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Comments

  • SAugsburger

    SAugsburger

    March 10, 2015, 8:14 am

    True, but there are a lot of recent films where the licensing costs are much higher than the typical low budget films that are typical on commercially funded broadcast TV.

    Nevertheless I think that the no-ads on paid content assumption is a bit naive insofar as that there are all sorts of paid periodicals that have advertising. We expect ads in free publications, but while paid publications tend to have fewer ads than free publications they are rarely ad free. Even academic journals, which can get very expensive will have ads although they are usually academic job listings or ads for a conference related to the topic of the publication.

    Reply

  • umbama

    umbama

    March 10, 2015, 5:08 pm

    Oh hai.

    >*The phrases aren't sociological; they're sociological buzzwords*

    Yes, which ones? Could it possibly be that you've confused the philosophy of Mind with sociology? Could it? Could it? How very, very, very stupid are you?

    >*don't think you can find evidence of brain damage in slices of brain tissue*

    Oh dearie me how forgetful are you? What I said was that there was no way of establishing a causal chain from brain tissue to 'craziness' to suicide. That's what I said. Dimbo.

    I'll try one last time. It wouldn't only be impractical it would be *meaningless* to attempt a description of human intentionality from a reductive account of brain tissue samples.

    I have no doubt that mental events are brain events; but I don't think it would be at all sensible to describe how funny I find your unwittingly revealing language in terms of neuronal firings. It's not the appropriate level of description.

    Get it now?

    >*you're embarrassing yourself, your family, and everyone around you*

    My cats. You forgot to say how I'm embarrassing my cats, too.

    Reply

  • Fimbulfamb

    Fimbulfamb

    March 10, 2015, 4:52 pm

    'Magni' was a rock star in Iceland until he went on *Rockstar: Supernova*. After that he'd somehow *submitted* himself to some lower status, or something. I don't know what effect it is, but he ceased to be cool when he came back. But he sounded rather soar, and went straight to the press saying it was all a farce and that Lucas had been pre-chosen and all. (Not that I doubt it. *Sour grapes*.)

    I've got very limited interest in 'reality' television, so I wasn't very upset when I heard the results. (Nota bene: heard.)

    Reply

  • mutatron

    mutatron

    March 10, 2015, 12:26 pm

    Dread over the untimely death of your child is something that will be with you until you die, or they die. Mine's 21 and when I'm expecting a call from her sometimes I wonder if the reason she hasn't called is that she's lying in a ditch somewhere after a car wreck, or maybe she's being attacked by some campus serial killer. You wake up in the night wondering what you would do if you got a call in the middle of the night about your child.

    I go over scenarios like this in my mind every once in a while just so I might know how to deal with them in case they happen. And really, it's a good idea to mourn the living while they're still alive so that you can fully appreciate them when they _are_ alive. This goes for all your loved ones. Otherwise it gets too easy to take them for granted, and then there will be all those things you'll wish you had done while they were still alive.

    Reply

  • scientologist2

    scientologist2

    March 10, 2015, 9:35 am

    *Well, it is not fox, it is the justice system.*

    Don't blame me if you use their style and method of argument. Your fail, not mine.

    *So you do think that the organization of $cientology is above the court system.*

    Hardly.

    That is your fantasy.

    I was disproving your other fantasy that justice is uniformly fair and impartial on planet earth. You have yet to name a country practicing your idealized form of justice.

    you are hallucinating now.

    *How about those court records?*

    Ask the Medical Examiner Joan Wood about how she screwed up, and how she had to admit that the death was in fact an accident, from a well known side effect of blood clogs after an accident.

    as testified to by nationally known experts.

    We've been over this before, and you lost that argument too.

    Reply

  • gnoah0

    gnoah0

    March 10, 2015, 11:51 am

    No, people have tried to replace C, just as people have tried to come up with protocols to get rid of ip. Neither approach works because they don't provide a sufficiently compelling argument for upgrading.

    A second CS student wouldn't be able to write something like C because they lack a intuitive understanding of the machine and which approaches are easy and which are not. Ken Thompson won a turing award for a lot of reasons, but one of them is that he is very good at solving problems which lend themselves to complex solutions in a simple an elegant way. Which is something that, as you said, that even other very talented implementors fail to do.

    C *is* a great language. It's certainly dated(string support?) but as a minimalist way of representing a portable assembler it was a *huge* jump in the state of the art. Nobody's been able to come up with a sufficiently compelling solution since then to get developers to abandon C for a reason, the advantages of modern languages haven't exceeded the opportunity cost of adopting them. You can call that inertia if you want, but for most people it's common sense.

    Reply

  • daric

    daric

    March 10, 2015, 10:16 pm

    > Do you believe in homoeopathic pills?

