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Comments

  • TomDibble

    TomDibble

    March 10, 2015, 8:33 pm

    And Mac developers *have to* rewrite apps every 3-4 years?

    You have no idea what you are talking about. Seriously. As an example: I have a rather widely-used app for OS X which was last updated in 2004 other than a rebuild for Intel compatibility (which was, literally, check the "Universal" box and rebuild). Works just as well on OS X 10.6 as it did when it came out with OS X 10.2 compatibility (10.3 being the most up-to-date OS at the time).

    Apps on OS X are rewritten every 3-4 years for the same reasons they are rewritten for Windows on the same cycle (or shorter): to take advantage of new OS features and evolving industry standards. While Apple certainly tempts us with every OS release to use their latest/greatest, it's not at all required that even a significant proportion of apps be rewritten due to OS enhancements.

    Again: Apple has done an extraordinary job of transitioning between whole architectures (software then hardware) over the past decade.

    Reply

  • jp007

    jp007

    March 10, 2015, 9:47 pm

    Krugman is showing his age if he refers to demagogues like Rush as the "modern conservative movement." Is it still the 1980s? Conservative movement, yes. Modern? Absolutely not. If anything, he represents the last breath of a dying neo-conservative regime and the talk radio shtick he's been doing for the last 20 years is hardly a reflection of the new "modern" conservative movement, who's members are more likely to support a Ron Paul or Peter Schiff, and are generally at odds with with most of Rush's war, race, and fear mongering.

    Reply

  • Space_Poet

    Space_Poet

    March 11, 2015, 6:37 am

    I don't ever feel bored. Not sure if anything i can say would help but this is the line that stared at me, he gets bored and loses his, well, whatever it is you lose. I couldn't tell you the last time I waas bored besides the time at work. And I don't stuff my life with lots of activities at all, I just go to work, come home, drink some beer, play some games, watch some TV, go biking, swimming, pretty much whatever I feel like doing, I do. Sounds like you are missing the inner peace that some people natural take advantage of. Maybe something deep down inside never sat right with you and when left in idle your brain slowly approaches that memory again. I highly doubt you should be looking for an answer for this over the internet, go see a shrink to see if there is anything physiologically hindering your happiness. My lame advise would be to get a hobby like art, writing, music where you can express yourself and maybe scratch the surface of the inner uncertainty of being alone. I personally love my solitude. Also, realize, the world is a really fucked up place (due to man's bullshit) and that we are a very destructive species. We can only try to improve ourselves and our surroundings, worrying about or wishing things were different does nothing. I try to be a good person, bringing joy to those that deserve it, being an environmentally active person, exercising and getting out in nature. There's nothing better than being out on the mountain bike trails here in Florida with no bars on my cell phone and nothing but the wind to talk to...

    Reply

  • ruesdedr

    ruesdedr

    March 10, 2015, 2:02 pm

    **You're going to get a lot of shitty advice here, ask some people who actually know one or both of you.**

    That being said sort out what you're really after and decide from there.

    Do you really need :

    - to keep fucking him

    - to express your feelings

    - to try and get a relationship out of this

    Each has it's own course of action. IMHO option 2 is the most self destructive. It has a good chance of just scaring him off and then you end up w/o the fucking and w/o a relationship. If you just keep fucking him there's a chance he'll fall eventually, or a chance for some point in the future.

    It's srs time. Put on your game face and get ready to do what it takes to accomplish your goal. Be careful with how you proceed. Words once said cannot be taken back and history is forever altered.

    Classic scenario :

    >Bro this one time I was fucking this really hot chick then she got all weird on me and fell in love I had to cut that shit off know what I'm saying.

    Reply

  • mijj

    mijj

    March 11, 2015, 2:30 am

    >"a picture of Lenin is relevant in this context"

    To the person reporting, the picture of lenin is relevant. The person reporting didn't report those things he didn't think was relevant. So, really, all we know is what the *reporter* thinks is relevant.

    There may well have been lots of other things that other people would have thought was relevant - but those things were not in accordance with the *reporter*'s idea of what's relevant.

    Selection of what, to you, seems relevant, and disregard what, to you, seems not relevant, is to create a mindset for the situation according to your biases.

    Reply

  • lispm

    lispm

    March 10, 2015, 3:29 pm

    no object trees, just hierarchies.

    How can Clojure have an OO layer, when it has no objects?

    Common Lisp can use C++ objects, Objective-C objects or Java objects, too - depending on what platform one runs it on.

