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Comments

  • gwern

    gwern

    March 10, 2015, 10:21 pm

    Subjective experience is not a good guideline when dealing with dreams and hallucinations; the EEGs and eye-movement sensors used for studying lucid dreaming say that lucid dreams last only seconds, 5 minutes max for people really good at them, yet the subjective reports say the dreams are much longer than that (I remember one online commenter saying he spent billions of years creating universes in one lucid dream).

    As for the friends and the old man thing - what makes you think they can't be explained by all the standard skeptical devices? (Confabulation, mistakes, suggestion, etc.)

    EDIT: I should qualify the 5 minutes thing. The book of research papers included claims to that effect, but Stephen LaBerge's lucid dreaming guidebook says that REM dreams can, toward the end of the sleep, last up to an hour and that lucid dreams can last as long as the supporting REM, so...

    Reply

  • dptronz

    dptronz

    March 11, 2015, 8:30 am

    I can only imagine PRTs in a sterile utopian retro-futro sci-fi story, where our protagonist receives a ride in a pod while reading news on his handheld and his wife calls him on his video wristwatch to ask him what flavored dinner pills he would like to eat.

    I recently attended a public meeting in my county where this is seriously being discussed. I listened to the proponents and dissenters, and overall, I can't envision how this system can work and be more effective than an elevated monorail or peoplemover.

    Reply

  • mailinator1138

    mailinator1138

    March 10, 2015, 10:46 am

    I'd recommend taking some photography classes at a local community college (that knows what it's doing and has some decent professors) and seeing how well you do. From there, you'll be better able to gauge how well you might do if this turns into a living for you. And if you have a *real* set of classes, your work will be subject to critiques--so plenty of good, and perhaps honest, feedback from classmates and professors.

    The class is good because it will pound in some basics, such as too-often-overlooked skills of composition. Plenty of time to dedicate to the class projects and practice.

    I nearly did this for a living myself, after a couple of photography classes. My professors told me I could probably make a living doing this if it's really what I wanted to do. However, I wandered into industrial design and keep photography as more of a hobby these days. You could do freelance as well, while holding down a "real" job--build up a network of clients over time, a decent portfolio, and move into full-time later if you really like it as much as you think you will.

    Reply

  • lispm

    lispm

    March 11, 2015, 4:26 am

    Wow, that's a lot of ignorance. Actually Common Lisp has been defined when Unix, Mac, DOS, even Windows, existed - over a time period of 1981-1994. Many of the vendors that existed at this time are still selling their stuff. CMU CL (-> SBCL, SCL), LispWorks, Allegro CL, MCL (-> Clozure CL). The guys that called for the compromises were the vendors on Unix mostly. Please don't tell me Unix is dead.

    Chapter 19, pathnames. I think that's a nice facility. I use it all the time - helps me keep my stuff portable between several operating systems (Windows, Unix, Mac, ...).

    The only thing that needs to be done, is to modernize that chapter and have it use CLOS.

    Edit: Common Lisp should be designed and is designed such that the software is easily portable to platforms we don't know yet. When I started using it, the was no Mac OS X, no Linux, ... still CL runs nicely on the platforms and quite a lot CL users are using Linux.

    Reply

  • liquidpele

    liquidpele

    March 10, 2015, 4:10 pm

    Wait... in the graph about the prison populations, he put the people that said "none" into the unknown category instead of atheists... I think that's a little misleading. I'd also be interested to know what the religions of people were when they committed the crimes instead of after they're in prison for years and years.

    Also, the % of prison population that is group X would typically be VERY biased by that group's % of the entire outside population, so I really fail to see how that graph is relevant at all.

    I don't doubt some of his data, but his presentation is a bit pathetic I think.

    Reply

  • aeflash

    aeflash

    March 11, 2015, 12:38 am

    When I was in high school, I had a summer job cleaning out the bottoms of grain bins used to store rice.

    Basically, these grain silos are used to dry and store rice. There is a galvanized metal floor that is raised about 2 feet off the ground, supported by wooden framework over a concrete base. The floor has holes in it that are just too small for rice kernels to fall through. Air is blown into this bottom area, through the silo full of rice, and out vents at the top of the silo. This air-flow dries the rice, to make it cheaper and easier to transport, and to preserve it better.

