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Comments

  • samarye

    samarye

    March 10, 2015, 7:23 pm

    I grew up in Columbus, GA and moved to Boston, MA when I came to college. I've also lived in four other (northern/midwestern) states. Racism was present everywhere I've lived, and I'm inclined to believe there's racism everywhere.

    In Columbus, people talked about racism a lot more openly than anywhere else, and that openness (in my experience) lead to more honest, multifaceted, and usually more respectful conversations. People could talk about what it meant to them to be of a certain race and the experiences they'd had.

    Other places I've lived, people hide racist views in whispers, or pass comments off as jokes. Serious discussions of racism or even race are often avoided because they might offend someone; the subject is taboo.

    Disclaimer: In Columbus, GA, my high school and community groups I was involved with encouraged discussion about race. My friends talked about race. Maybe I just haven't been privy to those discussions in other places.

    Reply

  • Tomble

    Tomble

    March 11, 2015, 4:16 am

    I was very young, playing in some sand, with a toy truck. In my game, the truck had become stuck in the sand, so people were throwing sacks under the wheels to try and give it some purchase - I was using bits of cloth from somewhere..

    "Where did you learn how to get a truck out mud like that?" asks an adult.

    "Vietnam".

    Except, the freaky story wasn't really that mysterious. I had been watching something like MASH, which I thought as a child related to the Vietnam war, and they had done a similar thing.

    Reply

  • tigerthink

    tigerthink

    March 10, 2015, 11:55 pm

    >uniformly sampled between $1 and $1k

    If you open the envelope, there is about a quarter chance that you'll get an amount over $1k. If you do, you should obviously stick with it.

    If you open the envelope to discover $500 < $n < $1000, there's only a 1/3 chance that the other envelope contains more money. (2/3) * (n/2) + (1/3) * 2 * n = n, so you can expect to gain about the same amount of money by switching. Personally, I'd stick with my initial envelope in the $500 < $n < $1000 scenario since additional dollars bring diminish marginal utility in my case.

    If you open the envelop to discover $n < 500 you should switch.

    Reply

  • cycloethane87

    cycloethane87

    March 10, 2015, 6:28 am

    I think this is much more a metaphysical, "What the bleep do we know" type of explanation for quantum phenomena than most physicists subscribe to. And (no offense to you), it's total bullshit.

    No matter how fascinating quantum mechanics may be, it makes no scientific sense to suggest that particles "make up their mind" or anything of the sort; it's simply that these probabilistic phenomena are just that: probabilistic. Our measurements of one particle, though identical to another, have no bearing on what that other one will be measured at, not because the particles themselves have a "opinion" of which way they will go, but because their properties at that level are determined stochastically.

    Reply

  • Khiva

    Khiva

    March 11, 2015, 9:21 am

    Actually, didn't like Dancer in the Dark so much. I can't remember the specific details, but I do remember feeling like I was being consciously manipulated, like the director was consciously working backwards from an ending I knew to be inevitable. Could just be a personal thing.

    If you like that sort of heavy drama, you might want to check out Lilyla-4-Ever - that had the kind of effect that most people seem to have gotten from Dancer in the Dark. Or the documentary Dear Zachary. Martyrs and Dear Zachary are the two films that were so effective that I almost _don't_ want to recommend them.

    Reply

  • bluequail

    bluequail

    March 10, 2015, 12:13 pm

    >He didn't let her know. They had mutual friends. She found out through those friends.

    Then he either needs to be actively tearing those friends all new asses, or he needs to cut them out of his life as well. For them to tell her, in light of the whole school event thing should be considered nothing short of sabotage. It is like they are trying to destroy his life, and friends wouldn't do that. In fact, the best thing he can do right now, is cut all mutual ties between their lives, and forget that any of them exist. As long as she can ask how/what he is doing, and get a current answer, she is a threat to him, his future and life plans.

    Reply

  • hseldon10

    hseldon10

    March 11, 2015, 1:50 am

    It would be very hard.

    First, everyone would have to agree on a business plan. Then, people would have to shell out capital. Finally, we would all have to coordinate in good faith and good standards. While I do believe that most of us here are good people, it only takes one rotten egg to ruin everything. So I think it would be a challenge.

    I'd be willing to shell out capital (though not all by myself), and develop the Mexican market, if this thing progresses farther than just the "Idea" stage.

