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  • keyboardsmash

    keyboardsmash

    March 11, 2015, 1:46 am

    Erm apparently, but I was very young so don't remember it at all. I suppose it didn't go well, because she keeps trying to make me swear off men forever. She also fell in love with the husband of a family friend, tried to change her last name to his, then when it was explained to her that she couldn't really do that, she asked my cousin, who was 12 at the time, if she should end her life. She doesn't really know how relationships work.

    I dunno if I should be saying this, but its anonymus, so what the hell.

    Reply

  • Gexus

    Gexus

    March 10, 2015, 6:54 am

    Seeing as I'm Icelandic myself, I'll just answer that for you.

    - Reforestation is coming along great. Although people are generally shocked to see such a barren land, they really should be aware that, compared to that, there are lots of real forests here now. Not only is the main capital, Reykjavík covered in tree's, we've also got lots of new forests around the country that just didn't exist a short period of time ago, and boy do they grow fast. My parents recall spending their summers working for the state planting small trees and now it's been clearly a major success.

    - Well about the national conscience being more and more aware of the effects of global warming, the answer is yes. Every year there are temperature records being broken and we can easily see how much easier it is for trees and other plants to grow here. Astonishing really. The only downside is that our famous glaciers are all melting away now.

    I wouldn't say that that is the reason why we bought all our SUV's. We simply didn't think about how much greenhouse gases they release, I mean, when you're wealthy you tend to think about lots of other things instead :)

    - We all look mainly Scandinavian, with a touch of some Celtic blood and voila! The typical blond/red haired blue/green eyed Icelandic with freckles in the summer. Well, that's how we generally look. Around 7-10% are descendants of dark haired/eyed foreign sailors who mated with Icelandic women a couple of hundreds of years ago, along with other aspects.

    Hope that answered your questions well enough. :)

    Reply

  • zugi

    zugi

    March 10, 2015, 4:26 pm

    > my father was kicked out at 20 because he disagreed with my grand-parents political opinions.

    "Kicked out at 20..." If you mean they made him move out of the house at age 20, then I'd say it was about time, no matter what the reason. If they refused all further contact with him, then yes, they'd be jerks.

    > my dad, in turn, cut my brother's college funding off when my brother told him that he wasn't going to become a computer engineer, but instead wanted to be an artist

    Your dad sounds very smart. If he worked hard for years to earn that money to better his kids' futures, he has every right not to see it squandered on art classes. If your brother wants to be an artist, let him work hard for low wages and earn his own way; after all, that's what he'll be doing for the rest of his life.

    Reply

  • jonuggs

    jonuggs

    March 10, 2015, 9:18 am

    There are many people here more deserving than I. Still, I live in a small townhouse with my wife, Brother-In-Law, Father-In-Law, three dogs, and a cat. We were primed to have our backyard redone but then the economy tanked and my wife lost both of her jobs. She has, since, found another job that she really likes. We still haven't had enough money to clear up the mess of our backyard (nothing but white rock and sand) that the previous owners left.

    Not a sob story or anything like that. I just wish my dogs had some room to run around.

    Reply

  • asciipornstar

    asciipornstar

    March 11, 2015, 9:34 am

    Interesting! Well, it's sort of a question of semantics. The trees didn't evolve roots *for* water but natural selection favored trees with long roots *for* their ability to gather water. Natural and sexual selection can be said provide specific challenges and measure responses, but they can only guide evolution inasmuch as the genetic "noise" can be filtered into a particular trait.

    The Blind Watchmaker and The Selfish Gene are both highly recommended, and thoroughly entertaining. The former focuses more on the defeating the notion of "irreducible complexity" (e.g. the eye) and showing just how complex patterns arise from simple mutation. His brief notes on octopus eyes are especially enlightening.

    Reply

  • p3ngwin

    p3ngwin

    March 10, 2015, 11:29 pm

    so does it have "particles" or is it a material made of no pieces ?

    to say it can pass through itself is to agree that it can "separate" parts of itself from other parts. yet somehow this is **not** called a rip/tearing ??

    you make a hole where there is "space" between parts of a material, that's a hole anyway you want to call it. if it is separated to have a hole, you just ripped it. unless you want to say that the hole is devoid of any reality and there is neither space nor matter there?

    an observable gap in a material that has "nothing" in the gap?

    if they want to fuck around with non-reality, then let's define it and see if it's possible to live up to it's own rules.

    Reply

  • PublicStranger

    PublicStranger

    March 10, 2015, 10:54 am

    Not everybody's working from the same standards, though.

    Along the same lines, when I read a book of great scientific value (e.g., *The Origin of Species*), there are parts of it I accept as true and parts that I dismiss as false. The value of these works is not that they are authoritarian, but that they improve human understanding. They get some of the details wrong, but they are still valuable.

    Why should the Bible be different? I think most (non-fundamentalist) theists who read it understand it was written long ago by a very different culture and that it has been translated and re-translated many times over. There are necessarily going to be problems with it, but that doesn't mean the whole thing should be thrown out.

    Being internally consistent doesn't mean you aren't working from flawed premises.

    Reply

  • mjk1093

    mjk1093

    March 11, 2015, 7:29 am

    Obviously California has big problems, but I love the huge inaccuracies in this article right off the bat:

    >At the start of summer the state government was so deeply in debt that it began to issue IOUs instead of wages.

    No, that was because of the budget impasse, not because of debt.

