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Comments

  • Waterwoo

    Waterwoo

    March 10, 2015, 8:02 am

    Dividends aside, the market does not produce anything. Any time you get money by selling, you are getting money directly from somebody else. Thus, if you trade on non-public information, for example selling a lot of stock when you know the price is about to drop because of some bad news, it's entirely unfair. It's like selling somebody defective goods that appear alright on the outside when you know full well they aren't worth the usual price because they're defective.

    Buying on insider information is of course equally illegal but perhaps less questionable morally since you're not sticking somebody with a loss, but still.

    As for why society (or at least market regulators) cares if you rip someone off in this way, it's because they want to maintain the impression that the market is fair. If insider trading was legal and rampant, retail investors would stay away entirely because it would be like playing an obviously rigged game. Obviously having millions of people avoid the market would greatly interfere with it's purpose of raising capital, so this is not good.

    As for trading on price movements, I'm not sure how that would be insider trading? Price movements are completely public information and visible to anybody with an internet connection - yahoo.com/finance.

    Reply

  • TheProphetMuhammad

    TheProphetMuhammad

    March 10, 2015, 12:57 pm

    I was pointing out that the post contained both psychology and epistemology, and that the two terms are not mutually exclusive. In fact, four key questions are identical in the two disciplines.

    > psychology is at most 'from the outside in' epistemology.

    Correct, psychology could be called descriptive epistemology.

    Despite the article being about ways to find truth and gives ten tips about dealing with knowledge, belief, reliability and justification, thepassingofdays insists that;

    > It doesn't discuss the nature of truth, how truth is connected with knowledge, belief, reliability, defeaters, justification, or any relevant term in the epistemological literature.

    Reply

  • cometparty

    cometparty

    March 10, 2015, 7:37 am

    It's pretty terrifying. That's why I'm asking if it's even illegal. I mean, the guy arrested is a member of the People's Law Collective, so most likely he's a lawyer. That will make things very inexpensive for him, if he's choosing to fight it; which, no doubt, he is. What's the difference between him tweeting it and others Retweeting it? I'm pretty sure lots of other people RT'd some of Mike's tweets. We need to keep up with this case. This is total political persecution.

    When they're confiscating pictures of Karl Marx, that should ring some alarm bells.

    Reply

  • the_nuclear_lobby

    the_nuclear_lobby

    March 11, 2015, 4:30 am

    >just because Iran signed the non-proliferation treaty it should not be allowed nuclear weapons

    They entered into a legal agreement to not develop nuclear weapons, unlike Israel.

    >It would be perfectly alright to make nuclear weapons if they had not signed any such treaty.

    From a legal standpoint - yes, of course.

    >let's not forget the amount of UN resolutions Israel has broken

    Non-binding resolutions do not comport legal obligations. Israel is not violating any laws by ignoring the resolutions from the UN which suggest they should declare their nuclear weapons and allow inspectors in.

    Reply

  • anubis255

    anubis255

    March 10, 2015, 9:47 am

    The first dead body I saw was when I was 12

    My friendGordy Lachance was playing cards in my treehouse with Chris Chambers and Teddy Duchamp. Vern Tessio comes over and tells them how he overheard his brother and his friend talking about how they'd seen the body of a kid named Ray Brower who'd gone missing. We decided to go and find the dead body and bring it back in the hope of getting the credit.

    A few months ago, Gordy's older brother Denny had been killed in a car accident, and Gordy has been ignored at home since, which we see in flashbacks. Gordy aspires to be a writer, but the only support he had came from his brother. Chris Chambers is from a bad family, and his brother, Eyeball, hangs around with the local thugs, led by Ace. (Vern's older brother is also part of this gang.) Teddy has a mentally ill father who once held his ear to a stove and nearly burnt it off, and Vern is a cowardly overweight child who is usually the butt of our group's jokes. Just before we met up to set off on their journey, Gordy and Chris encounter Ace and Eyeball in the street. Ace steals Gordy's yankee cap that was given to him by his brother.

    We set off and realise that nobody brought any food, so they put their money together and come up with $2.37. Moments later, a train comes and Teddy insists on dodging it, but Chris pulls him away fearing that he'll be killed. Throughout our journey, we experienced more things such as being chased by a junkyard dog, nearly being killed by a train, and being attacked by leeches when they try to cut through some water.