    However, things still fall through the holes in the floor, mostly small kernels and itchy rice dust. These substances attract mice, who eat it, and then promptly shit all over the concrete floor. Due to the moisture involved, the rice dust hardens into a cake, which partially traps the mouse poop and leftover rice husks. Every few years, it has to be cleaned up.

    Cleaning it up involves opening an access hatch, and crawling under the bin into the 2-foot high crawlspace (some bins had only 18 inches). I was over 6 feet tall at the time. It is 90-100 degrees outside and you are entering a metal building. You wear long-sleeved shirts and jeans, gloves, a facemask, and kneepads. There are spiders.

    You have 2 tools at your disposal: a wide putty knife and a industrial vacuum cleaner with a long hose. You chisel away the hardened rice dust/rice kernel/mouse poop residue from the concrete floor with the putty knife, and vacuum it away. It is a very slow process, maybe a square foot per minute, based on the buildup and hardness. However, grain bins are huge, 24-36 feet in diameter and there are 20 of them.

    Even though you have a air-filter over your mouth and nose, you still have to hold your breath as you chisel so you don't inhale the dust, lest you choke on it and/or get toxoplasmosis. Rice dust invariably gets in your clothes and in your eyes. It's itchy. It's hot, it smells awful, and you're in a cramped, dim space, crawling on your hands a knees around wooden supports. There are spiders and spider webs. If you're lucky, you only find one rotting rat carcass per bin.

    Periodically, you have to empty the 55-gallon drum sized vacuum cleaner. You have to precariously exit the crawlspace, drag the barrel to the dump pile, and flip it, causing a cloud and torrent of nastiness to be released unto the world. However, this is a highlight because you actually get to see the sun and breathe fresh air for a few fleeting moments.

    It's horrible work, but the way to get through it is to remind yourself that you're getting paid $10 an hour, and the more efficiently you work, the sooner the job will be done.

    There are few jobs that are worse.

    Reply

  • MoebiusTripp

    MoebiusTripp

    March 11, 2015, 4:06 am

    This is a simple but very effective slow cooked pork recipe I was taught and never wrote down before. It can be used with any number of fruits depending on season. Edit: If using apples, use apple butter, not apple sauce.

    * 3 Lb Pork Steak

    * 4 cups Ham Stock

    * 2 cups Pear Preserves

    * 1 Onion, thin sliced

    * 1 Pear, fine chopped

    * 1 Tbs Coriander Powder

    * 1 tsp Cardamom Seed, toasted

    Place the pork steaks in a heavy bottom pan and add 3 cups of the Ham Stock and enough water to cover. Bring to a boil, cover and reduce to a simmer for 1 1/2 hours. Allow to cool enough to remove the fat and bones. Shred the pork and return to the stove. Simmer to remove any remaining stock. Puree the Pear Preserves until smooth, add the spices and blend. Add the remaining cup of Ham Stock, the Preserve blend, Pear, and Onion to the Pork. Simmer until reduced, about 20 minutes. This can be served along side plain or spiced rice.

    Reply

  • exegesisClique

    exegesisClique

    March 11, 2015, 2:15 am

    A good friend of mine related a story to me about her ultrasound. My friend started crying when she saw the images and just after learning the sex of her infant. She looked up and the nurse had a funny look on her face and she questioned it.

    "Are you happy?" was what the nurse came back with.

    "Of course! I am, why wouldn't I be?" replied my friend, to which the nurse said.

    "When some people learn the sex of their child they break down into tears because they had their heart set on a specific gender, they are literally devastated. It happen all the time, and it makes me sad and angry."

    I can't see myself getting worked up over the sex of my child, but apparently there is a segment of the population that does.

    edit: spelling and grammar

    Reply

  • coochiesmoocher

    coochiesmoocher

    March 10, 2015, 4:14 pm

    DISCLAIMER: Not a flight attendant.

    I've noticed that I will get a full can of coke without asking when I'm sitting near the back of the plane and when the flight is 2/3 full or less. In those conditions, I get a full can about 60% of the time. Of course if you sit in First you get whatever you want.

    When I ask for a full can (and the FA remembers), I get one most of the time when sitting in coach. If I'm sitting near the front of the plane they'll usually tell me to wait until they've served everyone and they'll see what they have left.

