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Comments

  • EnderMB

    EnderMB

    March 10, 2015, 12:36 pm

    I'm in the same situation as you. I'm looking for a good final-year project, one that'll guarantee me a great mark but having realised that everything has been done already I started searching academic papers and VC websites to see what theories and ideas haven't been implemented yet. There's a lot that may have been theorised, but hasn't been implemented.

    In short, find a good journal and find a paper you really like, perhaps one by one of your professors and ask them if they'll mentor you in writing an implementation.

    Reply

  • grassmunk

    grassmunk

    March 11, 2015, 1:28 am

    Well the writers strike is to blame for some of this. A lot of the shows were only 45 minutes long then the writers strike hit and BAM 2 hours of the biggest loser. Seeing that the show was holding good raitings they obviously kept it the same format. 2 hours of TV for the cost of 1 hour. They already have all the footage they just extend it a little and a 45 minute show becomes 1 hour 30 mins. With reality the events have already happened so it's not hard to just roll more tape. Besides reality is super cheap to setup and film vs. all the costs of taping a show.

    Reply

  • Timmetie

    Timmetie

    March 10, 2015, 7:09 pm

    These are not memories. If you've seen studies on eye witness accounts you might agree. People mix what they know happened, think happened and would like to have happened with real memories. Get 5 different witnesses in a room together to discuss something they never got a chance to see and they'll all swear remembering thesame thing.

    In childhood memories this happens very strongly too. Pictures and films of when you were young, stories told by family and friends, memories of your younger siblings or nieces/nephews, dreams etc.

    The fact that it was third person tells you it wasn't a memory. Most of your first person memories aren't either.

    Reply

  • wonkifier

    wonkifier

    March 10, 2015, 11:18 am

    > neither "iatrogenic" (doctor-caused) nor "nosocomial" (hospital-acquired) are common words and are not understood by the public

    Fortunately, I never said they were common.

    > whether "intended" to obscure or not, they succeed in doing exactly that.

    Except your original statement, to which I was arguing, was that they were intended to obscure.

    If you want to drop that and just say that it does obscure, then I'm right there with you. Most people don't understand medical terminology.

    >mistakes by doctors and diseases/infections as a result of hospitalization, etc. ARE a leading cause of death in the US.

    Which has nothing to do with what I was arguing about in your statements. And never once did I indicate anything different.

    And don't take this as any kind of excuse, because it's not, but that report puts iuatrogenic deaths around 250,000 per year. With death rates in the US being around 2.5 million per year, that's roughly 10% of deaths being caused by doctors.

    However, there are also over 300,000 doctors in the US and many of them see many patients every day, which puts us in the tens of millions of interactions every day, making iatrogenic deaths fairly rare. Let's make a lowball assumption that half the doctors see 200 patients a year, that's 30m interactions... lowball. 250k/30m = less than 1%.

    Compare that to the 50+% often quoted for doctors in the middle ages, and we've come quite a far ways, no?

    Again, that's not an excuse... just some perspective.

    And to make it perfectly clear, I'm not saying the statistics aren't hard to get (I didn't even bother really trying because I don't question that lots of deaths happen at the hands of doctors for one reason or another... as you say, doctors are human too)

    >That you don't happen to LIKE that fact, doesn't make it less real.

    Can you point me to anything I said in our thread so far that indicated that I didn't think doctors made mistakes? Or that those mistakes don't cause lots of harm?

    Can you point me to anything I said in our thread that indicates that I LIKE or DISLIKE that?

    No. Because I never said anything like that.

    I don't know which argument you're trying to have since you can't stay on one topic very long.

    Reply

  • ratbastid

    ratbastid

    March 10, 2015, 9:35 am

    I understand that. I know in theory how counting works. I'm saying, by the end of the shoe, enough 10s and Aces would have to come out to balance that out. You seem to be saying it's possible to go through a *whole* shoe with a positive or negative count, and that just seems unlikely to me. So either I'm taking you too literally when you say whole shoes going hot or cold, or... I wonder what I'm not getting.

    They deal all the cards, don't they? I seem to remember something about inserting a "shuffle now" marker into the shoe at some random point. If they cutting off a random number of cards from the back of the stack, I can see how you might lose enough X-As in that lost pile to never come even or positive.

    Edit: Damn, y'all. Read the "I know in theory how counting works" part in the first paragraph please. I understand that the counter is looking for stretches of the deck where the odds are in their favor, and bets more heavily during those times. My response was specifically to the assertion that an ENTIRE shoe could be a winner or a loser.

    Reply

  • waddupeverybody

    waddupeverybody

    March 11, 2015, 7:16 am

    I got into it after my dad sent me an article about the MIT blackjack team. I was immediately hooked and that day bought books on the subject. As mentioned earlier, I practiced for about 9 months on my own perfecting my skills before risking money. When I started playing, I bet small to begin with and went from there. I really didn't have much money to lose so I was overly cautious.

