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  • ManiacalV

    ManiacalV

    March 11, 2015, 8:07 am

    Butter, which mostly applies to endangered sea creatures. Large mammals like Giant Pandas are good ground into a loaf with mushroom gravy or even served as steaks. Smaller animals like the Aye-Aye, Lemur and River Otter can be filleted, breaded and made into a tasty dish like Wienerschnitzel. And I'll tell you what - you've never had anything like *Visayan Warty Bacon!*

    My favorite recipe is, of course, the Falowlapo. This labor intensive dish is a de-boned Kakapo stuffed into Northern Spotted Owl which is then stuffed into a Peregrine Falcon. De-lish! (When making the stuffings, you can use normal oysters since acidification of the oceans and over-farming are making those extinct, too)

    Reply

  • MeanMotherHubbard

    MeanMotherHubbard

    March 10, 2015, 5:50 am

    if you want her to change, gentle positive re-enforcement over a period of time will help. You need get her to change the story she is telling herself in her head. Create a different mythology. eX:

    A friend of mine works with kindergardeners. She might say "Joey you are doing a great job of sitting still!" This makes Joey more likely to behave. But then she "goes public "Hey class, isn't Joey doing a great job sitting still? Thank you for doing that Joey" All of a sudden she will have a whole class trying to emulate that behavior. It works for teenagers too (albeit slowly and some would sooner be damned than let you know it). Let her know you are proud, and do it in front of others too. Best are other people whose opinion she values.

    Just realize that if she feels worthless it will take more than a talkto get her back on track. And even if she can't show it, she still needs to hear it.

    Reply

  • ozzythewise

    ozzythewise

    March 10, 2015, 4:34 pm

    Never laughed so hard in my life as I did when this happened.

    Some of my housemates and I were sitting in our kitchen making waffels when we hear a "rata-tat-tat" at our front door. We open the door and there are these 2 guys standing there and they say "Yo, there is some crazy lady on your balcony and she is screaming that she wants in." We all realize what the problem is because the bedroom that has the door to the balcony doesn't have a door knob on it, so if the door closes it is hard to open. So we go up to the room and we hear this screaming coming from inside the room and we immediately recognize it as the mother of our asian housemate, and she doesn't speak english very well. So she's banging on the door and screaming at the top of her lungs "HERRRRROOOO...PREASSEE OPEN THE DOOOOORR, THE DOOR ISA WROCKED!!!!" So needless we all just completely loose our shit and just fall on the floor laughing, then we run downstairs because none of us can handle what just happened, thus leaving her still trapped in her room. Eventually one of my housemates stopped laughing long enough to go and open the door for her. Apparently what happened was my asian housemate had his mom over, then he left for classes and the door must have closed on his mother and she got scared because she was locked in.

    Reply

  • rapcat

    rapcat

    March 11, 2015, 6:43 am

    The other day I see a sign on a bus stop for "Teen Vehicle Tracking". It was being offered from the same company that does fleet vehicle tracking. It offered "peace of mind" and "safety" for your teen driver.

    Makes me worried that one day when I'm a parent if I would be OK with this in my kid's car. I sure hope not because I believe trust begins with the parent. You can't start off believing that your kid is doing something behind your back.

    Maybe if your kid has a history of disobeying you or lying about where he or she is going and still needs a vehicle. Other than that, just take their car away.

    Reply

  • drdoooom

    drdoooom

    March 10, 2015, 2:39 pm

    >A woman that shoots you down with the clear intention to harm you is not the type of woman you want to be dating.

    Can't say i agree. I think it varies on the circumstance. There's a difference between saying 'hello' at a club and saying 'hello' at a library. There are plenty of respectful, well rounded girls whom i know who will 'turn you down' immediately due to the fact that they're always being approached and have had prior relations with other men leaving them with their guard up.

    Implying that saying 'hello' to a woman (whom you do not know) grants you the respect to have a full conversation is not how the real world works. Sure it may be ideal for someone who isn't well versed in talking to women, but since when was life that easy?

    Reply

  • dsfargeg1

    dsfargeg1

    March 10, 2015, 8:41 pm

    Ok. First of all, physical access == fucked. But I assume you can't prevent this.

