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  • VitriolicMasquerade

    VitriolicMasquerade

    March 11, 2015, 1:32 am

    I was in jail once upon a time and I will say one thing about the psychologist in there.

    He was quick to get touchy feely with the young kids (He put his hand on my thigh once... I told him that wasn't okay(I was 18 at the time) ), and was even quicker to prescribe seroquil, trazadone, and prozac. Nothing better than a shrink that thinks everything is wrong with every inmate.

    My question to you is this: Do you actually medicate based off of the criteria for mental illness as described in the DSM IV or are you a bit more liberal since most of the people you are dealing with are so incredibly miserable?

    Reply

  • AIDS_Pizza

    AIDS_Pizza

    March 11, 2015, 5:20 am

    > Nor is this an isolated case of self defense success. Many crime victims are able to defend themselves against criminals who seemingly have the upper hand, as some recent examples show: This man managed to shoot 2 armed robbers in self defense, despite being choked by the robbers and held at gunpoint in his own home. This homeowner managed to get his gun from a drawer, despite the fact that a criminal held a knife to him. This elderly man managed to grab a self defense gun, despite being shocked with a stun gun and beaten by a 24 year old man. This man managed to draw his concealed carry handgun and shoot an armed robber in self defense, despite the fact that that robber was standing behind him and pointing a shotgun at his back. This jewelry store owner managed to grab his gun from under a desk, despite the fact that two robbers were in his store, one of whom had a gun pointed at him. This pawnshop manager managed to shoot an armed in self defense, saving himself and his teenage employee, despite the fact that a gun was being held to that employee’s throat. I could go on with many more examples, but the point should be clear – armed self defense works.

    Yes it does. I don't understand how people keep denying that it does, and also argue against guns.

    Chances are, all of the people in the crimes listed above didn't have their guns legally anyway. Or if they did, they'd get them even if it was illegal to.

    Reply

  • frodegar

    frodegar

    March 11, 2015, 12:27 am

    I think when you say homosexuality is immoral, you may be mistaking the map for the terrain. What I mean is, a moral code is good because following it makes the world a better place. It reduces the harm you do to yourself and others; and it increases the good you do.

    Problems arise when that same code becomes the definition of right and wrong rather than a guide to it.

    Consider stepping back and analyzing how your behavior affects others (both good and bad) and deciding whether it's right or wrong based on that.

    Reply

  • Mourningblade

    Mourningblade

    March 11, 2015, 8:12 am

    One of the major examples of the need for formal deception training among psychologists is the suicidal ideation interview.

    The example Ekman uses is that of a woman committed for attempted suicide who asks for a 48 hour pass to attend her husband's birthday and passes the interview. Just before she leaves the interview room, she has second thoughts and admits that she was actually going to go kill herself. The interview was taped and was meticulously studied - leading to the discovery of microexpressions.

    Do you think deception training would help or would the time/money be better spent on longer patient interviews/etc?

    Reply

  • Slippery_Slope_Guy

    Slippery_Slope_Guy

    March 10, 2015, 8:06 pm

    Hospital deliveries were the worst. Most of them are set up like a maze and you can wander around for a while before finding the right room. If patients are ordering they are very unlikely to tip much since they are probably going through tough times. Nurses also don't tip much for some reason. Occasionally a doctor would order for their staff and they usually tip pretty well.

    The worst hospital delivery I had was when a guy flatlined in his room right as I was walking past it. I had to stand around the floors desk for twenty minutes while doctors and nurses rushed around. When the nurse finally paid me she seemed upset that I actually had the nerve to come when some guy died. Believe me, I wanted out of there.

    Reply

  • nooneelse

    nooneelse

    March 10, 2015, 7:32 pm

    I meant the same things Neil meant in that conjecture, I'm betting. It is a loose way of talking that butchers the normal meaning of 'universe'; splitting all that is into multiple 'universes' which aren't even completely casually independent (they interact via gravity, but not, as the conjecture goes, through any other force). But that is a fashionable way people word these things. Don't blame me, I didn't start it, and I'm happy to switch to another wording. I was just using the lingo already going in this thread.

    Reply

  • kenfar

    kenfar

    March 10, 2015, 4:27 pm

    The up & coming big analytical database vendors were quick to realize that MR integration is a good marketing maneuver - because MR has a lot of marketing momentum behind it right now.