    At some random junkyard , Teddy loses it and cries when the junkyard owner calls his father a "loony," despite the fact that his father nearly burnt his ear off. We also learned that Chris hates having the last name that he does and wishes that he could move to somewhere where he could make a fresh start, where nobody knows him. Gordy says that writing is stupid and he wants to take the same courses as his friends, but Chris tells him that he'd be wasting his gift if he did that. We learn more about how our friends really think.

    Eventually we came across the body and start to build a stretcher. Gordy breaks down and tells Chris that his father hates him. Whilst we have been travelling, Ace has found out about the body and has set off in the car along with his gang to retrieve the body himself. The gang turns up at the place of the body not long after we did and tells them to leave so that they can take the body. Chris refuses and Ace pulls out a knife, to which even his gang seems to object. He's seemingly about to cut Chris' throat when Gordy fires a shot from the gun that Chris brought along (it belongs to his father). He tells Ace that he'll happily kill him, and Ace leaves with his gang but insists that they'll get the boys for this. Gordy tells everyone that nobody is taking the body, and they all head back.

    We learned a lot on our journey. We all went home after , and all grew apart through junior high.

    Reply

  • razorblader

    razorblader

    March 11, 2015, 1:38 am

    Oops I replied from my normal account, deleted and posting from the anon one *blush*.

    Thank you so much for such an honest and caring response.

    I will admit to being very weary and apprehensive about posting this, but this is my equivalent of a message in a bottle. It was time for it to come out and it was time for me to let go.

    Should one or more persons chose to heckle me so to speak, then so be it. I will not pay attention or encourage, I've gone through worse in my life.

    I had to do this, use the strength I have built and as the old cliche goes, if I help just one person, then the cost to me is worth it.

    Thank you again for your warm reply and quotes, I love the first one! I'm in bed now, so the second may come in handy xxx

    Reply

  • matts2

    matts2

    March 10, 2015, 3:25 pm

    >Wow..20% in favor according to a nationwide poll by Zogby.

    Mostly likely most of that 20% haven't actually even given it a thought.

    >I am not even sure that there was 1 in 5 support for the revolution from the British at the start.

    So your hope is that with a long enough war Texas could secede.

    >And when I think about it I only see this number growing over the next decade, what happens when it reaches 30-40%?

    Then it is a minority view. But perhaps then there would be serious discussion. Then the questions of debt and obligation assumption comes up. And who owns the roads built with federal dollars. And the cost of putting border controls. And form of government and how to decide it.

    Reply

  • enkiam

    enkiam

    March 10, 2015, 12:55 pm

    >OK, well, I gave several examples of modifying software you don't have source for, including examples of recovering the complete source.

    Inserting a few bytes into a running program's image is not modification. I defined my criteria clearly.

    Additionally, decompilation does **not** reveal complete source, nor does it reliably reveal source even for Java programs. Recovering assembler language from binary is not recovering source.

    >What's your point? What does that have to do with whether the people who have the source should be required to give it to you just because you have the object code, even if they are the full and total authors of everything in both the source and object code files?

    You are asking me, "Why should software be free?" The FSF has a lot of work on the subject. I suggest you read it.

    >If you don't want to talk about source code escrow, then we're done.

    We haven't been talking about source code escrow for a long time. We've been talking about free software.

    >Tell me why you think it's impossible, given that I've provided proof of concept, along with ways of obtaining the source from the object code.

    You have not shown it to be possible to obtain the corresponding source (defined as what the original author wrote the program in) from a binary.

    I believe this to be prohibitively expensive to do, which in practice equates to impossibility. I allow that it might, in rare cases, be done. However, freedom is not a matter of bean-counting. If every user does not have the ability to modify the software they use, the point is irrelevant.

    Reply

  • radix2

    radix2

    March 11, 2015, 4:12 am

    Fair enough. My brother is a working mathematician who studies abstract algebras such as Hecke. Advanced/abstract math always fascinated him as a kid, and he just got more into it as he got older. He got his Doctorate decades ago and stayed in Academia teaching and doing further research. He just finished an 18 month sabbatical which he took so that he could work on some papers.

    Not once in his 48 years has he ever thought he was doing "practical" work. He does it for the challenge of pushing the his field's limits.

    You could say the same about many things too. It is just done because it can be done and interests someone. If something useful comes about from that work, then that is just a bonus. If you look at Hecke Algebra on Wikipedia for instance, you will see that some are proposing their use in quantum computation.