    I have no basis by which to believe or disbelieve. That is to say, I have neither studied the topic academically nor had any personal experiences to endorse or deny their effectiveness. As a personal bias, though, I would tend toward being open to what it has to present rather than dismissing it without a fuller examination.

    > And do you consider yourself a medical practitioner comparable to a medical doctor?

    No. Bone broken? Bleeding from an artery? Need an X-ray or MRI? Have a serious genetic disorder or require surgery? I can provide supplementary support at best.

    On the other hand, many people I treat are those for whom Western medicine has done all it can.

    Some of my primary teachers were first Western doctors and nurses, so I see no inherent incompatibility.

    Reply

  • Netcob

    Netcob

    March 10, 2015, 7:19 pm

    I always hesitate to criticize people with good intentions, and

    > Mum doesn't read the New testament and make notes, she takes what she perceives to be the real message: in her case, be nice.

    is definitely a good thing in some way (reminds me of my own relatives - or me as a kid). But I still have to ask: why cherry-pick the good things out of some ancient book written by primitive people for primitive people if the things you care about aren't specific to any religion but just ethics in general?

    Reply

  • hobophobe

    hobophobe

    March 11, 2015, 12:43 am

    While I understand the rewards you gain from directly helping people in need, I feel like there is a real need for programs advocating larger reforms specifically in the way of labor reform (how it's used, workweek length, and lack of growth industries), particularly now when we have lost so many jobs and lack a growth pattern to replenish them.

    What I would personally use the money for would be something like public service spots showing the potential for specific growth industries. I know that you are probably a success because of business decisions, but certain industries are beyond the capacity of most companies, let alone individuals.

    For less money than ever visually compelling video can be created that would, if seen, promote a lot of progress. I would like you to consider investing in that sort of project as part of your future philanthropic efforts. Not sure who you'd contact about that, but there are many firms and freelancers that would be helped directly by the work, so it should be worth considering.

    Reply

  • battler

    battler

    March 11, 2015, 8:42 am

    Good, then why do you defend one? I understand that it's a mental issue, and that he can't very well just stop thinking about it. But the fact that he isn't actively taking steps to stop it is disturbing. He is nurturing it instead of trying to fix it. If I were in his shoes, no, if any responsible person were in his shoes, they would see a therapist. It is just reckless and totally irresponsible to just ignore it and hope nothing happens. Remember, he may be innocent now, but are you really fine with leaving children's innocence in the future to chance? I'm not.

    That's all, I'll stop bothering you.

    Reply

  • circledot

    circledot

    March 11, 2015, 2:12 am

    As an English degree holder, I take umbrage at the remark that an English degree is easy, not useful, and not meaningful! It may not have helped me get a high-paying job, but I learned a hell of a lot over the course of my four years at college and worked very hard. I'm now a teacher and wouldn't take back my English degree for anything. I went to college for an education, not job training.

    Anyway, I think the earlier remark about a post-baccalaureate program is good advice. Don't go through an entire new undergrad program, unless you have $50 grand lying around.

    Reply

  • stumo

    stumo

    March 11, 2015, 12:01 am

    > As I said in my opening, a free society assumes its citizens to act responsibly by default.

    Then why do you need these weapons for your defense?

    > Those choosing to act otherwise should be dealt with as individuals.

    That's a bit late for me, my family, and my BBQ, all spread over the backyard. I would choose to live in freedom from the fear that an irresponsible neighbor armed with artillery will kill me.

    > If you would choose not to trust me not to blow up your backyard BBQ, you are free to live elsewhere if you prefer.

    Well, hang on. The general basis for ownership of these weapons in the first place is defense against irresponsible individuals armed with these weapons, is it not? So it's a realistic fear, and should not just be dismissed with "move somewhere else". I have the freedom to choose where I want to live, and the freedom to do so without the fear that a neighbor will kill me.

    > You are not, however, free to tell me what I can and cannot own.

    You've just told me that I'm not free to choose where I live.

    Reply

  • Gravity13

    Gravity13

    March 10, 2015, 7:36 pm

    >and it doesn't matter what anyone else says, because they are wrong and they are wrong because you say so.

    Whoa whoa whoa, where the fuck are you getting this from? Since when the fuck did expressing one's opinion mean everybody else is wrong? This is a very stupid comment, I'm sorry, I never once implied everyone else is wrong and I'm right. I find it difficult to continue humoring people who resort to cliched responses that are designed to implicate the original person of being the big bad arrogant know-it-all devil.

    You fucking said, "well I'm convinced" and I took that as criticism for not including my reasons for saying it - then when I reply to that with those reasons, you reply with this fucking bullshit?

    Bleh. Go away.