    I presume that the guy has installed a backdoor of some kind. One thing you could do is perform a low-level format of the disk after backing up everything - basically in order to protect against MBR-level rootkits.

    **My preferred solution**:

    Install Linux on a USB stick and make sure that:

    * Your friend keeps it in his/her possession. Can't modify the OS when its walking around with the victim after all.

    * You install Truecrypt once its up and running, and implement full-disk encryption on the USB stick (making sure to create a **new** password and remember it of course).

    * Then put full-disk encryption on the existing hard drive so that its contents cannot be viewed or altered by the stalker, AND the USB-resident OS can use them and store things on the HDD.

    Then you can safely access documents on the computer's hard drive, edit word/excel documents using the built-in Open-Office (which works just fine), surf with Firefox, check mail with Thunderbird, run Photoshop using Wine, basically everything the average dude will need. And security is more important than playing Crysis. Learning Linux might suck but it's both empowering *and* better than being stalked :p.

    When your friend is done with using the computer, he/she should shut it down, remove the USB stick and keep the USB stick out of any other computers & within sight.

    Reply

  • slurpme

    slurpme

    March 10, 2015, 8:27 pm

    I'm probably about 1/2 way through and the monotony is getting to me...

    1. Climb tower

    2. Save dumb ass citizen

    3. Pickpocket some moron (who incidentally looks around and straight at me after the deed is done and shrugs)

    4. Try and assassinate someone but wind up in a free for all slice'n'dice, finally kill him then have a 5 minute conversation about nothing in particular whilst 10 guards stand around us scratching their arseholes waiting for me to finish reading the victims his last rites...

    Trouble is there is huge potential in the game, once you master (on PC at least) the kludgey controls you can move smoothly around the city(s) and it feels great to zip around the rooftops...

    Also the story is bugging me, it seems to be building to something interesting and the character is having his doubts, then since "the nasty-evil Templars did it" (but no explanation is given as to why they are the bad guys) it all becomes clear... A real shame and an opportunity lost...

    And don't get me started on why all the beggars are annoying english women and the crazies are male and seem to ONLY attack me and why when I kill either, because I'm feeling grumpy and not wanting to be bugged, the game penalizes me... innocent pfft...

    Finally that crapola with the doctor in modern times is a huge mistake...

    I could go on... grr...

    Reply

  • undagrndbeatz

    undagrndbeatz

    March 10, 2015, 8:31 am

    This shit is right on. It probably didn't take much to write this, I would have said the same thing and I haven't worked at mcd's for 10 years. I put 3 years in and it will suck the life out of you, I think every mcd's is the same no matter where you are. You bust your ass too, just to get a .15 raise and the people that come in damn always trying to get free shit after they ate the fucked up shit they always come back and act like your shit to them and then want some free shit. I'm happy I'm out of that place, I served my time.

    Reply

  • kmeisthax

    kmeisthax

    March 10, 2015, 12:46 pm

    >Many people have often wondered what it would be like to create a nation based solely on their political and economic beliefs. Imagine: no opposition, no political rivals, no compromise of morals. Only a "benevolent dictator," if you will, setting up society according to your ideals.

    There's your problem - setting up a society via governmental means doesn't work. People have to voluntarily choose which societal system to work under. Considering that this experiment involved a cruel dictator who enacted many human rights violations against his own people, I fail to see how this could possibly be a free market system. Free markets can only exist in a free society in which people's property and life are respected.

    Reply

  • brock_lee

    brock_lee

    March 11, 2015, 6:02 am

    I would tell him flat out that you do not send personal information that way. It's not safe, it sounds fishy, and you're not going to do it. I'd say that I wanted a check or cash or there's no deal. Listen to your instincts.

    They sure do have a variety of services:

    >We specialize in private tuition (in all subjects); in foreign language training (all languages), in computer studies (all softwares); in translation (all languages) as well as web design (all kinds).

    >However, to meet your needs, we also offer other services related with the previous:

    > Child minding

    > Birthday party for children (only available during week-ends with reservation)

    > Revision of documents in foreign languages

    > Computers repairing

    > Logos' design - graphics for business leaflets

    Reply

  • TheWalruss

    TheWalruss

    March 11, 2015, 6:18 am

    At what point can you say a work is your own, versus a synthesis of your past experiences?

