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Comments

  • kmccormick

    kmccormick

    March 11, 2015, 12:17 am

    I actually meant it in the sense of my age level, but I definitely agree with you -- schools should work to find suitable lessons for children, not pigeonhole them into instruction based solely upon age.

    I was lucky... my school system had an incredible gifted & talented coordinator in the front office. She was incredibly good at ensuring that the classes were challenging to everyone, and that you'd be placed in the class most suited for your abilities. I never found school boring thanks to her.

    Reply

  • reddeb

    reddeb

    March 10, 2015, 11:11 am

    Make certain your manicure is short and smooth. Think about all the advice you've read about finding a woman's g-spot. You're going to feel for the same type of thing: a slight variance in texture, a bit spongy. Start to gently massage there. If you are in the correct spot, he will know and will respond accordingly. There's nothing wrong with playing dr. and wearing gloves. Keep massaging as he cums, this (theoretically) clears out more prostate fluid.

    My 1rst husband took me with him to his urologist for medical 'instructions'.

    Reply

  • tsoldrin

    tsoldrin

    March 10, 2015, 11:14 am

    Ha! No, I don't think so... I was just kidding anyhow as I wait for coffee to brew... my thoughts run more to a libertarian model of governance in reality. The removal of affiliation from ballots is something I've pondered as a way to give third parties a more fair shake. Tying politician's income to what the average person makes I think is an interesting thought experiment, but I can't think of a practical way to implement it. If it could be done, I would guess that it would have the potential to make the maximum number of people wealthy via opened opportunities and incentives.

    Reply

  • stevefazzari

    stevefazzari

    March 11, 2015, 7:09 am

    i like biting during sex. a lot.

    and im incredibly turned on by public sex.

    i try to fuck as many different places as i can,

    the more public the better, and if theres a chance

    i will be seen its the best. i once fucked on the side

    of a road while cars were passing.

    i also like being watched, i've had many roommates

    walk in and sit down and watch me do my thing

    (depending on the girl it might not last, i've never

    actually asked permission for this.. hah)

    and theres nothing like a little petite girl that i can do this all to.

    Reply

  • herbertstrasse

    herbertstrasse

    March 10, 2015, 1:57 pm

    >The problem here is that everyone is only intimately familiar with one or two sports, and they've played those sports and they know how hard they are, and thus they mistakenly think they are harder than everything on the list, because they have no real experience with anything else.

    This is probably true, but I wasn't trying to make that my angle. I just think that there is a general tendency to underestimate the difficulty of rowing in particular. If anything, I wanted my personal experience to reflect this; having played a sport that is supposedly harder at #14 (and previously considering crew to be much easier) I was very surprised by what I encountered.

    Reply

  • mailinator1138

    mailinator1138

    March 10, 2015, 10:57 pm

    Perhaps, to a point. But inflation going to far is obviously bad for anyone, and inflation to any extent is bad for anyone holding dollars. It's great for those with debt (perhaps I ought infer from your post that employers of the '60s held plenty of debt?), since they can pay their debt with inflated dollars (less pain).

    It's exactly for this reason that I've no intention to pay our mortgage any earlier than necessary. Why pay now--with deflated dollars--when I can pay over the long term with inflated dollars worth much less of my work/effort? I've also employed a bit of scarthearmada's tactics in picking up bargains now, putting cash into things of value instead of letting the cash's purchasing power ebb into oblivion within the near future (but am avoiding getting into debt otherwise).

    Reply

  • rospaya

    rospaya

    March 10, 2015, 7:38 pm

    I'm pro EU, but not exactly the way it's been going.

    The main problem is poor unity on issues like foreign policy and military, which could prove to be a problem in the future, as it was in the past. Because of EU's hesitation to act the Balkans exploded into a mess and US had to step in to do the dirty work.

    This is a great problem - how can countries trust the EU to do the right thing if it is so fragmented by politics?

    Anyway, I'm absolutely pro EU, but with more focus on economy than central control.

    Reply

  • JayDogSqueezy

    JayDogSqueezy

    March 10, 2015, 4:11 pm

    Depends on lots of things (like most of the answers in this topic).

    The main reason: teeth have sort of a memory, a tendency to shift and/or rotate to their original position after orthodontics. In addition, your lower jaw will continue to grow long past your teen years. This phenomenon is called late mandibular growth, and as your jaw grows forward, the lower teeth tend to tip back so they stay in a reasonable relationship with your upper teeth. If they are not splinted together (permanent retainer, or wire glued behind them) or constantly forced into an acceptable position (removeable retainer) there is a very good chance they'll shift a little and you'll lose the good result you've both worked so hard to achieve.