    Reply

  • mlsherrod

    mlsherrod

    March 10, 2015, 6:25 am

    Sorry this is kinda long.

    As a kid, I remember vivid dreams of playing a soccer match, falling off a cliff (whatever), and when I hit the ground in the dream, I would wake up in an upward bounce off the bed, got me to thinking maybe I was levitating, though learned as an adult it was probably one of those really weird full body spasms.

    I've heard my name called out 2-3x's when I was totally alone

    Once I experienced what I believe is sleep paralysis, it was right after I moved my family into this 104 yr old victorian. In a dream I heard stomping at the foot of my bed, like one of the kids came in the room & was stomping back and forth. I was thinking (in dream) hey, that's not part of this dream, I woke up (didn't move but listened) and heard the stomping clear as a bell again. I tried to turn over, couldn't, tried to scream to my wife & couldn't.

    By this time I was freaking out, the stomping happened a third time, and I did turn over flat on my back. The room was ice cold, the ceiling was foggy, and all I could think of was to sit up, and say in a loud angry voice "Its my house now, I am living here, and am going to take care of this place with my family, visiting hours are between 5 to 9 pm, its far to late for this now"

    I laid down on my back, and telling the wife to lay back down even after she insistently asked me what was going on. For some reason, I believed in ghosts that night. That, and coupled with a few odd sights in this house late nights alone painting the great hall, I always had a funny feeling someone was watching me from a door way, and out of the corner of my eyes,I always felt like I saw something move away.

    What didn't help was when we moved in and before my episode, my daughter began to be so afraid to sleep in her room alone, and complain of the "Lady in grey" who would come to see her. Nothing has happened since my episode, but the other kids swear they seen doors open, and I did once see frame I had meant to hang that was sitting flat on a mantel fly off about 10 feet in broad day light.

    Everything is fine now though.

    Reply

  • notliam

    notliam

    March 11, 2015, 4:59 am

    This is an interesting question. I downvoted you because of your own answer/thoughts, because it really is cold hearted. My aunt is severely mentally and physically disabled and is really lucky to be alive now (she's 40, she wasn't expected to live past 12), she might seem a burden on the family - another aunt looks after her full time and thus has never been able to work full time or anything like that, but the fact is she is part of the family and we all still love her.

    If I had a mentally disabled child I'd be upset of course, not because I'm not bringing a perfect offspring into the world but because my child would face difficulties later in life, but I would still love the child and care for them as much as I would any other children. I know it would be hard work, but family is very important to me.. to be honest I'm actually offended by your answer, even though I know you didn't mean it to be so.. :/

    My brothers girlfriend gave birth 4 months ago to a boy and he contracted meningitis and it was ridiculously heart breaking just the thought of what could happen.. and that was my 1 day old baby nephew, never mind a child of my own. Thankfully he made a full recovery :)

    Reply

  • UnificationDotCom

    UnificationDotCom

    March 11, 2015, 5:21 am

    I don't think hugging a female friend is a problem or something to be jealous about. However, maybe your girlfriend is jealous because she's picking up on your flirtation with them. In addition to an ego boost it can also create guilt if you act in a way that you wouldn't act if your girlfriend was present. In other words, be friendly, but not flirtatious and you won't be guilty. Just ask yourself if you'd behave differently if your girlfriend was present. If any of this resonates and you're ready to deepend your relationship, let your girlfriend know that you've been somewhat flirtatious but that you've decided to stop that and be respectful. Not everyone flirts because they know that it feels good to act consistent whether or not their partner is present.

    Reply

  • fregoli

    fregoli

    March 10, 2015, 12:59 pm

    the effect of physostigmine in AD is caused presumably because of lack of acetyl choline in the brains of Alzheimer's patients, since physostigmine causes elevation of ACh in the synapse. there is no known link between lack of ACh and schizophrenia, so there is no reason it should work. hallucinations are not caused solely by lack of ACh, as is probably the case with schizophrenia. the consensus is that overactive dopaminergic action is the cause of psychotic symptoms in schizophrenia, hence the anti-psychotics are based on anti-dopamine activity. all this is of course simplified, since there are also major roles for serotonin and other neurotransmitters. don't forget that physostigmine (and all other ACh esterase inhibitors) have some nasty side effects, not at all better than current treatments.