    Common Lisp directly supports object-oriented programming with CLOS: classes, instances, slots, methods are instances, generic functions are instances, classes are instances, it even has a meta-object protocol. Most implementations use CLOS to implement I/O, Conditions, Graphics, GUI, web servers, etc. etc.

    Take conditions, most implementations implement them as CLOS classes. So one gets a multitude of condition types organized in a Class hierarchy. Errors then are instances of some Error class.

    Streams are bases on classes, too. Try an more advanced Common Lisp implementation - it provides dozens of classes for streams.

    Reply

  • temujin64

    temujin64

    March 11, 2015, 6:12 am

    Look, I admit than in the heat of the debate I came off a little more extreme than I actually am. To be honest, it is everyone's right to argue against that which they don't believe, it's just that from my experience, atheists can come off a little more venomous than most religious people. It is unfortunate that a small number of leading theist are very damaging and overzealous in their opinions and these individuals do not represent the vast majority of religious people who in many respects very moderate, in what they consider their personal belief.

    I find myself, when reading r/atheism wanting to spark a debate (what can I say, I love an old argument) and in doing so, I argue in the same upfront manner as is represented in r/atheism. However when a theist attempts this, it is very difficult not to come off as some ultra conservative. The problem with such debates is that they are unavoidably dominated by politics.

    Reply

  • Xet

    Xet

    March 10, 2015, 7:25 am

    Setting the difficulty down a couple times was generally because I was attempting to tackle a part of the game that my character wasn't really ready for. That can be the problem with open world games - just because you *can* go somewhere and fight a certain enemy, doesn't mean you *should* do that just yet.

    I certainly did not prove your point. Your 'point' was that you should not level up at all, which is a very weird way around the problem, considering there is a difficulty setting for the game. Most people just turn down the difficulty if they find a game too hard. This applies to any game.

    Looks like you're living up to your username.

    Reply

  • RoundSparrow

    RoundSparrow

    March 11, 2015, 12:42 am

    Howdy. Thank you. You said:

    > I also never quite have figured out how to separate what I should like from what I do like. I'm supposed to like science-- after all, I value it very highly.

    I guess my observation is that there are people who don't like their job... but like what it enables. The social prestige, the certain lifestyle, the fitting in.

    Economics and history study will tell you we are in turbulent times. They will continue, already things are in motion that will be negative to play out. One small example: A person newly unemployed today does not immediately stop spending, there is a delay impact as they are hopeful they will get a new job.

    Spending money on school implies a payoff... and you may never get it. It's a gamble risk, regardless of how "sure" it seemed in the past.

    Perhaps another way to look at it is bottom up: what do you really need to survive? Very basic shelter (a friend's couch) and basic food. The focus on what makes you want to live... what are your essentials in life. Where do you find joy in the simple things? {Reading, taking photos, travel, cooking, helping lost people, building things, etc, etc}. And you don't have to get these perfect, but stay focused on them and learn as you go.

    Think of it like your house was on fire - if you could only grab what you could carry - what is it in life that you would want?

    Perhaps this type of thinking dosn't work for you at this point... I'm just trying to help you help yourself.

    Reply

  • apex_redditor

    apex_redditor

    March 11, 2015, 3:00 am

    I'm not sure where the kids you worked with were on the spectrum, but there have been numerous studies showing that dealing with an autistic child is the single most stressful thing a family can go through (and by autism here I mean Kanner's syndrome--yes, I appreciate Asperger's syndrom has it's own challenges, but they're not in the same league). Which is not to say that parents of autistic children don't adore them. They do. I do. But I would not wish the challenge of an autistic child on the devil himself.

    Reply

  • BraveSirRobin

    BraveSirRobin

    March 10, 2015, 9:28 pm

    > Hamas IS worse than Israel. Hamas targets civilians on purpose whereas Israel goes so far as to call residents in the vicinity of an airstrike target to advise them to leave.

    I take issue with that. Israel has routinely targeted civilians directly, often in cold-blooded executions of women and children. They have also strapped Palestinian children to their vehicles as human shields. They kidnap people routinely and hold then for decades without trial. The use of phosphorous is a direct assault on civilians.

    Each is as bad as the other. The only difference is their annual budget.

    Reply

  • thekrone

    thekrone

    March 10, 2015, 3:20 pm

    Sorry man, I'm an Arsenal supporter, and I hate Rooney as much as the next Gunner (mostly for his attitude), but I have to disagree with you. Rooney is a consistent performer for United.