    This doesn't always happen, but just to be on the safe side, we make retainers for most people. After you reach your 20s or so, the late mandibular growth cools off a bit and your teeth will be a bit more stable, but they can still shift.

    The worst thing that can happen: your teeth will move a little bit and become slightly more crooked than they are now. They won't move back to their original position or anything, but they may shift a bit. If you're fine with that risk, then have a happy retainer-free life. :) just keep an eye on it.

    Reply

  • Veteran4Peace

    Veteran4Peace

    March 11, 2015, 4:22 am

    To provide some more detail, I'm a paramedic and the paperwork we fill out is one of the main sources for these statistics. Our paperwork includes age, race, and sex but doesn't ask anything about the patient's profession.

    I don't see how they could include this information without forcing us to ask personal questions and I really would not like to be forced to ask a gunshot victim "Excuse me sir, what is your profession? Are you a drug dealer by any chance?"

    I agree 100% that the study would be far better if that type of information were included, but I just don't see how you could get people to consistently volunteer that they are "secret agents" or "drug dealers" for the sake of tracking assault cases. Perhaps the information from this study can be somehow combined with information from follow-up interviews to produce something a bit more statistically meaningful...

    Reply

  • pinkus1

    pinkus1

    March 10, 2015, 11:34 pm

    Quando pubblicai il mio sito internet ero convinto che avevo ottenuto dei

    successi incredibili, offrivo grandi contenuti e omaggi.

    Ma bastarono pochi giorni per capire che qualcosa non andava bene, e da

    allora inizia a studiare come posizionarmi nei motori di ricerca e guadagnare

    on line

    Da quel giorno sono passati 5 anni e ora mi occupo di web marketing e offro

    la possibilità di poter guadagnare on line a tutti coloro che hanno

    intenzione di farlo dal più esperto a meno esperto.

    Ed oggi ho deciso di pubblicare un semplice e-book di 40 pagine che puoi

    scaricarlo gratuitamente dove ti verrà spiegato come puoi anche te lavorare

    comodamente da casa

    I benefici che troverai in questo e-book sono:

    Rendite di denaro

    Evitare le truffe on line

    Come posizionarti nei motori di ricerca

    Come scrivere una pagina di vendita e incollare il tuo cliente allo schermo

    Non essere l'unico ad usufruire di questa opportunità gratuita scaricalo ora

    Reply

  • jskeetjr

    jskeetjr

    March 11, 2015, 9:30 am

    >he point is, the asshole linked in the headline thinks women get to go through life expected to "spread their legs and just sit there," but that couldn't be farther from the truth. We suffer from just as many unreasonable expectations and as much performance anxiety as men when it comes to relationships and sex appeal.

    I thought he was just talking about sex, not the entirety of our social selves, not relationships, and not sex appeal. Sure, he may have been unreasonably snarky, but there were many elements of truth in his rant as well.

    Reply

  • immerc

    immerc

    March 10, 2015, 7:54 pm

    Well, stereotypical porn models are not really voluptuous, they're very thin with enormous (artificial) breasts, whereas fashion models tend to be even thinner, but without artificial breasts (at least, from the little of fashion I've seen that's what it seems like to me).

    Having said that, although fashion model body types may be influenced by what their audience (women) wants and porn model body types may be influenced by what their audience (men) wants, and that may even indicate to some extent the body type that women consider ideal, or men consider ideal, it's hardly universal. I personally find both the model body type and the porn body type unappealing.

    Reply

  • jasonmb17

    jasonmb17

    March 10, 2015, 6:47 pm

    You know, the problem really is that, while Web sites like Epicurious ARE infinitely more convenient for finding recipes, Gourmet really represented the culture of cooking in a way that Web sites just can't.

    To bring up the David Foster Wallace piece I linked to - that is a perfect example of why we need publications like Gourmet. A food blog could never commission an incredible author like DFW to write about a Maine Lobster Festival. Without Gourmet and the structure, that piece of literature never would have been created.

    It's a sad day.

    Reply

  • kevinlanefoster

    kevinlanefoster

    March 10, 2015, 3:05 pm

    Favorites from the Prophecy :

    Lucifer: I can lay you out and fill your mouth with your mother's feces, or we can talk.

    --

    Gabriel: I'm an angel. I kill firstborns while their mamas watch. I turn cities into salt. I even, when I feel like it, rip the souls from little girls, and from now till kingdom come, the only thing you can count on in your existence is never understanding why.