    >The crisis is so deep that Professor Kenneth Starr...

    Oh yes, Ken Starr, the guy who led the Clinton "investigation" for the rabid House Republicans. Very impartial source.

    How did this guy get quoted in the supposedly left-wing Guardian? Did they forget who he was?

    >It has been writ large in the national psyche as free from the racial divisions of the American South...

    I don't know a single American who has *ever* thought of California as "free from racial divisions." Quite the opposite, in fact.

    >Take Anthony "Van" Jones, a man now in the vanguard of the movement to build a future green economy,

    Haha, this is the biggest oops. It's been a while since I've read an article with this piss-poor journalism, and the Guardian is usually high-quality too.

    Reply

  • woebtz

    woebtz

    March 11, 2015, 9:28 am

    I have what feels like tendinitis/RSI in my upper and lower forearms (on better days I think it feels like a bad sunburn)--occasionally, some pain (deep soreness?) in my wrist. I'm pretty sure my pain stems from overuse of my mouse (clicking/trigger finger?). This has been ongoing for over a year. I've tried dozens of mice and keyboards and chairs and computer setups and nothing has been the silver bullet. If it's tendinitis/inflammation, the most likely cure is to take 6mo-1year off completely (no computer use) to let your body naturally heal itself.

    If you can't do that, I'd recommend finding an alternative mousing method and a new keyboard (requiring as little force as possible to move, click, type, etc.).

    Stuff I use (programming, web surfing):

    Logitech M-BE58 First / Pilot USB Scroll Mouse (I've had a half dozen of these...)

    Pros: Precise control, light weight, low activation force buttons.

    Cons: Very small. It's mechanical, so you may need to clean the ball/insides regularly. This was my goto mouse for Quake/Counter-strike for 5+ years, so it's arguable that this contributed to my tendinitis...

    Logitech Trackman Marble

    Pros: Trackball is easy to move.

    Cons: No mouse3 button, no scroll wheel.

    Contour Design RollerMouse (PRO? I use daily)

    Pros: Roller input is like pushing/rolling an air hockey puck (very low impact).

    Cons: EXPENSIVE. Not that great for precise movement. Needs a lot of desktop space, buttons are HORRIBLE (unusable, cheap, poorly constructed). You can't right click on the Mac.

    Ergo Trackpad

    Pros: It's like using a laptop trackpad for your desktop.

    Cons: No multi-touch input. No outer shell/body (the backside electronics are just taped together to the back with electric tape? it doesn't sit flush, so you need to mount it to something yourself).

    Dell USB Enhanced Multimedia Keyboard (I use daily)

    Pros: Inexpensive. Low key travel. Low activation force. Sturdy, solid construction.

    Cons: Not ergonomic.

    Microsoft Ergonomic Keyboard 4000

    Pros: Ergonomic (comfortable layout). Very low activation force. Pretty good construction.

    Cons: Space bar is imbalanced, gets stuck, is hard to press, and, generally, makes this keyboard unusable.

    Apple Keyboard (I've only used it in passing)

    Pros: Extremely low key travel. Low activation force. Sturdy, solid construction.

    Cons: Expensive. Not ergonomic. Mac only?

    Macally icekey (I use daily)

    Pros: Like a cheaper Apple Keyboard.

    Cons: Like a cheaper Apple Keyboard. Cheap construction.

    Reply

  • innocentbystander

    innocentbystander

    March 10, 2015, 7:05 pm

    (*snicker*) You think I'm gay. That's so cute.

    And none of that changes the fact that it's constitutionally mandated to provide all citizens equal application of the law. You cannot set aside a group of people and say "Everyone gets (X) right except them." The fiscal desires of a state or the Federal government do not overrule the constitution. Nor is your assertion that marriage recognition nothing but a "tax collection scheme" even remotely close to being accurate. Try dying without a will sometime and see how marriage laws affect your estate.

    And, just a tip: in the future, you might get taken seriously if you don't immediately jump to unwarranted conclusions about the person you're responding to and use them as the basis of your arguments.

    Reply

  • tgunter

    tgunter

    March 10, 2015, 7:11 pm

    The most notable album I can think of that used that trick was Blur's *Think Tank*. Interestingly enough, the album got an explicit lyrics warning label despite the fact that the only explicit lyrics on the album were on the hidden track.

    The trick works due to the way that the index on an audio cd works. All audio on a cd is one long track, but the index tells the cd player where each song starts and stops. Generally the space between each song is silent, but it doesn't have to be. If you put audio in the gap before the first track, the cd player will skip to the beginning of the track, but can be rewound into the lead-in.

    Ripping "negative" songs like this can be tricky. I recall when I was ripping my copy of Think Tank I had to track down an app that would allow me to rip arbitrary lengths on the CD to do so.

    Reply

  • mijj

    mijj

    March 10, 2015, 8:54 am

    if your context is the surface, and you're bound in all ways to that surface, then the instinct is to think of "center" in terms of the dimensionality of that surface.

    But, if there are a number of different interpretations of "center" and there's confusion about which is the "obvious" one - then whoever is making statements about the center should make it unambiguous about what dimensions, factors, significances, etc are considered to determine that center.

    ps. there isn't, in reality, a 4th spacial dimension. A 4th spacial dimension is used when describing spacial curvature due to mass, etc. But that's a psychological convenience rather than a reality.

    Reply

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