    From the start I won, but soon after actually had a drawdown that sent me into the red, but was then soon out of it and never to look back.

    Reply

  • evet

    evet

    March 10, 2015, 6:53 am

    Whether I visit my parents or they visit me, I start getting pretty irritable around the one-week mark. We sometimes take vacations with my in-laws and after a week or so I find my patience wearing thin. Five days isn't a problem for me.

    When a friend from another country had a two-week visit from her in-laws, she reported that the universal reaction from her American coworkers was, "Two weeks? That's so long!" while the universal reaction from her Asian coworkers was, "Only two weeks? That's so short!" (Thoug everyone expressed sympathy over the unreasonable length of the visit.)

    Reply

  • withnailandI

    withnailandI

    March 10, 2015, 10:48 pm

    I heard a professional gambler on NPR who had been a millionaire one morning and dead broke later that night *8 times* in his life. I couldn't handle that kind of stress.

    He also bet someone a thousand dollars on rock-paper-scissors in the bar. And he even told them what he was going to pick--which he actually did and won. It was interesting.

    Anyways, how did you know they were counters? I guess you can recognize each other when you all start betting high. Do you talk to them and get together?

    Reply

  • elvisliveson

    elvisliveson

    March 11, 2015, 5:29 am

    "enforcing the intense gun control only limits gun access to law abiding people" - care to cite facts rather than the nra's run of the mill arguments?

    "If you have a country saturated with guns -- available to people when they are intoxicated, angry or depressed -- it's not unusual guns will be used more often," said Rebecca Peters, a Johns Hopkins University fellow specializing in gun violence. ``This has to be treated as a public health emergency.''

    Gun-related deaths per 100,000 people in the world's 36 richest countries in 1994: United States 14.24; Brazil 12.95; Mexico 12.69; Estonia 12.26; Argentina 8.93; Northern Ireland 6.63; Finland 6.46; Switzerland 5.31; France 5.15; Canada 4.31; Norway 3.82; Austria 3.70; Portugal 3.20; Israel 2.91; Belgium 2.90; Australia 2.65; Slovenia 2.60; Italy 2.44; New Zealand 2.38; Denmark 2.09; Sweden 1.92; Kuwait 1.84; Greece 1.29; Germany 1.24; Hungary 1.11; Republic of Ireland 0.97; Spain 0.78; Netherlands 0.70; Scotland 0.54; England and Wales 0.41; Taiwan 0.37; Singapore 0.21; Mauritius 0.19; Hong Kong 0.14; South Korea 0.12; Japan 0.05.

    For a lax gun-ownership policy in the US, it is useless at curtailing gun deaths.

    Reply

  • Infinity_Wasted

    Infinity_Wasted

    March 10, 2015, 6:10 am

    a few things:

    1. I don't go out spending money as often. I still go out, but if I do, it's usually an activity with 3 or 4 other friends where we can all put some money in to have fun (bowling is a prime example)

    2. carpooling. I drive to school, my classmate tosses me 5 bucks every week.

    3.job. I keep looking for one, but there are none. and when there is one they are always looking for someone with experience. you see, I'm a chronic sufferer of the "no job, no experience; no experience, no job" syndrome. it doesn't help in this economy. and apparently, working for my school as a tour guide (or, as my title says, "Student Ambassador") doesn't count as experience because my schedule is on-call rather than full\part-time.

    4. (large) purchases. I've made fewer of them. I bought a new monitor in April, but I only because it was on sale. for that matter, I've been buying less video games; and when I do buy them, it's always Used, or when the price has dropped by about 50%.

    that's about it.

    Reply

  • ElectricRebel

    ElectricRebel

    March 11, 2015, 9:37 am

    "They are basically only poor because of governmental intervention (military coups, dictatorships, U.S. imperialism, etc.) With the entire world in the economy, the power structure would shift and the uneven distribution of wealth would even out a lot more."

    No it wouldn't. It would never work that way in the real world. Capitalism means the winners get more and the losers get less. To take your own quote: "that seems too close to a capitalist ideal."

    Of course, you can have poor people in other systems, but to say that your minarchist version of capitalism will mean no more poor people is just being foolish.

    "The way I see it, is if it is a penalty any time company negligence harms a worker, etc. then they would be penalized monetarily."

    That is supposed to be the way that the court system works. Unfortunately, there are good lawyers and bad lawyers, and poor people can't afford the good ones.

    Reply

  • the_nuclear_lobby

    the_nuclear_lobby

    March 11, 2015, 5:34 am

    >You didn't really correct his post.

    Every point I responded to was a correction or expansion of misleading statements that he either made intentionally or as a result of ignorance.

    I also backed up my statements with citations so that anybody who disagrees can do so without this turning into a shouting match.