    Reply

  • kooldeela

    kooldeela

    March 11, 2015, 5:38 am

    I get where you're coming from and mainly agree, except for how much of humanity is influenced by the film medium. A lot of new and controversial ideas are introduced through movies. Obviously, one film is not going to affect a population in the same way a cure for cancer would, but there are subtle shifts in the way society thinks which can be spurred on by popular films. I would imagine the portrayal of minorities in cinema over the last half a century, as positive members of society, has only made the day-to-day lives of millions that little bit easier. Still, in this instance, justice needs to be served. I say that as a massive fan of his films and former defender of Polanski. It wasn't until he was arrested again that the full and correct details came out about the original incident. What he did was wrong and he should be punished. Nobody is above the law (except for Nico).

    Edit - formatting.

    Reply

  • mattbin

    mattbin

    March 11, 2015, 2:34 am

    Get some real, honest feedback by way of people who are in the business of making money from books. By which I mean, send it to agents or publishers.

    Self-publishing is great, I'm not knocking it. But because the gatekeepers are out of the equation -- the people who make money by putting good books in print -- the bookstores don't care for it, and people in general don't care for it. Right or wrong, the publishers have authority in the business. So get it to them and see if you match up.

    Even writing a query letter -- describing in a page or so what the book is about and convincing someone it's worth reading -- is a very, very instructive exercise. I highly recommend it. There are plenty of blogs and articles by agents to guide you; start with Miss Snark's archive if you can find nothing else.

    I was in the same boat as you once, and I chose to rush it by publishing with a tiny publisher. Yes, I learned a lot and enjoyed getting out there and flogging my book. But in the end, I'm happier with where my career is going now -- signed by an agent, working on another book, moving forward -- than I was then with a finished book in hand.

    By the way, joining a writers group -- of people who are published or actively working to publish -- is almost essential in my experience. When I'm not part of one, I find my writing doesn't improve anywhere near as fast.

    Good luck with your book.

    Reply

  • jezpy06

    jezpy06

    March 10, 2015, 9:52 am

    My brother and I were driving home from a party one night back in high school. We were out in the middle of the country on a road known as "elbow road". Elbow road is notorious for having several fatal car accidents every year mainly because it has sharp bends and literally no street lights. After about half and hour of driving lost we decide to take the first road off of elbow road just because it was starting to freak us out. So we turn on the first road leading off of elbow road we come upon. 10 minutes on that road and we see another street sign and when we passed it we realized we were somehow still on elbow road. My brother punched it and seconds later we see a purplish type fog down the road in the shape of a woman in a night gown. Face and limbs were sort of blurry but it definately looked like a woman. We drove right through the fog and i swear it felt almost to enter the car and pass right through the center console the backseat and then out of the car. We were silent for about 5 minutes thinking the other didnt just experience that and finally i said "did you just see that" and my brother freaked out and said "you saw that shit too!". 5 minutes later we saw a group of cars and followed them till we got onto the highway.

    Reply

  • rek

    rek

    March 11, 2015, 1:54 am

    Price movements are completely public information, so no they have nothing to do with insider trading.

    Insider trading directly harms the shareholders of the companies which the information is about as well as directly harming the market itself: no one wants to bet in a rigged game. It would completely undermine the legality and fairness of the stock market and for that reason has and will remain 100% completely illegal.

    You must be confused on what insider trading *is*, because there is no argument for it.

    Reply

  • refusedlud

    refusedlud

    March 10, 2015, 11:21 pm

    sigh. you just made my point for me. the US telecoms ARE in bed with the govt, and they do get preferential lobbying treatment, legislation, etc. this is govt interfering in the market! take away that, and then they can actually compete. yes SMS profit margins are high, but no one is making you send them. if no one sent them, the price would come down to meet the demand, plain and simple. in fact, it is high profit margins that people can recognize as an area to compete - why do you think sprint now has an unlimited everything plan? why do tmobile sidekicks offer unlimited texting? this is competition.

    and, they DO have incentive to do this, time warner has a 100MB/s option. this is a sign there is a demand for this service, and they are competing to provide it. if someone provides the right speed at the right price, they win those dollars.

    Reply

  • Daishiman

    Daishiman

    March 10, 2015, 8:53 pm

    You're assuming that you are the owner of a single field, and not a large conglomerate that owns thousands of square kilometers of field, in which case you care little for the unproductive lands, especially if there is cheap land available everywhere. This is what's happened in the Amazon, where farmers slash-and-burn to make a quick buck with crops, however the very action they take ends up destroying the field because rainforest soil is not very fertile, and farming conditions do not replenish those fields.