    Now that C. Ronaldo's ball-hogging pretty ass is gone, Shrek's going to be in contention to lead the league in scoring this season (if he stays healthy). So far he has 6 goals in 7 apps.

    He's certainly done more for United than Walcott has done for Arsenal. Of course, Theo isn't yet a starter, and usually only gets to play the last 20 minutes or so of each match, but still... He only has 8 goals in 65 appearances for the club. He's young, and his developing talent is easily recognized, but it's still unknown if he's going to be a massive impact player in the future, or a flop. That's exactly why Wenger doesn't have him in the starting 11 yet. He's too inconsistent.

    That being said, he looked pretty damn good yesterday for his 20 minute return to the pitch.

    Reply

  • juliebeen

    juliebeen

    March 10, 2015, 9:14 am

    Start small, just friends. Never front anything to anybody. Deal only at specific times from a certain location. If you're dealing out of your house, sit on the porch or a common area. Don't get people in the habit of showing up at anytime and heading for your bedroom. Watch your traffic. If it gets really busy with cars stopping by continuously for only 5 minutes at a time the neighbors get suspicious.

    Don't let your customers be idiots on the phone. It is easy to avoid language like, "Can you sell me some pot?" My dealer and I use the terms, "on" or "off". "Are you on?" That is asking if he is home and has the product.

    I recommend sticking with the high end quality bud. This weeds out the teenagers and others who can't afford a 1/4 oz for $100. Overall you will get more serious, mature smokers and less problematic party animals.

    Oh, and never front to anyone. Never.

    Reply

  • jaxspider

    jaxspider

    March 11, 2015, 12:05 am

    For those such as yourself who were never lucky enough to own or even play with a NES in real life. This is a generic NES cartridge.

    Some times, and even for no reason. The cartridge would stop working. When you put in a non-working cart in an NES, you would get a 1 color screen, flipping from solid blue to yellow etc etc.

    The only way to fix this remedy, that I know of, was to remove the cart from the NES. Face the bottom opening of the cart and blow on it. Supposedly this would remove dust / dirt / evil voodoo from the cart.

    It was the standard process in fixing bad carts. That is why it is funny now. Cause even after 2 decade, anyone who has had an NES or played one, knows exactly what that means.

    Hopefully you now understand it a little bit too.

    Reply

  • evilknievelfell

    evilknievelfell

    March 11, 2015, 1:35 am

    >In my 20 years as a mechanic, I have encountered dozens of cases where the main contributing factor to an engine seizure was the lack of oil changes for most of the life of the car.

    >

    >...

    >

    >Silly and pointless arguement.

    No it isn't. In the specific cases detailed by the doctor, lack of consistent health insurance was clearly the significant factor contributing to those deaths. Specifically, lack of private health insurance which will actually cover medical expenses the insured could not afford was the chief contributing factor.

    Reply

  • jmnugent

    jmnugent

    March 10, 2015, 6:45 pm

    I can see your point.. .. there probably will be "information artifacts" that we will recognize in 2084.... but I bet it will still be mindblowing.

    Personally... I do think the changes from 1970 to 2010 are pretty mind-blowing revolutionary. 2 things in particular:... the portable-device meme (cell phones, etc) .. is pretty amazing really. From my iPhone (smaller than a deck of cards) I literally have access to ANY information I can possibly think of. Thats pretty revolutionary.

    Secondly.. the internet. Even as someone who spends a large percentage of his day on the internet.. I still get blown away almost every week (if not more often) trying to wrap my head around the concept that at any given moment there are billions of people exchanging communication and ideas on the internet. The internet is literally like an organism that we (collectively) are helping grow and expand and reconfigure. ... Although a small subset of people in the 1970's might have imagined similar concepts.. I seriously doubt any of them could have imagined that it was going to turn into what it did.

    Reply

  • omarc

    omarc

    March 11, 2015, 7:12 am

    Look at this objectively: you are clueless.

    How would I be able to get away with trading money that I earned illegally? Every online platform (I used Interactive Brokers) has you fill out many forms that identify who you are. And to put money into your trading account you need to transfer from a US bank account or send a check. Each which have definite paper trails. If I earned the money illegally no way would I be able to put it into a brokers account without the law catching up me to sooner or later. That's just stupid.

    Reply

  • ElectricRebel

    ElectricRebel

    March 10, 2015, 12:30 pm

    "I can't think of any monopolies that weren't government created."

    I can name some:

    Microsoft. Standard Oil. US Steel. Xerox.