    This doesn't count for flights under 45 minutes. You should consider yourself lucky to get anything at all.

    I've also gotten free alcohol just by asking for it. It helps if you're sitting near the FA station and you're dressed decently. That way you can get up and chat with them for a minute. If it doesn't feel right, WAVE OFF!

    Reply

  • KingBeetle

    KingBeetle

    March 11, 2015, 8:00 am

    The people who implemented Pinochet's rule were the foremost defenders of capitalism. They saw the shock to the system as a means to get to the clean system you are talking about.

    What libertarians always do is what communists always do. Both gribe ad nauseum about how their system has never been implemented purely enough. The plain truth is that Pinochet's coup was about installing capitalism. It may have been impure, but it always will be. And in this case, the capitalists disappeared the leftists.

    That's why your game is "no true scotsman". You say no capitalist country has disappeared people, but apparently what you mean is "no capitalist country has ever existed."

    Reply

  • mathieufsu

    mathieufsu

    March 10, 2015, 11:12 am

    Liability PA for a company called "Bayshore". When hospitals acquire patients who are considered a liability: Someone who is delirious, has alzheimers, dementia, is terminally ill, is on suicide watch, is heavily medicated with strong narcotics, etc. They hire us "Caregivers" or "Personal Attendants" to sit in a chair next to them for 12 hours straight.

    If they have catheters, colostomy bags, shit themselves, puke on themselves, drool, cough obscenely loud, yell at you, throw things at you, piss on you or on the floor next to you, your job is still to sit there, and then buzz a nurse. Surely this sucks enough as it is. I've seen more old man dick in the past summer than I have in my entire life.

    What sucks the most are the terminally ill. People you sit with for an entire week, get to know, and care for; and their families... who start to get better, and then die during the middle of your night shift. It hurts... especially because it happens a lot.

    No iPods, no cameras, no phones, no laptops... NOTHING but either a book, or a crossword puzzle.

    All for the high high price of minimum wage.

    Reply

  • MikeSeth

    MikeSeth

    March 10, 2015, 8:10 pm

    Copypasta war? Hell yeah.

    Goldstone 348, this is the mosque you're talking about:

    > In the Jabaliyah area, located between Beit Lahia and Gaza City, the Mission understands that at least for part of the time there was a significant presence of the Paratrooper Brigade. At

    the beginning of the ground phase it is noted that an Israeli projectile struck the al-Maqadmah mosque, killing at least 15 civilians.

    Israel's rebuttal, 401-402:

    > In accordance with the Law of Armed Conflict, IDF rules of engagement expressly forbid attacks directed against sacred places, unless they are used for military purposes. As explained in details above, Hamas frequently used mosques for such purposes, in particular for the storage of weapons and munitions. As part of the investigation into civilian-related incidents, the investigating Colonel examined allegations regarding alleged IDF attacks on two religious sites, in which it was claimed that civilians were injured or killed.

    > One incident involved an alleged attack against Maqadme Mosque in Beit Lahia on 3 January 2009. The IDF inquiry revealed that the mosque was not attacked at all. The individuals reported as killed in this incident were in fact killed in other incidents not involving the mosque. Further, the supposed "civilians" who were casualties of the attack were in fact Hamas operatives killed while fighting against the IDF.

    Oops.

    Reply

  • SolInvictus

    SolInvictus

    March 10, 2015, 10:30 pm

    I just think that asking for nudity in games for the sake of maturity have misaligned priorities. Considering how poorly written and juvenile the stories, characters and settings are in so many games, I'd much prefer it if the developers bothered to hire actual writers who understood narrative structure and story development instead of trying to make up for what their games lack with female nudity.

    As it is, most video games play out like Sci-fi channel movies with larger budgets. If they start throwing sex in, it'd be like transitioning to late night Cinemax stuff with no improvement in quality whatsoever.

    Reply

  • prototypist

    prototypist

    March 10, 2015, 7:32 am

    You don't know who's funding this - it's the UAE, Dubai-type people. I just went to a talk on Middle East green initiatives and they're pushing MIT to design and research these vehicles.