    No, the problem is that you are assuming that economic actors are always ration, and this the biggest piece of bullshit ever. Most business owners are fairly ignorant of the fields they operate in and live due to factors external to the quality of their business.

    Large corporations have only a fiduciary duty to their shareholders on a quarter-by-quarter basis. The corporate world is fraught with examples of people taking irrational risks and burning down with it. But when people do that with limited natural resources, it's a concern for all of society.

    If you have a business as a logging conglomerate but, for example, you expect to get out of it in 10 years to diversify to more profitable endavours, it's perfectly reasonable to not replenish a field. Do you think wildlife poachers have much interest in preserving the species they hunt? Do you think mining operations give two shits about leaving nearby rivers contaminated with arsenic?

    You fail man. There is no such thing as a free market and there will never be. Markets have barriers of entry, unfair competition, natural circumstances, chance, and dirty play.

    And yes, markets fail when the individuals involved in them suffer. If a mining operation is cut abruptly and thousands of people not only lose their jobs but their health because of the side effects of the industry, that's a market failure. If financial industries pack up collateralized debt in discrete units of crap and sell it off to people, causing a massive slowdown in the general economy, that's a market failure. Pull your head out of your ass and realize that markets are made up of individuals, many of whom suffer disproportionate consequences which are beyond their control.

    Reply

  • UnificationDotCom

    UnificationDotCom

    March 11, 2015, 5:08 am

    Let go of what you "should" be doing and just go with your feelings. There's no inherent benefit in delaying what feels congruent now, so don't worry about what other people do. Just be honest with yourself and others about where you're at, and admit that the benefits of a close relationship are more appealing than remaining single or dating casually. It's not like one way or another is "better"...it's about finding what works for you...which it sounds like you already know is about putting your energy towards a committed relationship.

    Reply

  • radiofloyd

    radiofloyd

    March 10, 2015, 8:34 am

    When I was younger I remember my mom telling the family at dinner the previous night she was watching tv in her bedroom and she looked down (tv was on a shelf above the hallway to the room) and seen a small child (not me or my brothers) that she has not seen before. He stood there and said "mommy" and disappeared. Also throughout living in the same house we would hear the sound of our basement door to the garage open and shut. It was always dead bolted. This house was built between 1900-1920.

    Reply

  • onlyicebeer

    onlyicebeer

    March 10, 2015, 9:28 am

    Any time you lose control of the vehicle (other than a tire blowout) the first reaction should be to get the engine into neutral. No matter if your car is automatic or manual, you can hit the shifter as hard as possible and it will not go into another gear or reverse. Then, or simultaneously, take your foot off the accelerator and place it above the brake but do not press and counter steer. Since you lost control with your rear tires the vehicle is going to want to follow the front tires (where the weight is "thrown"). Steering in this case is almost impossible until static friction overcomes kinetic friction on all four tires. The best you can do is hope and pray, but most of all just slow the fuck down.

    Reply

  • pbrocoum

    pbrocoum

    March 10, 2015, 10:03 pm

    Below is my "official" answer encoded in rot13 so as not to spoil it.

    Vg qbrf abg znggre vs lbh fgnl be fjvgpu. Fbyhgvba 2 vf gur pbeerpg fbyhgvba.

    Jr pna ehyr bhg fbyhgvba 1 jvgu n cebbs ol pbagenqvpgvba. Cergraq gurer jnf fbzrguvat gb or tnvarq ol fjvgpuvat rairybcrf. Ng gur fgneg, lbhe rairybcr pbagnvaf rvgure qbhoyr be unys jung'f va zl rairybcr. Nsgre fjvgpuvat, lbhe rairybcr FGVYY pbagnvaf rvgure qbhoyr be unys jung'f va zl rairybcr. Hfvat gur fnzr ernfbavat, vg vf abj va lbhe orfg vagrerfg gb fjvgpu onpx. Guvf pbagenqvpgf gur bevtvany pbapyhfvba gung vg jnf orggre gb fjvgpu va gur svefg cynpr.