    Reply

  • djadvance22

    djadvance22

    March 11, 2015, 8:08 am

    If you have endless amounts of free time, you can solve your problem.

    First, you should probably get a therapist to have someone to talk to and work with on the problem. It's the biggest problem of your life, so do it right.

    Second, USE THE INTERNET. There are so many resources for overcoming uncomfortability and social shyness that it's LITERALLY RETARDED

    Tony Robbins is an excellent motivational speaker that can help you get a plan together.

    David DeAngelo's videos are a good place to start in terms of working on interaction skills.

    I personally love fastseduction.com; the resources on this site are what allowed me to become the infinitely more comfortable and savvy human being that I am now.

    Mostly, my progress has centered around practicing interaction in no-pressure situations. From asking strangers the time and for directions, to getting into in depth conversations with people on the subway about current events, this sort of practice works wonders with confidence.

    Let me know if I can help you further.

    Reply

  • badger2

    badger2

    March 11, 2015, 4:28 am

    I would think you can rebadge based on contracts with original manufacturers but the volume would have to be significant to see a profit. The more they do the more it's going to cost you on top of the hardware. For example I'm sure you could get them to reskin laptops with yor designer rebadged skins, but those skins would have to be created to pretty tight specifications to match the hardware. You could probably do that separately, or have them do it for you, but the problem with any/all of this is if they see you're successful you can bet your ass they'll start running their own original branded versions shortly, and undercut you by a large margin.

    You could go out on your own and reshell the originals and sell them under your designer logo, but again it's going to take a lot of volume to see a profit depending on the volume discount the original manufacturer gives you, plus the added cost of reshelling. Laptop casing isn't all that easy to remove so you're looking at quite of bit of man hours to remove and reshell the originals unless you contract for unshelled hardware and have them shelled on your own. Cost wise you're probably going to have to look at Asian developers which adds another layer to the process.

    I would say your best bet is to stick with padded designer laptop bags which focus on your perceived market, that have a lot of utility like cell phone, change, check book, and car key pockets etc. I have yet to see a really good design with respect to those in the bags I've inspected.

    Reply

  • jlt6666

    jlt6666

    March 10, 2015, 2:55 pm

    I'd like to hear your argument against the zero sum game I (you) just described. It is the heart of the matter and you have conveniently ignored it.

    >Not at all. My argument is that warren buffet and Eugene Fama are right: paying some douchebag to actively manage your investment portfolio is pissing in the wind unless that douchebag knows something the market doesn't.

    You are right. Paying somebody to actively manage your portfolio is generally a pretty dumb idea. If said "douche bag" got his information from a CEO who disclosed non-public information he is cheating stockholders who are buying/selling *at the affected time* (this is the zero sum game part). It may be to your advantage but so is taking a couple of $500 bills from the bank in monopoly when no one is looking. It doesn't mean that it is not theft.

    Now if said "douche bag" has figured out something the market doesn't know from public information then this guy has insight to the market and is actually *adding* to the markets knowledge. The non-public info "douche bag" is simply delaying or accelerating it.

    To summarize... one is contributing, the other is leaching.

    Reply

  • piratejake

    piratejake

    March 10, 2015, 8:25 am

    Don't do it. Two years of a shitty long distance relationship taught me that I should have stuck with it when she said "I love you" and I didn't feel the same way (we were going to college in a few months and I really didn't feel that way about her). Back out now before you waste time trying to make something work when the only thing that worked in the first place was the sex.

    The girl I'm dating now is more wonderful than I thought could ever exist after I dated that bitch for two years. Find somebody worth having a relationship with and the sex will work out just as well (or better!).

    Reply

  • Mesca

    Mesca

    March 11, 2015, 12:43 am

    > Americans should lament their 'representation without taxation'.

    Yes, that's what I'm saying.

    > do you suppose that deeper taxation leads to deeper feelings of responsibility?

    No. I favor low taxes and limited government, much smaller than what we have now. But "low" has a limit. A zero tax scenario leads to feelings of apathy and entitlement among those affected. This is not a novel concept - it's not mine, I didn't invent it. But just now I cannot cite you the tax theorists that share this view.

    > less-appropriate democracies where some can keep more of their produce than others.

    No, I never said I did not favor progressive tax policy. I do favor a progressive tax regime. But going to zero for 50% of the citizens is counter-productive. This will engender a persistent class conflict.