    Public transit doesn't appeal to them because unmarried women cannot ride with men, and exorbitantly rich people demand private cars. As it was, these pod-car stations had to be specially designed so men and women would not pass too close to each other. The architect's original design was rejected because women would be *expected* to avoid passageways where they might pass close to men. They like this pod car concept because only the in-group of people is traveling together.

    Reply

  • Rantingbeerjello

    Rantingbeerjello

    March 10, 2015, 8:17 pm

    I've worked in newspaper and do tend to defend my fellow hacks under most circumstances, but one thing I've never been able to accept is the complete lack of sensitivity when it comes to allegations of sexual assault.

    Especially when it comes to teachers whose careers are over the second they accusation is made.

    If they're guilty, by all means, crucify them. But while I'm all for free speech and free press, victims names are protected, so why can't the accused's name be protected UNTIL guilt is proven?

    That said, I don't much care for this article but agree with other posters that a mistake in the original article (though a bad one) would not be likely to drive someone to suicide.

    Reply

  • busterjohnt

    busterjohnt

    March 10, 2015, 12:17 pm

    I told you so. He cannot tell us where the weekly post is wrong so he goes on the attack.

    Come on Buster!! Man up!! Stop your whining and give us some facts.

    Loser!!

    Blackflon | Homepage | 10.05.09 - 12:17 pm

    Here you go hypocrite houndy. This is what your lord Dollar wrote:

    "Yes you read that right. Prissy is of the opinion that judicial rulings should not be scrutinized, or even reported on, if they are in "individual states". Now on the stupidity scale that is just this is America, report on what happens here moron." But Priscilla doesn't follow her own advice, and proceeds to explain why giving probation to someone who sexually abused and molested a child for ten years, starting at age five--why, that's a good thing!:"

    Nowhere did Priscilla say or insinuated anything like that. Dollar just twisted and spun and read into it what he wanted to. He knew damn well that if any of his sheep would actually read what Priscilla wrote they would still read into it what he wanted them to. You sheep can't defy your Lord and Master.

    Reply

  • azdavy

    azdavy

    March 11, 2015, 3:43 am

    I was recently converting some of my bands songs from waves to MP3's with the "free" encoder I've been using for a few years. I generally don't use MP3's very often, usually to convert audiobooks or to prep music to upload to a hosting site like myspace. I had done a lot of work mixing the songs and wanted to ensure that the quality was reasonably listenable with the MP3's, and it was not. Encoded at 128 bit rate they sounded muffled and the stereo separation was lost. I opened Audacity and exported my files as MP3's (again at 128) and compared them to the originals and was pleased with the results.

    Reply

  • Saydrah

    Saydrah

    March 11, 2015, 4:11 am

    You're reading things into my post that aren't there. I accused society, not men, of creating unreasonable expectations for women. Newsflash: Women and intersexuals are also part of society, but really the primary culprit in unreasonable expectations for people of any gender is money. If there's some element of society pushing such and such an unreasonable expectation, there is, almost without exception, someone making big bucks from it.

    The 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.

    Reply

  • CdnGuy

    CdnGuy

    March 11, 2015, 9:53 am

    >Innocent people don't kill themselves when faced with horrific charges.

    I think you're going to need to give a citation for that. Most people who kill themselves haven't done anything wrong. It's called suicidal depression. If I had my whole community branding me as one of the most vile kinds of criminal that exists before I even got a chance to defend myself I can easily see myself giving up hope. You can't fight back against that. Even if you win in court you will forever be the child molester who got away with it, all thanks to the media using you to make a buck.

    Reply

  • lastshot

    lastshot

    March 10, 2015, 2:27 pm

    I often find that the story line wrecks it for me. E.g., Ben Kingsley did a movie called "You Kill Me" (2007). I read in the blurb on the FIOS Information screen something along the lines "While drying out on the West Coast, an alcoholic hit man befriends a tart-tongued woman ...". The movie opens up and there he is, with a bottle of vodka in his hand, and he's swigging it. So I think "Give me a break. How many scenes am I going to have to sit through where they show the Ben Kingsley character acting out being an alcoholic. And being a hit man.

