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Comments

  • soowoo

    soowoo

    March 10, 2015, 10:39 pm

    This is a very tough question from me. I would say it balances out overall, and it's fair. I get super highs during the manic episodes, I and love it so much, and it's the complete opposite during the depression episodes.

    I remember when I was manic, I had a plan to "cheat" this, and only take my pills during my depression periods, and not during the manic episodes. But the pills take around 1 month to truly kick in, so this would be a little hard, and also this would just prolonge and make my treatment of bipolar a lot worst.

    The real reason I didn't do it is when I came down from my mania, I realized, as fun as it was, how much I really lost, and all the stupid decisions I made, during my manic episode. I just thought about my life overall, and the negative consequences of mania. For example, I dropped out of college, and spent so much money that I'm forced to declare bankruptcy.

    Reply

  • GodOfAtheism

    GodOfAtheism

    March 10, 2015, 4:08 pm

    Hello <My Senator(s)>!

    Recently it was brought to my attention by the movie "Capitalism: A Love Story", that there are companies which purchase life insurance policies on their employees, and keep those policies well after their employees leave. This strikes me as a remarkable conflict of interest. Any company that invests in a life insurance policy on you has a very literal incentive against creating a safe working environment for their employees.

    Admittedly, if your job is one that requires a high level of training, such as a doctor, then such things may well be a good idea, as they don't exactly come a dime a dozen and the company is losing money while looking for a new person, but when Wal*Mart has them on its employees, then things tend to get nonsensical.

    So what would I like to see done? I think a good start would be laws that require the permission of the person the policy is to be on before the policy can be made, and the cancellation of the policy (As well as a letter to the former employee detailing as such.) at the end of their employment with a company that has one on them.

    I appreciate all you're doing for us and wish you the best!

    <Me>

    Reply

  • d00ley

    d00ley

    March 10, 2015, 6:40 pm

    This is basically the funding for Congressional mandates that the USPS is restricted from modifying, as per the agreement established in 1972. The USPS was given the independence to be self sufficient, however, there were strings attached (some restrictions in autonomy), the expenses for which the Feds would fund. These include retiree health benefits, below cost postage for "preferred" customers, and the retirees' cost of living adjustments. The USPS has absolutely no power to modify these, as it has suggested should be done, along with other cost cutting procedures that Congress will not allow.

    For example, the USPS has wanted to close down some offices to reduce costs, which has not been allowed by Congress as this USPS money is being spent on leases, local taxes, etc. The political resistance to the USPS's desires is similar to the Congressional resistance to the closing of military bases.

    As far as I am concerned, the USPS is valid, as it is one of the few government enterprises/activities that is actually Constitutional. I only have a couple of problems concerning the USPS. The first is the interpretation of the Constitutional mandate of "universal" service as allowing or even implying that the USPS be given a monopoly. Secondly, the revamping of the USPS in 1972 was mostly good, giving it independence and the requirement of self-sufficiency. However, it was not given enough independence resulting in what we see now, which is that $3B being spent for "alterior missions" of the Federal government, ie. attempts to use the USPS for a jobs program, capital injection into local economies, etc. Fortunately, the government still covers the costs of the tangential missions that it forces the USPS to carry out.

    Reply

  • CarlH

    CarlH

    March 11, 2015, 2:53 am

    > I assign a value to the pointer, which really should be a memory address - but I assign a string.

    No. You are assigning a memory address.

    With this statement you are actually doing several things:

    mypointer = "Hello Reddit";

    Means:

    1. Create the string "Hello Reddit"

    2. Get the memory address for that string which was just created.

    3. Assign that memory address to the pointer mypointer

    Remember, a pointer can only contain a memory address. When you have a double quoted string, C understands that you intend to assign the address of that string to your pointer.

    Reply

  • xhandler

    xhandler

    March 10, 2015, 6:29 am

    Bad title, you're implying Torres fails in big matches (perhaps especially against Chelsea, what is it now? 5 goals in 7 games against Chelsea vs. 7 goals in 23 games against Liverpool for Drogba) which is just false. Today he and Gerrard hardly got good service from Lucas and Mascherano who had to fight 2vs4 on the central midfield (more or less), this was Rafa's fault.

    But just to go through... Drogba has played one African Cup of nations final which he lost, he failed to score, he even missed his penalty in the penalty shoot out. Torres won the European Championship with his goal.

    In the Champions League knock-out stage Drogba has scored 9 goals in 26 games. Torres 5 goals in 10 games (one goal in every tie he's played). If you look at overall game to goal ratio at Chelsea vs. Liverpool, Torres again comes up on top.

    How about goals in international competitions?