    > being stolen from? ... where each person is enslaved 30%...

    You use words I don't agree with. A father is not "enslaved" - he chooses to support his family. A partner is not "stolen from" if he or she willingly pays more that his or her share of the rent in a shared apartment. In the same way, the USA is a voluntary thing. The deal in: option 1: pay taxes and enjoy all the benefits. Option 2: leave. It's entirely voluntary. I don't know how you could possibly call this enslavement. Any student of history would take issue with your hyperbole. We've had slaves in this country, and it wasn't that long ago. Paying taxes is not slavery.

    If you go to a restaurant, they have food that you can purchase, for a given price. It's not *enslavement* that I have to pay for my food. It's my choice to trade money for food. If I don't want to pay, I don't have to. In the same way, if you think the taxes are unfair, you don't have to stay in the USA.

    Bottom line, if you wat a participatory democracy, get people to feel they have a direct stake in it, that they are directly contributing. The fewer people pay, the larger the mass of people who feel entitled to handouts.

    Reply

  • Jayshwa

    Jayshwa

    March 11, 2015, 12:19 am

    I went through a very small company called E2korea. They made the whole process cake. The kids are great if a little spoiled, but teaching is fantastic. I get to act like a kid all day and its exhilarating to watch their faces light up when they get something. Plus I fit in a load of my lefty agenda ;) I work at a private academy. The administration lacks something to be desired, but this is typical of korean business. If you have a teaching certificate, then you should aim for a job at a public school. those folks teach significantly less hours for the same pay and they get uber vacation time.

    Reply

  • Saydrah

    Saydrah

    March 10, 2015, 10:19 pm

    There are so many posts here already that I don't know if you'll actually read this comment, but, yes, I was just thinking today that if I had a little extra money--not a lot, but an amount I can't really spare right now--I could get my niece back into her horseback riding lessons. That seems like a luxury rather than a necessity, but not so for this kid.

    She's got a lot going for her, but she's also really heading for trouble in the future if she doesn't get some sort of consistent structure in her life. Her daddy is in jail for meth and her mother, my sister, is perpetually on the edge of bankruptcy. So, she's living with my parents, her grandparents, who at least provide a little stability for her but who aren't exactly the ideal role models for a troubled little girl either. She's nine years old and already a very skillful liar and gravitating toward older boys, seemingly looking for the male affection she's never gotten from her father. But she's also very bright and athletic. She understands the federal trade defecit--worked it out on her own after noticing all her toys were made in China and wondering if all the toys in China were made in America. Upon being told no, she immediately said, "But aren't we in debt to them, then?"

    Anyway, when I was her age and also badly in need of structure, I started riding lessons with an awesome woman who ended up being a very stabilizing force in my life. She gave me lots of hard physical work to do, she didn't take any crap or let me wallow in self-pity when my life got hard, she taught me a marketable skill that later allowed me to travel and earn money working for a professional horse trainer, and she provided a place for me to go whenever I was overwhelmed and felt like running away. That same woman was instructing my niece for a while and I started to see her really benefiting from the structure and the take-no-shit instructor, but the lessons had to stop recently for financial reasons.

    There's something about equestrian activities that really helps girls with emotional problems. It's empowering to learn to control a 1,000 pound animal, and it's eye-opening to learn that you don't do that by force or by pleading, but by being firm, kind and clear. Plus, you can't get wrapped up in your own problems on horseback. You have to be present in the moment in order to succeed. And horses are a source of unlimited affection and comfort in difficult times.

    I very much wish I could get my niece back into her weekly lessons, at least until it gets too cold to ride after school. I'd let her ride my horse, but he's much too high-strung for a child, and he's also lame--the vet bills being one reason I don't have any money to spare right now.

    So, if you're ever looking for a way to really help kids with your extra money, I suggest you consider programs that allow troubled kids to work with horses. It helped me and I've seen it help a lot of children who were in a lot more serious trouble than I ever was. I worked with an equine therapy program for a while, and it helped several young women with serious emotional disorders who were in residential treatment facilities for years before they tried the equine-assisted therapy. After nine months of the program, more than half of those young women had graduated to community living, either on their own, with family or with foster parents.

    Reply

  • andme

    andme

    March 10, 2015, 7:16 am

    >If they keep it solely as an outdoor cat, I would look into it a little more. If they aren't leaving it food and water, the cat should probably find a different home. If they don't provide a proper outdoor shelter for it (enclosed enough to offer decent protection from predators and the elements), ditto.