    So, what does MR do exactly for parallel databases? It doesn't make them faster - they're already far faster than MR. It doesn't make them cheaper, since you've still got to license the database. Does it improve their availability? Perhaps, but few analytical databases are at the size (thousands of servers) in which you need query failover without interruption anyway, and most people aren't running 4-8 hour jobs on this applications. So, what do you really get?

    You get the ability to process data that's not easy in SQL: non-structured data and graphs. Ok, that's good, but just a small piece of the analytics need that I usually see. So, nice - but those that need it could just set up a separate MR cluster.

    What I find more interesting is the ability to start a large BI project with MR, avoid the initial high expense in design, licensing, hardware - and justification for all of that. Then transition into adding the traditional relational pieces for faster queries later on. Would be very, very cool if MR-in-the-DB licensing made that simple.

    Reply

  • fruitblender

    fruitblender

    March 11, 2015, 1:58 am

    Hi, Jacob's girlfriend here. Yea, that Jacob. Tell him I said hi from Germany! He linked me this, and I can't help but roll my eyes at the responses, so I'm going to chime in. First off, I'm sorry to here what happened though!

    So, starting off, take advice from the internet with a grain of salt. None of these people know her, and whether she was naïve or intentionally flirting with the guy changes the situation. Her personality has a lot to do with it, too (as does the relationship with the guy). Was it intentional, was she apologetic, what did she mean from it--that only you know, not anonymous from the internet.

    Now secondly, I don't think you are really that much of a possessive jerk. Most guys would take a massage from a girl as a sign of flirting, and while she thinks its "acting normal", you (and they) know its not. If you were really possessive, the relationship wouldn't have lasted for four years. It would have been over sooner, way sooner. Chances are you're probably just looking out for her, making sure to she's not getting into situations she's going to regret.

    But you do need to remember, no one is perfect, and we all make mistakes. If you want to get back together, you should probably apologize (no one likes being blown up at..), and sit down, talk, and make some sort of compromise.

    Just my two cents. And probably the only female point of view you'll get. Have a good evening! Hope things work out for you, which ever way they'll go.

    Reply

  • llieaay

    llieaay

    March 10, 2015, 11:45 pm

    i1: The virus in the shot is very very dead. They vaccinate for all sorts of deadly things, we have mastered not screwing that up.

    n2: *very very* rare. The death rate from flu (also not high) is higher than the death rate from vaccine-caused auto-immune disease. In fact, auto-immune disease from flu-shots (1:1,000,000 at most) that it has not been fully established - it's impossible to get any statistical significance on something that rare, so we are relying on meager data and the fact that in theory it's plausible.

    n3: The problem for Pharmas is that a lot of people will get the flu shot and some of those people will die. That's because people occasionally die anyway, but the burden of proof will fall on the Pharmas to prove that they are not responsible. The biting part of statistics is that if you check for everything *something will* be statistically significant. We generally say something is statistically significant if our observation has a 1% or lower chance of occurring if there is no effect - then check for *every disease* known to man and you see the issue.

    Influenza is *not* benign. An otherwise healthy person should not panic if they get the flu, it's rare - but there are still tens of thousands of yearly flu deaths. Also, flu sucks for everyone.

    Health wise, the flu shot is a good idea, but certainly not mandatory.

    Reply

  • ntou45

    ntou45

    March 10, 2015, 6:26 pm

    The difference is knowing whether Iran would use them or not. Israel couldn't care less about Iran's security as long as they didn't perceive the requirement for that a serious national threat.

    Surprisingly enough, nukes are still weapons. Whether or not they act as a deterrent doesn't make them any less of one. After all, they're not effective without the willingness to use one.

    If Iran wanted safe security, they would build an anti-missile program similar to the US's 'Star Wars'.

    This is not to say I support Israel's possession of nuclear weapons. Hell, there's so much hate between everyone over there that everyone should be completely disarmed IMO. However, to contend that giving nukes to everyone so that nobody will be pushed around is simply asking for a nuclear war. Someone will say something stupid, someone will do something stupid, and someone's going to crack.