    This machine can create beautiful music. It does so because of a feedback loop where it's told "no, I don't like this" and "yes, more of that!". In that sense, the music it creates is a synthesis of Cope's tastes, and Emily's design is fundamentally influenced by his musical ability.

    How is this different from a music student learning from a teacher, a favorite composer, or a mentor? Where do you draw the line?

    One question which I would like to have answered even more than that is:

    How difficult would it be to add a concept of context to Emily's behavior, such that external influences like internet chat or the weather influence her compositions? How could you then feel that Emily is simply an extension of Cope, rather than an independent musical thinker?

    Reply

  • psykotic

    psykotic

    March 10, 2015, 9:45 am

    > I've spent a lot of time at the local DMV, and I've often thought, "Wow, wouldn't it be cool if my doctor's office was like this!"

    Wow, wouldn't it be cool if you had any fucking clue what you're talking about? First-hand experience would be a start.

    I've lived in a number of places, among them Denmark and the US. DMV offices in the US are hellholes. Doctors' offices in Denmark are nothing like them. In fact, Danish doctors' offices are far more personal, far less bureaucratic than US doctors' offices because of the insurance circus. Whenever I would go to the doctor in the US, I'd have to deal with a slew of forms, and the doctor would often try to give me drugs I neither wanted nor needed but which would be covered with low copay by my extensive insurance plan. My favorite example is when he suggested putting me on Accutane after seeing one (admittedly monstrous) zit on my chin. I basically stopped going to the doctor except in emergencies because of generally sinister shit like that; I didn't trust him in the least to put my interests before his.

    The whole system creates incentives for everyone involved that are more often than not directly counter to the patient's best interests. The doctor is supposed to be the patient's advocate.

    Reply

  • matts2

    matts2

    March 10, 2015, 6:46 am

    >Ah, Jewish Logic redux;

    Actually even Human Rights Watch, which hires Nazi fans, and Amnesty International says that Hamas and Hezbollah and Islamic Jihad commit war crimes.

    >the most heinous, despicable acts on the face of the earth,

    So, in your view, Gaza is worse than Darfur, worse than Ivory Coast, Worse than Rwanda, worse that Congo, worse than Sri Lanka?

    >no acknowledgment whatsoever of all the millions of people they are killing

    Show evidence they are killing millions. Or is this one of those trick claims where they are "killing" only the people are still alive?

    Reply

  • HeirToPendragon

    HeirToPendragon

    March 10, 2015, 9:07 am

    *sigh* No guys, I got this one.

    Look, WoW is not a bad game. In fact, WoW is probably the best MMO that exists and I don't see it losing that any time soon. Sure there are more fun MMOs out there depending on your taste (Personally, I liked CoV more than WoW), but no MMO out there now gives you what WoW can: The ability to connect with thousands upon thousands of people at any time in order to enjoy a mindless game and lose yourself.

    So maybe you don't like WoW, that's understandable. I stopped playing too because I would move on to something else so often that paying for the subscription was a waste. But, contrary to your statement, WoW does **not** suck.

    Reply

  • andersbergh

    andersbergh

    March 10, 2015, 7:58 pm

    I used to do level 4s with my Drake, it can do any mission. Even with a T2 fit, but of course it's easier if you have some faction on as well. It was only sweaty in missions like Worlds Collide if you fucked up the agro.

    EFT fitting:

    [Drake, faction pve]

    Caldari Navy Ballistic Control System

    Caldari Navy Ballistic Control System

    Shield Power Relay II

    Shield Power Relay II

    Caldari Navy Invulnerability Field

    Caldari Navy Invulnerability Field

    Shield Recharger II

    Shield Recharger II

    Large Shield Extender II

    Large Shield Extender II

    Heavy Missile Launcher II, Scourge Fury Heavy Missile

    Heavy Missile Launcher II, Scourge Fury Heavy Missile

    Heavy Missile Launcher II, Scourge Fury Heavy Missile

    Heavy Missile Launcher II, Scourge Fury Heavy Missile

    Heavy Missile Launcher II, Scourge Fury Heavy Missile

    Heavy Missile Launcher II, Scourge Fury Heavy Missile

    Heavy Missile Launcher II, Scourge Fury Heavy Missile

    [empty high slot]