    --

    Lucifer: Little Tommy Daggett. How I loved listening to your sweet prayers every night. And then you'd jump in your bed, so afraid I was under there. And I was!

    --

    Gabriel: Do you know how you got that dent, in your top lip? Way back, before you were born, I told you a secret, then I put my finger there and I said "Shhhhh!"

    Reply

  • myhandleonreddit

    myhandleonreddit

    March 10, 2015, 10:19 pm

    The bitrate can not really be predicted with an average because it is based on quality, and every recording is different. They give you a number like that so you can guesstimate how much disk space you may need. FLAC is the same way. You can't make a blanket statement like V0 is half the size of FLAC and 2/3 the size of 320CBR because that is untrue more often than not.

    For example, The Beatles mono box sets average around 160-192kbps because not only is the information in both channels identical, but they are reasonably mastered (no clipping) and aren't mixed with tons of high and low end information like modern recordings. V0 is fine tuned and smart enough to see this and not waste bits on things it doesn't need to. Along the same line, a FLAC version of the Beatles in mono is between 450-550kbps.

    You are correct that 320 will be the most compatible format though.

    P.S. I know you know most of this, just a friendly debate :)

    Reply

  • pantsbrigade

    pantsbrigade

    March 10, 2015, 6:48 am

    "the only real difference between a quantum particle and its counterpart is the charge; ... As negatively charged particles fall into the black hole’s hungry maw, the positive ones have enough energy to get away"

    Reporter fail.

    I'd like to see a little more in-depth explanation of their microwave-SQUID setup and how it in any way is an analogue of a black hole. Unfortunately this article is a random internet person excitedly explaining physics zhe doesn't understand and read in another article which also wasn't the actual paper.

    Reply

  • deckman

    deckman

    March 10, 2015, 12:33 pm

    It's just a variation of the high intensity interval training. Basically, studies have shown that exercising at high intensity for brief periods (under 10 minutes) is just as effective, if not more, as exercising at medium or low intensity for an hour or more.

    There have been several posts on reddit regarding the four minute killer workout where for a four minute period you'd do an all out exercise (e.g. pushups) for 20 seconds, rest for 10 seconds, repeat...

    When I took martial arts, after stretching, our 10 minute warm up would consist of high intensity calisthenics followed by brief periods of rest, about 15 seconds at the most. It was a killer and equivalent to an hour jog.

    I've written about this a couple of months ago, but for people not yet ready for high impact-high intensity such as the op, I'd do the bike or swimming where you'd go all out for a set amount of time 10 or 20 seconds, rest for a set amount 10 or 15 seconds, for a period of 5-10 minutes. The times would be depending on what they're conditioning is. It's a lot more effective than walking for 2 hours.

    Personally, I like high intensity workouts, especially all-out sprints because of the rush and feeling of exhilaration it gives.

    tl;dr high intensity for brief periods > low intensity for long periods

    Reply

  • LibertarianAtheist

    LibertarianAtheist

    March 10, 2015, 11:05 pm

    I stand by my statement that government perpetuates lies about it's usefulness through the educational system it funds. I don't assume that the education system failed you, I assume they had great success. My polemic rhetoric is exactly that, so I complement your astute perceptions, however, you should be keen to know that if I choose to use more clear language to get my point across, I can. I just assume I am not talking to an idiot.

    There hasn't been and currently is not a society that has a free market. I disagree with your conclusion as to why that is, for it is my view that the enforcement of contracts and property rights, as well as the Federal Government actually following the Constitution, would prevent any form of corporatism, which is the collusion of government and corporations. Any hope for pure Capitalism in America died in 1913. Very few leaders who seek power are willing to give it back when they assume it, so naturally it would be very difficult to have a pure form of capitalism and I doubt we ever will, but it doesn't mean I am wrong in wanting to be free from tyranny.

    Government debt isn't as bad as printing more money, but there is nothing healthy about our current relationship to it. "Spending just works" is far worse hyperbole than any of my statements, and if you are willing to learn about the other side of this argument, I highly suggest you read Rothbard's book, or if you have, please explain your differences.

    Economics is not a zero sum game. When you say "before the government started spending money" I would say, which time? It is my correct view that government spending in conjunction with ballooning the bubble of the 1920's is what caused the Great Depression, and that the same factors prolonged it.

    *edit for grammar*

    Reply

  • throwaway4227

    throwaway4227

    March 10, 2015, 2:28 pm

    I don't necessarily support the people running the party, but I support the values the party is supposed to have (as their official platform states, not what their retarded constituents say). I actually voted for Obama (a choice I now regret) because I'm scared to fucking death of Neo-Cons running this country, and I thought he would bring good balance between the extreme left and extreme right.