    This is the kind of advice I was looking for. I know nothing about cats, I've never owned one or taken care of one so I wasn't sure how to really tell if it was being taken care of or not. I just got worried that it wasn't because it seems to spend more time at my house than it does anywhere else, almost like it's asking me to take care of it. Of course it might just be using it's cuteness to play me like a piano.

    Reply

  • reveurenchante

    reveurenchante

    March 10, 2015, 2:29 pm

    I know...

    My last ditch effort soon will be working retail, but I'm in a bit of a funk of medical issues that makes standing for 6-8 hours a day problematic, and I don't want to get into a job that I will then have to quit/be fired from due to being sick....

    I went to a school with a great post-grad employment rate, but most of my friends are unemployed or with jobs they hate. Two of my friends from my same major are also unemployed, and we're all fighting for the same few jobs in the area.

    Reply

  • godofpumpkins

    godofpumpkins

    March 11, 2015, 3:23 am

    With lower-case first letters, baz and quuz are type _variables_. Since you didn't restrict them, that means that they can be any possible type. Normally you'd probably restrict baz and quuz with some typeclass requirements. But the presence of type variables means that your foo function is polymorphic.

    The OpenFileFlags example demonstrates the fact that the type level and value level have completely independent namespaces. In your example, the OpenFileFlags type has kind *, and the OpenFileFlags data constructor has type --etc -> OpenFileFlags :)

    It can definitely be confusing at first, yeah :/

    Reply

  • anttirt

    anttirt

    March 10, 2015, 3:15 pm

    Imagine a world that exists entirely within your head. You set a few basic rules (axioms) and from those rules springs an infinite structure, which you can then explore, but not dictate; in other words, the structure is entirely predetermined the instant you settle on the fundamental rules. You could cut off all sensory input and spend eternity spelunking this infinite cavern within your mind.

    This is what mathematics is all about, and personally, it's such a mind-blowing and beautiful idea that it serves as plenty of motivation.

    Reply

  • hrmmmm

    hrmmmm

    March 10, 2015, 11:51 am

    College is a good time to disregard your connections and commitments and experience a very individual lifestyle. It seems like this is what she wanted, and while it is often much harder for the one on the receiving end of a breakup to move on, you should try to do the same. You'll probably think about her a bit, but cutting down communication with her and focusing on making new connections is the way to go.

    Long story short, get your ass out there and hook up with some of the many thousands of college girls all around you!

    Reply

  • papillon24

    papillon24

    March 11, 2015, 9:16 am

    Domesticated DOES NOT mean that they can't live outdoors. I have had cats all my life, always indoor. It wasn't until my cats WANTED to go outside that I let them, and guess what..they were FINE!! They didn't care about snow or cold, they were never forced out, they went out on their own. That is when I figured out that cats like being inside, but they also like being outside.

    BTW- 40, while chilly, is not below freezing. We are not talking about a cat who is in the antarctic in 20 below weather here. The cat will be fine outside. Having cats outside is not mistreatment. A HEATED CAT BED! You have got to be kidding me! This makes about a much sense as putting shoes on a dog so their feet don't get too cold. There is a line that you have stepped way over. I'm an animal lover, specifically a cat lover, but you have taken it way too far.

    Reply

  • rabbitspade

    rabbitspade

    March 11, 2015, 7:35 am

    >Even if you could pawn the child off on the state

    I think you overestimate your ability for caring. While babies are charming, that child can become a dysfunctional adult that requires 24/7 care and attention from you. Would you be willing to sacrifice all of your personal ambitions (like developing your talents or career) and other relationships (including your partner and other children) for the sake of one disabled child?

    Also, its somewhat insulting for you to suggest disabled children are "pawned off" by their parents/carers: it's done as an act of desperation and self preservation by people who started out with the same intentions as you.

    Reply

  • geak78

    geak78

    March 10, 2015, 11:34 am

    Ball lightning maybe? I don't know much about it but I was told my great grandfather saw ball lightning float into his barn and when it came in contact with a hanging light bulb (off at the time) it made a loud bang and disappeared. Light bulb still functions. Someone told him at the time that he was lucky it imploded because if it exploded he most likely wouldn't be around to tell the story.

    I don't know much about the phenomenon or the truth of the family story but it is still interesting

    Reply

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