    Drogba at the World Cup: 2 games 1 goal. Torres at the World Cup: 4 games 3 goals. The only place Drogba has better stats than Torres is goals in the the CAN/EUROs 7 goals in 11 vs 2 goals in 8. (Torres also has 3 goals in 5 the Confed Cup)

    Should I go on?

    Reply

  • vomjom

    vomjom

    March 11, 2015, 9:09 am

    Sorry, I'm going to continue to play the devil's advocate:

    Why can't she get subsidized loans? Typically, the only reason that would happen is if her parents make too much money.

    And let me see if I understand correctly: she doesn't want to take out more loans right now because she doesn't want to get into more debt. It's natural to assume that she'd make more money after she graduates next year than she does right now. So, she made a personal choice to do more work in the present rather than less work to pay off her student loans in the future.

    From your story, it seems that she's suffering from this choice. Why doesn't she just change it?

    Reply

  • keepinithamsta

    keepinithamsta

    March 10, 2015, 9:57 am

    I've been in debt for a while just casually thinking that I'll eventually magically work myself out of it. Last year when I bought my first car I've decided that I'm done being in debt and I need to end it. Now I've been working on climbing myself out of the pile of debt I have. I've been actually using the recession to help myself on that front. If I can climb myself completely out of debt including paying off my car loan before the recession ends, I will feel I helped contribute to ending the recession.

    Work has been shitty for me. We're a relatively big company pulling in excess of 30 million revenue a year. I've been asking for my salary to be brought on par with Windows System Administrators with similar credentials since the recession started. I know, bad timing. To say the least, I'm no where near what I've been asking for. The amount they have given me feels like a slap in the face. I'm the only person to get a raise this year, though. I just finished my resume but I doubt I'll find anything at this moment because of the recession.

    Reply

  • Netcob

    Netcob

    March 11, 2015, 6:01 am

    I don't like these kinds of articles. There is no reason why this guy should get "general" attention. Just because he has influence? So does Rupert Murdoch, but nobody cares what he thinks about ethical issues other than those who work for him.

    If he announces something, I'm sure the catholic church has the means to distribute this information internally. No need for mainstream media to get involved.

    Whatever he says can be wrong or right, stupid or insightful - just like anybody else. But we can't seem to have a real discussion on whatever topic he chose to rant about because it will never escape the context of "THE POPE SAID...". Devout catholics will at least feel inclined to agree with him (especially those buying that infallibility nonsense) and everybody else will point out that being the pope automatically makes him a hypocrite. After that, the game of "who can use the most fallacies" begins.

    Religious leaders are authorities on the structure / inner workings of their religion and nothing else.

    Reply

  • sanecrazygal

    sanecrazygal

    March 11, 2015, 1:41 am

    To start off, I am Bi-Polar II which means my symptoms are not as severe as Type I individuals. I'll answer your question about thought processes pre-medication. I tend to be slightly more depressive than hypomanic. The hypomanic pre-medication felt like I was hydrofoil--those boats that move very quickly and skid across the surface of water. I was "moving" so quickly in my head that it was very difficult to listen to others advice. When you are moving that fast, you can only handle your perception--and can't see the rest of the big picture, because it is all a blur. In terms of symptoms, I had a one track mind: sex. Some people spend money, some gamble. As for bringing about change to an individual who is having problems, I believe bringing about change has to be wanted by the individual--and then they NEED a neutral third party (therapist) to help them figure it all out. Good luck.

    Reply

  • citizenmouse

    citizenmouse

    March 11, 2015, 4:05 am

    I can defend myself just fine against men and have in the past. I am perfectly capable of injuring another human being substantially as a means of defending myself.

    You are insulting to women by implying that we're weak and helpless like mueling little kittens. If you*really* aren't confident about your ability to defend yourself, take a self defense course or get a knife or stun gun, or even a real gun.

    But usually, adrenaline will take over and you will be able to accomplish acts of self defense you never would have dreamed possible. Fight or flight reflexes are pretty fucking awesome.

    And finally, women hurt, kill and abuse people *all the time*. We aren't angels, we aren't always victims, we're human beings and human beings are inherently flawed and even the most subdued ones are capable of violence.

    Reply

  • potatolicious

    potatolicious

    March 10, 2015, 6:19 pm

    The two-car design is pathetic - the train cars are paired during manufacturing and there is *no ability* to add another car onto the train.

    Not that it would help anyways, the powers that be saw fit to build the stations to fit 2 cars and no more.

    Toronto is the only Canadian city that's gotten the whole commuter train thing right - and even they are bungling its management in recent years. The 50s and 60s were the golden years of the TTC, it's kind of just been hobbling along since then, plagued by mismanagement and leave-my-legacy bureaucrats who throw money at the dumbest things (really? Spend millions revamping Museum station instead of fixing the broken-assedness of the rest of the line?)

    I predict Translink is going to go on a gigantic train-buying spree in the next couple of years as they realize how pathetically small their planned capacity was, and start shoving more trains on the tracks.