    Gur dhrfgvba vf abj gb haqrefgnaq jul fbyhgvba 1 vf vapbeerpg. Fbyhgvba 1 pnfhnyyl fyvcf va n guveq rairybcr haqre gur enqne. Vg gevpxf lbh vagb guvaxvat gung gurer ner guerr cbffvoyr inyhrf: k, 2k, naq 0.5k, jura va ernyvgl gurer ner bayl gjb inyhrf. Nygubhtu lbh qba'g xabj jung gur inyhrf ner, bar bs gjb fpranevbf zhfg or gur pnfr: (N) gur gjb rairybcrf ner k naq 2k, be (O) gur gjb rairybcrf ner k naq 0.5k. Gurer vf ab guveq pnfr jurer nyy guerr inyhrf ner va cynl ng bapr. Vg vf gura rnfl gb frr gung obgu pnfrf N naq O qrtrarengr vagb gur frpbaq fbyhgvba.

    Fb, jul vf gur frpbaq fbyhgvba pbeerpg? Vg'f pbeerpg fvzcyl orpnhfr lbh unir ab vasbezngvba. Vg'f yvxr zr gryyvat lbh gung V unir n pbva va zl unaq naq lbh gelvat gb thrff vs vg'f urnqf-hc be gnvyf-hc, ohg V'z tvivat lbh gur bcgvba gb ghea zl pybfrq svfg rvgure hc be qbja. Vg qbrfa'g znggre vs lbh ghea zl svfg bire be abg orpnhfr lbh unir nofbyhgryl ab vasbezngvba hcba juvpu gb onfr n fgengrtl.

    Jvxvcrqvn tbrf vagb guvf ceboyrz va terngre qrcgu: uggc://ra.jvxvcrqvn.bet/jvxv/Gjb_rairybcrf_ceboyrz

    V jbhyq or erzvff vs V qvqa'g nqqerff gur pbagebirefl fheebhaqvat guvf ceboyrz, juvpu onfvpnyyl obvyf qbja gb crbcyr pbzcynvavat gung gur ceboyrz vfa'g jryy fgngrq. Ner gurer guerr rairybcrf be abg? Ner lbh nyybjrq gb bcra lbhe rairybcr? Ubj rknpgyl qvq V pubbfr gur nzbhagf va gur rairybcrf? Ner gur rairybcrf unaqrq bhg ng enaqbz, be qvq V checbfrshyyl tvir lbh gur k rairybcr naq gura syvc n pbva gb frr vs V tbg 2k be 0.5k? Gurfr ner nyy tbbq dhrfgvbaf, ohg V jbhyq nethr gung va gur nofrapr bs vasbezngvba gur ernqre fubhyq vasre nf yvggyr nf cbffvoyr.

    Abguvat jnf fnvq nobhg n guveq rairybcr, be nobhg fcrpvsvp cebprqherf hfrq gb svyy gurz, be nobhg ubj gurl jrer unaqrq bhg, be nobhg bcravat gurz, fb lbh fubhyq ernfbanoyl nffhzr gung V fvzcyl jrag vagb gur arkg ebbz, gbbx bhg gjb rairybcrf, svyyrq gurz jvgu jungrire zbarl V unq ba zr, fuhssyrq gurz hc, naq gura tnir lbh bar naq cbfrq gur dhrfgvba. V srry vg jbhyq or n qvffreivpr gb gur evqqyr gb nffhzr zber guna gung, orpnhfr fheryl fhpu vzcbegnag guvatf jbhyq unir orra zragvbarq.

    Pbzcynvagf nobhg gur cuenfvat bs guvf evqqyr unexra zr onpx gb zl uvtu fpubby qnlf bs dhrfgvbaf nybat gur yvarf bs pnyphyngvat gur yratgu bs lbhe funqbj onfrq ba gur Fha'f cbfvgvba va gur fxl, naq gura fzhtyl cbvagvat bhg gung gur dhrfgvba qbrfa'g fcrpvsvpnyyl fnl gung lbh qba'g unir n lneqfgvpx.

    Reply

  • DaveM191

    DaveM191

    March 10, 2015, 10:30 pm

    Right, he sells a dozen other sauces which are perfectly good. That's what he wants to sell, for which the limited edition is a marketing stunt.

    As he says on his website: "Each year we formulate a special sauce with *three times the heat of Insanity Sauce*. It's hand signed by Dave, numbered, vintage dated and laid to rest in a wooden coffin wrapped in caution tape. 5 oz. Heat Insane +++"

    With 3x the heat, you'd need to use 1/3rd of a drop, which might be hard to measure. No doubt someone could do it if they really really wanted to use it, but the "coffin box", the hand signed and numbered labels, etc. indicate that it's more a collectible than anything else.