    Medium Core Defence Field Purger I

    Medium Core Defence Field Purger I

    Medium Core Defence Field Purger I

    Hobgoblin II x5

    In the spare high slot you can fit a Drone Link Augmentator for extra drone range. Also, if you use T2 instead of faction, use 3 Shield Power Relay II (or Beta) for extra tank, but of course you lose out on the dps.

    Reply

  • Netcob

    Netcob

    March 10, 2015, 8:44 am

    Lock-in is stupid, expensive and makes your hardware never become as popular as it could be unless it is worthless trash and you are contemplating scamming your customers. But nVidia makes great chips, so I don't really get it.

    As a game developer only a huge bribe (or gullibility + a good salesman) could convince you to develop exclusively for hardware that only covers about half of the installed base. Now **that's not what the article says** if you read it. They support an OpenCL port so you could run PhysX on other hardware, too. But for some reason, they don't want you to use nVidia GPUs for physics computing while a card from another manufacturer does the rendering. I don't know how many people will actually attempt to do this (have two graphics cards and not use crossfire or sli, instead make one a dedicated physics processor? that might work even worse that you think), but a decision like that is really bad publicity.

    Hardware makers should do what they do best: develop and sell hardware. The software part (drivers, engines) should be as open as possible, because that directly influences the usefulness of the product.

    Reply

  • slippage

    slippage

    March 11, 2015, 6:46 am

    I think about death quite a bit and I have for most of my life. When I was very young my mother died from cancer. Of course it was sad but as I grew older and dealt with the grief, it let me see that the world keeps turning. The effect we have in the world doesn't just stop the second we breath our last breath. Imprints of our existence carry on through the effect we have on everyone we come in to contact with. Everyone has the ability to change someone's life in a given moment just by doing something as simple as looking up and smiling.

    That said, I am extremely curious about death and am comforted to know that I will absolutely, some day, any day, find out.

    Reply

  • grumpypants_mcnallen

    grumpypants_mcnallen

    March 10, 2015, 9:00 pm

    Why is this even useful?

    > Other users can only find you, and thus the files you share, if you've established a relationship with them.

    ...

    > The software is back-compatible with BitTorrent, meaning it functions fine as a generic P2P client.

    So it's either exactly like bitTorrent, or just like a private ftp network with your friends. Now why should I bother with this software if I can't find new people on it, but only see people I already know from other contexts.

    **Edit:** Could the downvoters please tell me why my arguments are wrong, instead of just burying a viewpoint that is not their own?

    Reply

  • wulfhound

    wulfhound

    March 10, 2015, 10:32 am

    Choosing differently requires self-discipline in the face of a near drug-like medium that we don't yet fully understand. What is the appropriate way to respond to something that generates near-infinite amounts of seemingly relevant information? Plugging people in to the Net and expecting them not to gorge on social media, lolcats or lightweight "intellectual" articles is like sending someone to live in a town where the only thing to eat is 99c burgers & donuts and expecting them not to get fat...

    I've been on the net since around the end-days of the kind of global village, cyber-optimism you describe.. say '95, '96. I think a lot of it was a product of the net at the time being sparsely populated & relatively unavailable even to those who had access (9600 baud, mmm). Like "great" rock stars who die young and are immortalised, imagined potential tends to trump the reality.

    It will take time as a society to figure out how to use the net & other information-superabundant media (cable tv, smartphones...) in a way that strikes a balance with life. I remember a time, not so long ago - let's say before smartphones, broadband and freeview many-channel TV - when fairly frequent boredom, as in having nothing to do, would serve as a stimulus to find something different to do; that just doesn't happen now.

    How does one use the Net without gorging on it? How to manage all this information without cutting genuinely relevant people, opportunities and information out of the picture, at the same time holding it back from choking up your entire life? Sometimes it feels like being a recovering alcoholic who has to work a bar job...

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