    Reply

  • LWRellim

    LWRellim

    March 11, 2015, 7:11 am

    >when I cut my foot slightly in a public swimming pool - contaminated water entering a wound is the most common cause of such things

    Actually, as long as the chlorine levels in the pool water was being properly maintained, it's much more likely the cut got infected AFTER you got out of the pool than directly while you were in it.

    Key there is to TREAT the cut immediately and properly (see my post above on using tincture of iodine/mercurochrome -- and note that while neosporin is good, it won't do anything against MRSA).

    BTW what did you cut your foot on while IN the pool? Was it something someone brought INTO the pool (i.e. flipper/toy) or was it a part of the pool itself? And if the latter, did you notify someone about the sharp surface so they could get it corrected?

    Reply

  • Jumbybones

    Jumbybones

    March 10, 2015, 9:59 pm

    Have you considered donating to the entertainment industry? Not to the big names, but to smaller companies starting out. Incoming backstory;

    I'm a college student that got lucky enough to work as a music director on a film (sign the contract this week) and we're finding donors to support the film. We're doing it for a non-profit company to use at a charity event, but getting paid doing it. And getting a foot in the door, so to speak, in the industry. If everything goes well I'll be doing this for the rest of my life, and mostly because donors funded this.

    So, have you considered donating money to help kids like myself get work experience? The entertainment business has ridiculously large barriers to entry, so someone willing to back a project can really help eliminate the luck needed, as well as help out a lot of people at once.

    Reply

  • cashisevilbutneeded

    cashisevilbutneeded

    March 11, 2015, 6:26 am

    Sup OP,

    While I'm assuming this is probably some kind of troll, I don't mind sharing my actual story with you on the off chance that this is legit. I'm 25, didn't do well in school, took my GED and got out early, got a job, went to school, did well, got a different job, got married and had two kids. Got fired from job before having second baby, racked up tons of pregnancy related debt, looked and looked and looked for another job. Just got one making $17hr 3 days a week. Wife works 4 days a week at $18hr.

    Wife went to school, racked up tons of debt, got a job, got pregnant, her dad killed himself immediately before having the baby, exploded mentally, worked through it, got pregnant again, got married, continued working.

    We haven't had an explicitly terrible life, and we're doing the best we can. Eventually (5-10 years from now) we might have enough saved up to ditch the 2br apartment we're living in now and buy a small house. Then we'll save up all the remaining money so our kids can go to college. Then hopefully after that (15-20 years) we'll have saved up enough to open the small business we've been dreaming about since we met 8 years ago. We'd like to open a little cafe where we serve healthy, inexpensive lunches for those who'd rather avoid the trappings of $20 bills and fast food.

    I'd love nothing more than to break the cycle and give my kids an awesome upbringing where their parents weren't stressed about bill 100% if the time, and where they had enough time to go and explore and get the kids involved and excited about science, but we've fallen into the same middle class rut that millions of americans are in right now. It would be amazing to have a leg up out of this hole.

    I very firmly believe in paying it forward. When/if I come into money at some point, I'd like to build affordable housing for students and young parents like myself, so they didn't have to spent 50% of their wages ($1100) on rent and utilities ($300 FIXED).

    Anyways, I don't expect anything out of this, but it did feel pretty good to put it all in text. Thanks.

    P.S. Yes, this is a throwaway account. My real reddit identifies me personally, and I'd rather not give it out to thousands of strangers. If you'd like to know more about me, message me here and I'll reply from my real account.

    Reply

  • Baukelien

    Baukelien

    March 10, 2015, 8:32 am

    >Americans didn't use tax money to save AIG, they used their printing machines. British used the same thing to get Barclays out of trouble. In case of the Dutch and other countries that got in trouble with their banks, for example Irish, it was the ECB that saved their collective asses.

    Get some economy lessons, please.

    >I would also add that governments have their sovereignty and Iceland could just make law to erase the debts or pay with their own currency

    Yes and we could just eliminate all trading agreements with Iceland as a counter reaction, would you like that? You are in the EFTA we could kick you out, see if how long you make it.

    Nobody is served with these sort of trade wars.