    I've actually attempted to help both the Democrat and Republican parties in my area, and have seen that both are plagued by horrible leadership, poor management and constant power struggles within the party. There are some up and coming members of the Republican party, however, who are trying to reform it -- and I think in a more successful manner than the reformists of the Democratic party. I plan on jumping on board once I get a moment to catch my breath from real life and get involved again.

    Reply

  • ssylvan

    ssylvan

    March 10, 2015, 7:29 pm

    I did not misunderstand your argument, I pointed out that your argument is entirely irrelevant to my point. Again, I'm not talking about if the language is easy to implement or not, I'm talking about if it's easy to *use* (although nothing I've mentioned so far would add any significant burden on the implementer).

    For example, 99% of cases in switch statements should end with a break, and the fact that this is not the default leads to *many* totally unnecessary bugs. Your argument that this default makes sense because it mimics the switch tables they compile to is clearly bogus - if I put a break in there manually or if it's there by default wouldn't change the output of the compiler - it's still just as easy to know what's going on. Arguing for a default behaviour that is almost never what you want (to the point where many compilers warn you about it!) is pretty obvious silliness. You're arguing for something for non-rational reasons. Don't ask me why you're so hell bent on defending C at all costs, but this argument just isn't rational.

    Likewise I know full well how conditionals work, but again there is no need for the language to use a model that's highly error prone when there is absolutely no runtime justification for it. What's the harm in explicitly having to "opt in" (by casting) to treat an integer or a pointer as a boolean? It would remove *tons* of bugs without costing you anything in terms of your understanding of what it compiles to. Again, a totally irrational justification.

    I reject your arrogant remarks that because I don't want inconsistent and error prone semantics I must not understand how a computer works, or the history that lead to the current design. I'm sorry, but I don't think I'll continue this discussion if you're bringing it to that level. I think I'll interpret these poor debating tactics as a desperate move to avoid admitting that you really don't have any arguments for your position.

    I think I've demonstrated with a clarity that any sensible person would accept that C has a multitude of unambiguous problems that are in no way unavoidable, and I really don't think you've managed to come up with *a single* counter-argument to that point, so far.

    EDIT: Perhaps I should point out that the fact of C's current sorry state doesn't imply that I'm calling the designers of C stupid or anything. For several reasons. For one thing I know plenty of instances where smart people (including myself) end up with really poor final solutions because they pretty much by accident ended up on a random walk of good (incremental) choices. Sometimes you see it yourself, and sometimes you don't until someone else comes along and asks "why didn't you just do X". It's obvious in retrospect, but when you're feeling your way around in small incremental changes it's not so clear. Also, C wasn't a from-scratch effort, it already had some baggage. And furthermore, C wasn't designed to be a good language first and foremost, it was written with a specific short to medium-term usage scenario in mind, so it's easy to understand why they didn't want to spend too much time *designing* a language (many years of work). They simply had other things to do, language design wasn't their end goal. All these things don't change what it is now, though.

    Reply

  • PissinChicken

    PissinChicken

    March 10, 2015, 7:10 pm

    Okay well I don't know if that 1400 is new or old grading system, I will assume old. How long has it been since you graduated? If less then like 3 years. I would just not mention you ever attended a community college. Apply to a new community college. Simply state you needed time to live and learn. Go for 2 years prove you are committed and get good grades. Then apply to a regular college and you are set. I am a little suspicious of your story because I didn't score a 1400 and do all ap classes and this was rather obvious.

    Reply

  • Sysiphuslove

    Sysiphuslove

    March 11, 2015, 6:25 am

    Well, this is something that atheists and thoughtful religious people ought to be able to agree on.

    If anything I'm glad these douches are doing this, because it's a great object lesson for where the Bible has been in the past and why it's important to keep in mind that being literal about it is a big mistake for this exact reason.

    Most of what atheists hate about religion would be better directed toward dogma, writs, theocracies and priesthoods, and if you guys would just aim the guns in the right direction you might be surprised how many others -- including spiritual and religious people -- would gladly join you. Religion isn't the enemy, *these* guys are the enemy.

    They do this shit to control and abuse people, to gain power. Don't add to the harm they do by dismissing religion itself as a pastime for stupid people: that isn't much better than what you accuse the religious of, and it misses an opportunity to get manipulative buttfuckery like fundamentalism and The Conservative Bible Project out in front of the theological, ideological firing squad it so richly deserves.