    Personally, I would never use a sauce that strong, even though I love hot foods. The reason is because a lot of the flavor of the sauce (and the pepper) is in the other stuff that's present besides the capsaicin. When you have a sauce that's so strong you can only use a drop, you're missing out on all the other goodies; what you have is basically a drop of semi-refined capsaicin. I would much rather use a less strong pepper (and more of it), so the other flavors in the pepper (besides the heat) also appear in the dish.

    Reply

  • sfgeek

    sfgeek

    March 10, 2015, 3:43 pm

    Rowing was ranked 30th, which is absolute horseshit. I've played just about every common sport under the sun, and Rowing was by far the hardest. Rowers are pound for pound the 2nd most efficient athletes. I've played indoor lacrosse, which is essentially ice hockey (except less rotation) as well as football, soccer and several others. Rowing kicked my ass. In college, our warm up was a 5 mile run of hills, 20 minutes on stairs, 2 hours on the water, 30 minutes on the ergs (rowing machines) and weights. Several times I couldn't get home for quite some time because I couldn't even control the gas and brake I was so tired. Oh and the reason the oar handles are stained brown is because they come unstained and quickly are stained brown by blood from blisters on the rower's hands.

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  • incaseyoucare

    incaseyoucare

    March 11, 2015, 6:58 am

    >I don't believe anyone has any business owning assault rifles and the like. They have no practical use that you can't accomplish with less powerful guns.

    I can think of one, try overthrowing an illegitimate ruling power.

    Your position has never made sense to me. The 2nd amendment doesn't articulate the right to bear arms for hunting and other practical purposes. Nor are there any modifiers to the term arms. It would have been easy for the framers to specify the allowable type or quantity of arms, i.e.: bladed weapons, single shot muskets with barrels no longer than 12 inches, one per household, no more than 100 rounds per weapon etc. Further it is telling that the word arms, clearly associated with warfare, is used (not guns or hunting tools): That right of the people to keep and bear arms shall not be infringed.

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  • AllThatJazz

    AllThatJazz

    March 10, 2015, 7:44 pm

    Have you ever been at a table, and had a sudden sneaking suspicion that the guy next to you was also counting cards? (ha ha! Sorry couldn't help but ask you that questions for the 25th time).

    Ok, well, let me first say that I just spent about 2 months studying roulette. I used the random.org website to generate up to 10,000 random numbers at time, which I pasted into an excel spreadsheet. (The websight uses weather patterns as the random number seed, so hte numbers are indeed highly random.) I would tell Excel to highlight different numbers and possible outcomes in different colors, to no avail. In end the house always wins at roulette. It seems roulette is a great way for someone to lose a small fortune.

    (I know much greater minds than myself have been there and tried with roulette, but I just had to see for myself.)

    Now that I read your postings, however, my next project will be to study and read everything I can on Black-Jack-Card-Counting. I'm willing to invest months or years to try to get good at it.

    Hopefully I can develop a semi-skill at it. Here are my questions:

    1) All I want is to be good enough to walk away with about $50 per day. I can live comfortably on $50 per day, and spend my time doing things I like. How realistic is 50 per day, if I can only get "semi-good" at card-counting?

    2) I'm guessing that 50 per day won't even show up on the radar for security at most casinos? (If I can conceal some of my winnings such as hiding chips like you were saying?)

    3) What kind of bankroll would I need for $50 per day?

    4) Finally, just in case I can't get good at Black-Jack-Card-Counting, are there any other games in which someone can develop a "skill" to give them a slight winning edge?

    Like I said above, Roulette is absolutely hopeless. There is no skill, or betting system you can develop to win at roulette. But maybe there is another casino game where that is possible, in addition to Black-Jack? (However I'm pretty-sold on developing Black-Jack-Card-Counting skills, although I can see it won't be easy to learn, except with lots and lots and lots of practice.)

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  • imamom32

    imamom32

    March 10, 2015, 6:26 am

    My first is a girl, and she just turned 10. My second (after miscarrying twins) is a girl, and is almost 7. My third is a boy who will be 5 in january, and the twins are both boys and turned one in July. As for getting them organized, I try to do as much as I can at night- lunches made, outfits picked out, showers done. The girls wake up to an alarm, get themselves dressed and fed, while I nurse the twins. Then, I do hair while the boys all play, and we wave goodbye to the school bus. After that, I get my four year old ready for preschool. I never get the twins dressed until 5 minutes before we head out the door, and I keep my makeup in the car so I can put it on in the driveway!

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