten teeth he probably doesn't take care of his mouth and it's probably because his mother didn't teach or require it.

    Reply

  • SarahC

    SarahC

    March 10, 2015, 3:44 pm

    Thank you.

    Now that climate change is hitting home... the world should be building its infrastructure low and wide... (using the same analogy)

    Even in the UK - we've built up far too high to support us in any kind of cuontry wide emergency... we don't have small communities, and local farms, and allotments anymore... instead we have millions of people crammed into very dense cities.

    Add to that "just in time" stock delivery for supermarket chains.

    Add to that some upset in the transport structure... damaged roads, or lack of fuel...

    Well, imagine great swathes of the UK population suddenly without any food after just one short week without external supplies.

    It's quite scary to really reflect on where our food comes from, and the technology that we use to get it to us - and how fragile it all is.

    Reply

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