    Reply

  • eaturbrainz

    eaturbrainz

    March 10, 2015, 2:36 pm

    >I agree, assuming that when you say "heated" what you mean is "air-conditioned". :-)

    No, I mean heated, because except in the hottest of hot climates getting around in the heat is a matter of discomfort. In the cold climates it's a matter of life and death. Try going outdoors for an extended period of time in a Canadian, North European, or North USian winter. You will get sick and you will die unless you find heated shelter.

    >Seriously though, doesn't it take a lot of energy to heat a miles-long tunnel 24x7 or at least many hours during the day?

    So charge people to use the things like any other form of public transportation. Trains, buses, and the ensuing stations have heating costs in winter. I imagine that just heating a well-insulated tunnel would actually come cheaper than having to heat something *and* move it around.

    EDIT: Then you could subsidize it even further by turning the walking/biking tunnels into year-round promenades. Charge shops rent to build on the side of the tunnel so that people never have to go into the cold for certain errands. Build them of glass and use greenhouse methods to cultivate gardens that don't go out of season.

    Reply

  • eastofjava

    eastofjava

    March 10, 2015, 12:38 pm

    In the system I'm in, first responders aren't utilized much. Our county has one fair sized city in the middle, our primary area for BLS and ALS, and is mostly rural outside of that city, our primary for ALS and second or even third due for BLS.

    Basically, I would say have as much information as possible when we arrive but don't shove it at me. Offer it if I ask, but we like to hear things from the patient as much as possible.

    If you're familiar with the Cincinnati Stroke test, you could teach them that. Also, assisting people who have glucometers in checking the blood sugar. I'm not familiar with what is already taught in first responder classes.

    Reply

  • gritsfrancais

    gritsfrancais

    March 10, 2015, 7:33 am

    At which stage does it qualify as a baby? Who decides? On what authority? It's a slippery slope.

    You call it a parasitic fetus because that is an easy justification. There is no such thing. Unborn children are naturally made to feed off of their mother. This even continues after birth. At what point is this being independent? (when nursing is done?)

    We are all dependent upon one another. Are we a parasitic society?

    Population control should not be even mentioned in this argument if you think that it does not justify it. It has no bearing on this ethical/moral decision. Human ingenuity would/will find a way to produce food/water/space in the distant unlikely problem of overpopulation.

    Reply

  • jewswearfunnyhats

    jewswearfunnyhats

    March 10, 2015, 11:11 am

    Yes. If you're in a foreign country eat as much of their food as you possibly can. Since your stomach and bowels take a few days to grow accustomed to their food it will make your poopies extra smelly and a there will be a huge variation in color (either very dark or very light) and this will probably shock the janitor and ruin his day.

    Its a good idea to scope out the bathroom before you decide to poop there. The more pristine it is the better (i.e. your massive poop will be more visible while resting up against a polished white porcelain pony than floating in a Scottish pub toilet)

    Reply

  • trasor

    trasor

    March 10, 2015, 11:08 am

    Yes, it does suck. I have mild anxiety (along with depression) and have taken SSRIs before and can feel you on the sobriety. I typically toke up immediately after work and try and keep my work life and my home life completely separate. You just have to learn to let things go when you get home, and for me being able to "think outside the box" on my issues really helps me resolve them. I think it's worthy to note that I normally smoke alone and have a lot of quiet / meditation time to explore the day behind or ahead.

    Reply

  • lukey

    lukey

    March 10, 2015, 10:52 pm

    > The depreciation is just spreading that cost over the expected life of the car, and not the life of the loan, that's why the analysis "excludes" loan payments.

    Actually, my take is a bit different: I think the purpose of the study is to harmonize with previous studies that define the amount of money that *running* a car takes, on a per-mile basis.

    If you factor out the price/value of the car, you don't have to account for the very very wide variability between low and high cost vehicles.

    They aren't looking at the cost of vehicles. They are looking at the cost of **operating** vehicles. Fairly major difference.

    By the way, the study authors specifically mention that depreciation is based on the car's end-value at the end of 5 years. Not the life of the car.

    Reply

  • bumbleskull

    bumbleskull

    March 10, 2015, 7:31 pm

    Nintendo Gamecube and Wii are currently emulated very well on a lot of hardware. Dolphin is the emulator for Gamecube and Wii.

    PS2 is emulated extremely well with a 3.0 GHz Core2duo providing full speed in many games. PCSX2 is the emulator for PS2.

    And both of these run natively on windows and linux

    Xbox is emuated by cxbx and Futurama, Smash Drive, and few other games can be played full speed with various forks of the emulator. Currently there is only one developer on cxbx so progress is rather slow.

    Reply

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