    >You just said it's OK for israel to do all that.

    Do what?

    If you're referring to Israel's possession of nuclear weapons, all I stated was that they're not illegal to develop or possess if you are a non-signatory to the NPT - if you think I'm wrong on this, feel free to provide a citation to the law they're in violation of.

    Reply

  • NoMoreNicksLeft

    NoMoreNicksLeft

    March 10, 2015, 12:31 pm

    > Also 2nd place isn't entirely valuable.

    You're incapable of thinking like a politician. You still think it's some noble vocation, a calling from a higher power to go out there and do good, right?

    It's not. You get just as many millions in campaign donations, as a second place party. You get to be powerful and go on golfing trips with billionaires. You get to sling as much pork for National Rutabaga Museums in your district. Everything that's fun about being a congessman, everything that's powerful about it... it happens just as much if you're a second place party as if you're first. And even if it's *not quite* as much, wait around a few years... you're an incumbent now, and your party will win again soon.

    Reply

  • erikbra81

    erikbra81

    March 10, 2015, 9:38 am

    *Sweden* is in Afghanistan. The whole of Europe is basically supportive of the US oppression around the world. That's what I'm criticizing and that includes Sweden. I have no illusions about the history of my own country, and I would never take personally any critique against my government. My criticism is against empire and Europe's cowardous continuing support for it (mostly driven by the governments and elites). The refusal by intellectuals to deal with the crimes of the British empire reflects this romanticizing of the West ruling the world by force.

    Reply

  • nigglereddit

    nigglereddit

    March 11, 2015, 12:18 am

    Atheism is just the latest in a long history of hate fashions.

    50 years ago, the sort of people who now call themselves atheists would be shouting abuse at Jews. 100 years ago, black people.

    Sadly, they're an easy target for people like Gervais, and Dawkins too. Because they have no formal teaching structure the way that religious people do in which to learn and develop their ideas, they'll believe just about anything so long as it fits their prejudices, as the film demonstrates well. They'll pay for it and not question it.

    In common with earlier hate fashions, look for the tell tale signs. The most prominent is the conviction that their target group is some sort of vast conspiracy - a conspiracy to subvert the government, to control the economy, to brainwash our children or destroy our legal or education systems.

    Paranoid ravings, sure. But the thinking behind it is simple: if it's a conspiracy then it's reversible. If it's a conspiracy and not people's own free will in action, then it's reversible and not just a gradual, evolved process of increased understanding and tolerance which is leaving them gratefully behind.

    Reply

  • Brimlomatic

    Brimlomatic

    March 10, 2015, 11:15 am

    I take for granted the premise that, ideally, people would be free to engage in any behavior that was either voluntary or not detrimental to others. For there, it is easy to extrapolate the negative rights. However, any positive right must clash with someone else's negative right.

    It basically comes down to asserting the primacy of one group or the other. Both can not coexist without violation, either a person has a right to be left to his own devices, or another person has the right to place claims upon him.

    I would argue Robert Nozick's line, in saying that all rights must stem from a negative right to personal property, and that this is the basis of all freedoms. If we cannot or do not own ourselves, we cannot be or are not free.

    Reply

  • ab-irato

    ab-irato

    March 10, 2015, 11:13 pm

    If you could've had it away with this cracking Julie, my old China... Are you telling a bunch pork-pies and a bag of trout? Because if you are feeling quigly, why not just have a J. RyVal? Billy no mates.

    Don't you remember the crimbo din-din we had with the grotty Scots bint? The one that was all sixes and sevens! Yeah, she was the trouble and strife of the Morris dancer what lived up the apples and pears!

    She was the barrister what become a bobby in a lorry and...And they gave her the kettle... a whole lot of muffle tea kettle. Over the Gatling gun in the Bognor Saint. Regis tea kettle.

    And then, and then—She **shat** on a turtle!

    Reply

  • MrPolo

    MrPolo

    March 10, 2015, 7:31 am

    the craziest wasn't a patient actually, it was the father of a patient. He was trying to get in to see his kid, but he was not allowed to due to a restraining order the mother had against him. He fought like hell and ended up cracking another officer behind the head with his elbow. He got brought down and arrested though.

    actually, now that I think about it, I wasn't directly involved, the guy got taken care of before I arrived on scene, but: a homeless/crazy guy came in to the ER. At this hospital there's a sep. room for the crazy people when they're being uncooperative. Well this guy had a huge knife, the kind you wouldn't expect a homeless guy to have (think buck, or hunting knife). Well he pulled it out and started waving it around. At this point, 5 or 6 guards were surrounding him. Then, unspoken communication took over and all 5 guards jumped on him at the same time, getting the knife away and nobody got hurt. Pretty amazing when I saw the video footage after.