    That kind of depicts what happens to me when I read the blurb, or sometimes even when I see the trailer. The movie turns into a protracted elaboration of some simple plot gimmick. It seems embarrassing to watch. So I'd rather not know. See a movie with Philip Seymour Hoffman in it, and not know that it's about a priest who whatever. Surprise me. Also, many movies that I turn out to like, have premises that are turn offs. I kind of liked Goodbye Solo, and had to fight against already knowing that it was about a taxi driver and a guy that wants to kill himself. Why would I want to know that before seeing the movie? When I watched the Soloist, I had to fight against knowing that the guy is crazy and a musical prodigy, because every time I see him acting crazy or being a musical prodigy, a part of me wants to say "Yeah, yeah, I get it." When I saw "The boy in the striped pajamas", it was a distraction to know going in that the son of the commandant at the concentration camp is going to meet a boy inside the fence. I still liked the movie a lot, but it didn't help knowing in advance the basic story line.

    Despite that, I have a kind of addictive attraction mixed in the avoidance when a netflix movie arrives, and I know that the envelope is going to tell me what the movie is about. I think I more often than not look at the thing. So there is some contrast between what I claim to like and dislike and how I act. Is there anything about human motivation that's what it appears?

    Reply

  • bitcloud

    bitcloud

    March 11, 2015, 12:50 am

    mate, you've got a lot of growing up to do. I hope you manage it before you hurt someone you love, or land yourself in jail.

    Yours is stock standard middle class white male syndrome. You've had it too good so far to understand the world. Not trying to patronise, but you've stood up and said "the 99.99% of the population who are not murderers are evil, and the 0.01% of the population who ARE murderers are heroes (so long as the victim is bad - or at least was thinking about being bad)". You can't cherry pick morality. Doesn't work like that. If you condone murder, you're condoning murder. How do you know that the guy wasn't beating his wife because "she deserved it"? Maybe she was beating the children? Your logic would see her beaten - even murdered. It's wrong and I hope this conversation opens your eyes a little. You're smart and passionate, but you're wasting your time while you pretend that the world's not made up of caring, humane individuals in positions designed - for the most part - to help. Join in and you can do some good. (There's aways lots of need for lawyers to defend the poor, the innocent, the oppressed)

    Reply

  • zappini

    zappini

    March 10, 2015, 8:30 am

    Hi Philantropotamus.

    Interesting post.

    I'm recently cash flow positive. I try to give money to orgs that fight for me. Issues that really matter to me.

    Small stuff, like voting rights, election integrity (count the votes), healthcare reform, civil liberties, public radio, etc. I also donate to campaigns of progressives who rock the boat.

    I consider these monies to be an excellent investment.

    I know there's hunger, poverty, illiteracy, etc. I do give some to the local foodbank. But that feels like treating the symptoms, vs the disease (root causes).

    It's cool that you're helping people. We're put onto this earth to help each other.

    All the best.

    Reply

  • Cand1date

    Cand1date

    March 10, 2015, 9:04 pm

    No, I don't, that part of your post I do agree with.

    What I don't agree with is the idea that Letterman was being anything other that just a normal male, who wanted sex. I don't think he would have fired anyone if they said no. And who is to say that they didn't invite the advances. It hasn't been suggested that he fired anyone after he ended the relationships, and there have been no complaints against him from anyone so, I don't think it's a case of power. And on the note of the economy, since these things happened well over 6 years ago (I am assuming based on how old his son is), there was no huge economic crunch then, and since it's not happening now, that point doesn't apply.

    Reply

  • pogg

    pogg

    March 10, 2015, 1:28 pm

    This is getting ridiculous. The Presbyterian Church is now able to accept transgender ministers, but oh my goodness being accepting of homosexuality is just too much. Did they just write out LGBTQ on a whiteboard and play "pin the tail on the demographic group" to decide which are accepted and which aren't? Maybe there's a multistep rollout plan and they're going backwards: queer they can handle, transgender sure, but bisexuals, gays and lesbians will have to wait for a while before anyone gets to them. If they're going to take their cues from the bible, someone should tell them that Jesus didn't say "love your neighbour, but don't bite off more than you can chew."

    Reply

  • the_snooze

    the_snooze

    March 10, 2015, 7:17 pm

    >all of whom will not rest until religion has ceased to exist.