    Reply

  • Depafro

    Depafro

    March 10, 2015, 3:00 pm

    While I agree with your point, I disagree that this is the 'root' of the problem. Delving deeper, the root is the lack of use of birth control. Even deeper than that, it's people having sex despite the known consequences, when they're not in a stable relationship capable of supporting the child produced by that action.

    The reason for that, is that our society teaches us to get rewards we haven't earned. Credit cards let us buy things we can't afford. We are taught to set high goals, that we can do anything, but not taught how hard we'll have to work for it, and we whine when we don't get it. People don't mature and grow up anymore. So, people have sex, knowing that it can produce children, then whine about something invading their bodies when they get pregnant. As if it's anyone else's fault. (obviously, rape is a separate issue)

    adopting babies is all well and good, but it merely addresses a symptom.

    Reply

  • xtom

    xtom

    March 11, 2015, 12:29 am

    *sigh*

    So this is how the Democrats are planning to sabotage themselves eh?

    I've posted this stuff many times now, so I'll keep it short. If the blue dogs were not in the seats they are, it would be a neocon. Many come from districts that traditionally get Republican victories with double-digit margins.

    So *even* if we allow for the idea that these are not really Democrats, the question becomes: Would you prefer the democrats get to pick the republican in the seat or not?

    Because if they give up this ability(quite frankly it's a miracle they got it in the first place) the local republicans will not be putting up a center-right candidate. And they will most likely win.

    Reply

  • nolotusnotes

    nolotusnotes

    March 10, 2015, 9:49 pm

    Braking = bad in this situation.

    Pro-Tip: Keep looking at where you want to go and point the front wheels where you are looking at.

    GET CHUNKIER TIRES

    I once had a light, front wheel drive car with poor tires and could actually feel the front wheels producing a "wave" at their leading-edge on a wet freeway.

    At that point, I could give the car a bit more gas and not gain any more speed. If I increased the gas a little more, the tires would make it past the "wave" and I was on pure water.

    I could actually turn the steering wheel lock-to-lock at this point and keep going in a straight line. I don't recommend trying this.

    Reply

  • NewbieProgrammerMan

    NewbieProgrammerMan

    March 11, 2015, 5:20 am

    > I went several months without adblock.

    Wow, you've got more patience than me. I think all it took was for me to hear that Adblock, Flashblock, and NoScript existed, and they were installed on my browser within 30 seconds. They will stay installed, too, because some sites (I'm looking at you, weather.com) can't understand that I don't want flyover ads that play audio without my permission.

    That said, if I find myself frequenting a site with good content, I exclude them from all my filters. So far, sites that actually have good content also miraculously understand that visitors shouldn't be disrespected with obnoxious ads.

    Reply

  • silverwater

    silverwater

    March 10, 2015, 8:54 am

    I really hope that can be the case. It would be absolutely fantastic for musicians to be 100% in control of their destinies.

    > Look at Jonathan Coulton who can make a few hundred dollars for every bunch of songs he releases.

    That's not really a great example. I don't know who this person is, but a few hundred dollars isn't a lot of money. It takes at least 10k for studio time, mixing, mastering, cd art design, and printing, and that's pretty cheap.

    > Did the Beatles have great producers?

    Seriously?

    Reply

  • TheMG

    TheMG

    March 10, 2015, 2:44 pm

    "Right" and "wrong" are arbitrary labels society has assigned to things. "Responsibility" is also a completely human, abstract concept. You can't have a debate on these things because it simply comes down to how the individual/group defines these things. What do you want us to do, give our own definitions?

    But anyway, the way society works is that the people with power keep a list of things you are not allowed to do, and if you choose to do them, you're fucked (however the law has decided to punish you).

    Reply

  • Slippery_Slope_Guy

    Slippery_Slope_Guy

    March 10, 2015, 8:11 am

    I worked in a pizza place for a year and a half in college and our store was pretty old and probably one of the dirtiest in the area. However, we still scrubbed the entire store down every night. All dishes and topping trays were scrubbed and sanitized. The floors were swept and mopped. The oven was cleaned and all surfaces were washed and sanitized. If you order food from a big chain you shouldn't worry too much about your food. There are many procedures in place to keep everything clean and safe.

    Probably the grossest thing was the way we handled toppings. Any toppings that fall off the pizza while making it fall into a tray. Throughout the day, employees pick out any usable toppings and put them back in their containers. At the end of the night all the toppings are picked out and refrigerated for use the next day. One time a drunken redneck in a trailer park ordered a pizza with everything on it. He wanted literally every topping we had. Since it was near closing we ended up just dumping the catch-trays on his pizza and loading it up with all of the toppings and cheese that had been sitting there all day. I thought it was kind of nasty, but I took the delivery out anyway. He ended up inviting me in to drink whiskey (I declined) and tipped me five bucks. When I got back to the store he called back and said it was the best pizza he had ever had. :/

    Reply

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