    Reply

  • ido

    ido

    March 10, 2015, 6:09 am

    > The Witcher is an example of a game coming pretty much out of nowhere and being pretty darn good - created by a then unknown foreign development studio. Also note that The Witcher went somewhere quite new with the whole Western RPG idea, and was willing to take a few risks...

    FYI *The Witcher* was developed by a company that existed since 1994 and employs 300 people (you might have also heard of a web based shop they run- gog.com).

    I think a better example would be something like Dwarf Fortress.

    Reply

  • bloosteak

    bloosteak

    March 11, 2015, 6:10 am

    This is kind of interesting because you could have genes that employ a non evolutionary stable strategy. You're like a dinosaur among modern humans. Imagine a time where humans didn't have the ability to lie, the one human that had the freak ability could have such a huge advantage over others. Liars probably become a greater and greater part of the population until most people were liars. A few people developed the capability to detect liars so that gene spread and liars reduced as people would find liars repulsive and untrustworthy. I think hoarding is a similar once useful behavior that helped genes propagate but is now no longer beneficial.

    I wonder how the fetish from that other AMA of being killed and eaten fits into the grand scheme of things. I don't see how that type of behavior could possibly help propagate your genes.

    Reply

  • djbelieve

    djbelieve

    March 11, 2015, 8:28 am

    * Uganda - DJ Wady

    * Rez - Underworld

    * Believe (Original Mix) - Meat Katie, Elite Force

    * The Revolution feat. Terri B! (Original Mix) - Menini, Viani

    * Kismet (Original Mix) - Llupa

    * Deadmau5 - Many good tracks from this artist

    * The Who's Baba O'Riley (Ils Club Mix) - ILS

    * Horizon - Fischerspooner

    * [The Beatle's Lucy in the Sky with Diamonds] LSD (Backstage Sluts Mix) - Insane Bangers

    *You must have some serious bass for these songs to work.

    Reply

  • camgnostic

    camgnostic

    March 11, 2015, 7:40 am

    you don't think of sonar "ping" sounds when you hear "ping"? It's even onomatopoetic! A little tiny "ping" sound with residual echoes, sonar on a ship. That's what I've thought every time I've heard the word used, including to describe the sound of something striking something else, and the ICMP reference. I'd say it's a perfectly valid use here, as it sends a massive pulse out to all it's members (roughly analogous to a sonar ping expanding out from a ship) and they reply back with their various moods (an easy analogy to the various blips appearing on radar).

    Just like ICMP pings.

    Why be so fucking pedantic when your pedantry is both ill-founded and wrong? Why pick a fight with a word?

    Reply

  • MikeOfAllPeople

    MikeOfAllPeople

    March 10, 2015, 9:26 am

    Specifically, it's going to work your calves and lower joints. Should help build your strength and improve your running. Also, as linnrose noted, it's pretty intense cardio, even at a slow pace (since you have to be going a certain minimum speed to keep the rope taught). I keep a jump rope handy for whenever I can't get to a treadmill or an open space to run.

    You might not be able to do more than 15 minutes starting out (unless you are in really good shape already) but you'll notice improvements quickly. I wouldn't recommend running on the same day, however. If you still want more cardio after using it, cycling (real or stationary) is a good counterpart.

    Reply

  • fixthismess7

    fixthismess7

    March 10, 2015, 1:24 pm

    Amazing! $380 Million in (illegal?) bribes gets the Insurance Companies $485 Billion. Not to mention the huge increases in business that they can charge whatever they want for.

    I'd call it Congressional Rape but rape is far too mild a term for this.

    We are being eviscerated!

    The Insurance Companies take 20% or more of every healthcare dollar spent, use all their efforts in denying healthcare payments and actually *add nothing of value* to healthcare.

    So why did Obama refuse to consider the single payer option?

    Seems like they got to everyone in our Government.

    Start planning to repeal this bill now!

    Reply

  • oconostota

    oconostota

    March 11, 2015, 6:02 am

    This might surprise you, but a lot of americans think they are helping too. They bought it that we were bringing democracy to Iraq or Afghanistan (even though our own country isn't a democracy). They believe that it is good that we exploit third world labour because we are giving them jobs and opportunities and shit they say.

    If your criteria for hate is that the person must have evil goals as well as evil actions you can't hate americans. Especially not all americans. Or another way to put it is that you can always do evil in the guise of doing good. Intention is everything.

    Reply

  • popsicle

    popsicle

    March 10, 2015, 6:35 am

    i had a lady who was a total bitch who lived on the far side of town that would give "check and a dollar" as we put it, every time. she wasnt a bitch for that only, she was just a bitch in general. once i remembered her address, i would open the pizza in my car and blast the ac till i got there. i think that was the only time i ever fucked with someones food. actually no, i had this dickhead that also tipped shitty, i would put his 2 liter of pop in the floor of my car and let it roll around till i got there.

    Reply

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