    I think this is a major image problem that non-believers have. I consider myself an agnostic atheist who really doesn't give a rat's ass as to what anyone else believes -- doing so would contradict my strong stance on individualism where anyone should be able to make their own decisions and opinions for themselves, which is exactly how I came to leave the Catholic Church myself -- and it does indeed drive me crazy that there are other atheists out there who want to rid the world of religion; I think that it's these types that perpetuate the incorrect connection that "atheism" implies "anti-religion." If you believe or not believe in X, that's fine, but you're stepping over a line when you proclaim belief or non-belief in Y is totally wrong and that anyone who subscribes or not to Y is an idiot and should be shunned or damned to hellfire or whatever. I'm of the opinion that *all* religious groups and non-believing classifications have subsets of their members who are guilty of this to some degree. We're all autonomous individuals with the right to be dead wrong and should have the the ability to exercise it sometimes; can't we just leave it at that?

    Reply

  • macha1313

    macha1313

    March 10, 2015, 8:27 am

    Most of us probably just never got into it as kids, because it was a "boy thing." Most of the women I know that are into video games like puzzles and rpgs. And with a fair amount of rpgs, the main character always has the same reactions, whether they're male or female.

    Another note, many of the women I know don't like "shooting games". I don't either. I'm horrible at them. I don't have the reaction time or the skills to do well. And yet, a lot of the games that are heavily advertised are FPS. Think Medal of Honor, Call of Duty, Halo, etc.

    And finally, just to throw off the numbers, I loved Leisure Suit Larry. If that wasn't marketed at men, I don't know what is.

    Reply

  • TomDibble

    TomDibble

    March 10, 2015, 11:02 am

    > its going to be flashed with an image the second it its unboxed. you can swap any given piece of failed hardware out in like 10 minutes.

    So the replacements of failed hardware come free with the Vostros?

    Personal anecdote here: in my office (a thriving mixed Mac/Windows environment people here seem to think don't exist ... but then I don't work in a cubical farm of data entry drones) the Windows boxes need to be replaced at about 1.5-2x the rate of the Macs (replacement Windows box every 2-3 years; my 2 Macs are 5 and 3.5 years old; the main one will be replaced next year when it is 4 years old). Doesn't even out the costs, but it does make it much less lopsided than described here. We don't go for the cheapest-possible Vostro crap either.

    Reply

  • eastofjava

    eastofjava

    March 11, 2015, 9:59 am

    "Common" doesn't really describe it well. As seasons change, we usually see more respiratory issues. Summer brings more vehicle accidents and other traumatic injuries. Winter also brings more vehicle accidents. A fair amount of our calls are "difficulty breathing" or "respiratory distress."

    Over-exaggerated calls? We were dispatched to a nursing home for a cardiac arrest and arrived to find the patient, a female in her late 80's, sitting in her wheel chair talking to the home's staff and very confused about why we were there. Dispatched for a motor vehicle accident with a motorcyclist down, air-medical (helicopter) was on put standby, we arrived to find the guy sitting on the curb, talking with the police department, turns out he had just gotten the bike and laid it down pulling out from a stop sign.

    The county dispatchers have certain questions that they ask when you call and if you don't give them accurate information, we go balls-to-the-wall for a stubbed toe. But better that than not getting to someone who really needs us in time.

    Reply

  • lol-marketing

    lol-marketing

    March 10, 2015, 6:29 pm

    Get in with a good prop(proprietrary) trading firm and you will easily make six figures your first year. I made average 300k for 2 years of work. I was 21 years old when I started.

    The work is difficult, but it's a meritocracy.

    If you need speed in your trades...binary coding languages(C++, Java)

    If you don't need speed in your trades, anything works. You can even use javascript if you really wanted to. It all depends on what you trade from such as an API or a ready built software(X_TRADER, RediPlus, etc)

    Reply

  • nexxai

    nexxai

    March 11, 2015, 1:38 am

    This. Exactly this.

    I will not vote for someone I don't believe in, as similar to the "if you don't vote, you can't complain" theory, I don't believe you should be allowed to complain if the person you vote for does something complain-worthy - you put them in power, don't be surprised when they fuck it up.

    I don't need another election wasting my tax dollars just so I can go in and spoil my ballot thanks to yet another round of all-talk-no-action whiners from all four major parties.

    Reply

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