    Reply

  • fattangrywiccan

    fattangrywiccan

    March 10, 2015, 8:59 am

    I can loose the weight, you will never beat the gay cancer. Your mistake was purely volitional, you knew the risks. A mistake is when you knock over a glass of water or drop a plate. Anal sex without protection is Russian roulette. You got what you were asking for. Dying in a race car, aids from unprotected anal sex, you both got what you were asking for. You signed you're own death warrant. We have a cure for aids, it's called a condom and if you would have worn one, or tested your partner before having unprotected anal sex, you wouldn't have aids right now. I say we should just let all of you die, but then the drug companies wouldn't be getting mega-rich off selling drugs so hiv pos can live longer and infect more people so the drug companies can sell more drugs to them. Then again if all those infected with aids died quietly in the gutter, drama whores like you wouldn't have any reason to be on center stage, and probably wouldn't have caught this cancer to begin with. Anal Infectious Disease Syndrome

    Reply

  • Qeraeth

    Qeraeth

    March 10, 2015, 3:24 pm

    My preciousssses... *pets her D&D Manual collection*

    Your poor poor ex. I have to say I've long taken a stand against the idea that "rationality" is an ultimate good (an idea that's flatly self-contradictory since the elevation of an ethical virtue above all others is inherently irrational behaviour).

    We as human beings are irrational, and that's what makes us glorious.

    Love is irrational. The Mona Lisa is irrational. Handel's Messiah is irrational. Politics is irrational. My taste in clothing is irrational. Chinese opera is irrational. Stargazing is irrational. The desire to learn is irrational.

    Nearly everything that makes a person who they are is fundamentally irrational. What "makes sense" in a cosmic perspective? Well, survival, one would suppose. Anything outside of breathing, eating, pooping and procreating is irrational.

    (That might've been fun to tell your ex: "Honey, if we don't produce offspring, sex is irrational.")

    So I tend to take a very laid back approach to this sort of thing. ;)

    Reply

  • pyres

    pyres

    March 11, 2015, 4:49 am

    Dieselpunk/Steampunk, no idea where I got the list from

    Examples of hopeful .Ottensian. dieselpunk:

    * Just Imagine (1930)

    * The Secret of Treasure Island (1938)

    * The Spider Returns (1941)

    * King of the Rocket Men (1949)

    * The Invisible Monster (1950)

    -* Chitty Chitty Bang Bang (1968)

    -* Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981)

    * The Rocketeer (1991)

    * The Iron Giant (1999)

    * Full Metal Alchemist (2003)

    * Last Exile (2003)

    -* Sky Captain and the World of Tomorrow (2004)

    * Monarch of the Moon (2005)

    Examples of dark .Ottensian. dieselpunk:

    * Eraserhead (1977)

    -* Biggles (1986)

    -* Tim Burton.s Batman (1989)

    * Delicatessen (1991)

    -* Kafka (1991)

    * The Shadow (1994)

    * The Big O (1999)

    * Hellsing (2001)

    * Return to Castle Wolfenstein (2001)

    * Casshern (2004)

    Examples of dystopic .Piecraftian. dieselpunk:

    -* Things to Come (1936)

    -* Alphaville (1965)

    -* Fahrenheit 451 (1966)

    -* Stalker (1979)

    -* The Bunker of the Last Gunshots (1981)

    -* Nineteen Eighty-Four (1984)

    -* Brazil (1985)

    -* Fatherland (1994)

    * La Cité des Enfants Perdus (1995)

    -* Metropolis (2001)

    -* Perfect Creature (2006)

    Examples of .Piecraftian. post-apocalypse

    dieselpunk:

    -* A Boy and His Dog (1975)

    -* Wizards (1977)

    * Mad Max (1979)

    * Diesel (1985)

    * Radioactive Dreams (1985)

    -* Tetsuo (1989)

    * Spirits of the Air, Gremlins of the Clouds (1989)

    * Battle Angel Alita (1993)

    * Six-String Samurai (1998)

    * Blue Submarine No. 6 (1998)

    -* Dark City (1998)

    Reply

  • timeshifter_

    timeshifter_

    March 10, 2015, 3:00 pm

    >moreover, they could block peer-2-peer communication as a whole

    How much flak do you think they'd take from big names like, oh, Blizzard, who use bittorrent servers to distribute updates? BT is *not* inherently illegal. It's actually inherently a vast improvement in terms of bandwidth and efficiency. It's a *good* thing, that many companies put to use in completely legal manners. To block it altogether would piss off lots of people who actually do have lots and lots of money to beat people down with.

    Reply

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