    You seem to be referencing AT&T (or maybe the MLB), even though they were already a monopoly when the government put an official stamp of approval on them in exchange for some regulations.

    Name some more monopolies that were government created or refute the ones that I say arose through the private sector.

    "Technology can't really take over the service industry nearly as well as the manufacturing industry, unless we eventually develop robots capable of all things humans are, and in that scenario I think the economy is irrelevant."

    That is almost certainly going to happen. I'm a researcher in computer science and although we are still a long way off, we are making huge improvements every year. Manufacturing has already been devastated by robotics.

    Reply

  • Reliant

    Reliant

    March 11, 2015, 1:38 am

    I'd never heard of the RIDE program before, so it's silly to simply assume I'm against it. A quick Google search showed it to be an Ontario program, a province I do not live in.

    > So then the question is: do the benefits of the existing RIDE program which tries to find those drivers with slowed reaction times (but who aren't visibly swerving) outweigh the costs to individual freedom?

    From what little I've read, a blanket RIDE stop check in the middle of nowhere for no particular reason, no, the benefits don't outweigh the costs to individual freedom. A targeted one near a busy bar at night on a long weekend with a holiday where lots of people are expected to drink, an argument can be made there that the benefits outweigh the costs.

    Pull me over to check my blood alcohol after I've left the bar and driven off, and it's reasonable. Pull me over in the morning when the bars are closed and its a weekday, and that's unreasonable.

    If police are lacking the legal authority to pull someone over and check their BAC simply because they exited a bar, then grant them that specific authority.

    Random breathalyzer tests are going to be as effective at stopping drunk drivers as random searchers are at airports at stopping smuggling.

    Reply

  • Fimbulfamb

    Fimbulfamb

    March 10, 2015, 5:42 pm

    * Practically everyone speaks English here, so that wouldn't be a problem.

    * The cost of living is above average, but not horrendously expensive. Alcohol prices are a bit steep, though.

    * Marijuana is, by all appearances, quite common, but not 'normal' or really prevalent.

    * There is very little discrimination against homosexuals.

    * I would not really like to live anywhere else, no.

    * The main complaint would be the fact that we have a 'national church' and sometimes the sitting on the fence on some issues annoys me; but I'm not sure if such withdrawal from controversial issues is more here than anywhere else.

    * Favorites: the general educational level, the health care, the small-world group dynamics, the atheism, the fresh air, the nature...

    * I travel to other countries (mainly Germany, though) just about every year. It's quite normal, and easy.

    * We haven't got any trains, subways or railways. You can get to the countryside by bus, and there are buses in the capital city and surrounding areas as well.

    * I've not lived in other countries, but I've been to Spain, Germany, Denmark, England and Austria, and I still like it best here. Every one of them has got its virtues, though.

    * Our government is a party-political one, and is supported by individuals and companies. A few years ago a maximum limit was put on financial support a party could get from a single company, and in the few days before the conservative party, the one that was in power between ~1990-2008, got dozens of millions of ISK (which is a comparatively large sum) from about two or three companies. They've now paid it back, after it became public, but it gives you a sense that *any* government *anywhere* is susceptible to corruption.

    * In public discourse and in any adult conversation there's not really any opposition to immigrants, but of course there are, as there tend to be, small numbers of immature teenagers or idiotic adults who do the usual 'they took our jobs' thing. But generally, no.

    Reply

  • daemin

    daemin

    March 10, 2015, 9:46 pm

    The fact that the equation breaks down _does not matter_. I didn't use the equation for a reason.

    This is an empirical question. Write a program and try it out. You will see that I am right.

    I did. Here are the results over 10,000 iterations:

    ============ Case 1 ============

    Total result from always switching: 1251700

    Total result from always staying: 1000100

    Average result from always switching: 125.17

    Average result from always staying: 100.01

    ============ Case 2 ============

    Result from always switching: 1493900

    Result from always staying: 1506400

    Average result from always switching: 149.39

    Average result from always staying: 150.64

    The average results in case 2 vary +/- .5 around 150, and it varies which one is above and which is below.

    Edited to add:

    What it really comes down to is that case 1 is ambiguous. You're correct that I'm making a (reasonable I believe) assumption about the circumstances, that could very well be incorrect. _With_ the assumption that its equally likely to be $50 or $150, solution 1 works fine, and my argument is correct. _Without_ that assumption, there just isn't enough information to figure out the result.

    So what it comes down to is that the original blog post was badly worded from the get go.

    Reply

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