    Unfortunately for them, technical limitations means there can at most be a train at every other station on the line - so there's a pretty low upper limit to the capacity of the system even if they had all the money in the world to buy trains.

    And we *still* don't have turnstiles. Didn't they clock in the fare payment rate on Skytrains at less than 50%? What in the fucking world would compel them to build out an *entirely new* line without the smallest bit of fare enforcement?

    Reply

  • firstTimeCaller

    firstTimeCaller

    March 10, 2015, 7:26 pm

    We are entering the age of the supergroup! WhiteStripeyWeather! RadioPeppers! FooStoneZeppelin! Witness the glory! Bow down before their greatness!

    In all seriousness, I would go see anything that Thom Yorke or Flea were involved in without needing to know anything about it other than they were doing something. I went to this world music concert a couple of years back that Yorke and Johnny Greenwood were in and it was absolutely brilliant. Nothing like Radiohead but the stuff they did was amazing and all the other musicians that performed were incredible.

    Reply

  • bingosherlock

    bingosherlock

    March 11, 2015, 5:39 am

    Michelle Malkin basically merges the philosophies behind People magazine and Fox News and turns them into a completely content-devoid form of media best described as "political gossip." It's pointless and it infuriates me that anybody cares about this twat or what she has to say.

    Take this piece, for example. Michelle Obama was eight to twelve years old when Olga and Nadia competed in the Olympics. This shouldn't really matter though, since the details of who she and her father watched together while she was in his lap are completely fucking immaterial to the conversation at hand. All that really matters is the underlying point that she had a lot of pleasant memories regarding the Olympics. That's it.

    This isn't newsworthy. This isn't even noteworthy, but Michelle Malkin's rabid army of lowest-common-denominator windowlickers are going to be chortling about this for weeks on end.

    Reply

  • RocDoc

    RocDoc

    March 10, 2015, 4:18 pm

    Dear 6553033- Thanks for the link to Algrosolutions. It's a very interesting site. Lot's of very promising projections.

    There is one section that I find a bit confusing. (Maybe someone from Algrosolutions can clarify for me...) It seems to be saying that algae grown for fuel production actually sequester CO2. That may be a bit misleading. While algae do capture about twice their weight in CO2 while growing, as soon as the manufactured fuel is combusted, the CO2 is released back into the atmosphere. At best the CO2 is captured and recycled, which is not a bad thing, but it is not sequestration. There are serious questions about how this would be treated in any proposed cap and trade legislation (i.e., whether or not this will provide any financial benefit to either the fuel producer or the industry that provided the CO2).

    Best, RocDoc

    Reply

  • llieaay

    llieaay

    March 10, 2015, 6:20 pm

    > I'd honestly like to hear what you say about my "black minority" friends who display the flag as well if it sends a clear message.

    Same thing I said to you. I did not say that you hate black people, just that people will see the flag and assume that without ever meeting you.

    > I find minority groups like the NAACP to be the most racist groups out there.

    Not about to pass judgment on them, don't know enough about them. What I do know is that they are in no way have racism *towards* black people - meaning that the fact that 'colored' is both in their name and is now somewhat derogatory is evidence that the original meaning is beside the point. (More so for the United Negro College Fund.)

    > I was rejected left and right at the front door, not because of grades or test scores, but because of my ethnicity. I was a white male, and they wanted "more minorities to look better".

    I'd like to hear how that conversation went. I am going to guess you were rejected because of grades. You may need higher grades than a minority, but if your grades and resume were good enough you'd be taken. Schools want minorities for many reasons, one is to look better - but another is that it makes the school a friendly place and it brings new perspectives to the table. Colleges try not to take too many kids from the same HS for that reason. My college makes a strong effort to bring students (yes white students) in from under-represented states and areas. They'll accept lower academic abilities from those kids, and they have support systems for catching them up (especially if they come from crappy HSs). Affirmative action makes programs accessible and welcoming to people who were completely cut off from academia for a long time. Schools "hire" students for selfish purposes too - you are taken for your potential to do well and to make the school do well. Schools will also try to head-hunt students who they feel could do better than their academic history suggests - i.e. disadvantaged students. Sometimes they'll take race as an imperfect and somewhat unfortunate proxy for this (since there is correlation.)

    > I busted my ass, lied and conned my way into engineering

    ...

    > I was rejected left and right at the front door, not because of grades or test scores, but because of my ethnicity.

    Minorities might be given a small advantage someplaces, but it's because they are under-represented.

    > Most of the students were fine to work with, but there was a group that kept screwing over everyone else in partner projects that we tried to avoid. I found out that these were students, not in the engineering college, but in the minority college going through the engineering coursework. I found this quite absurd and looked into it a bit. They required a lower gpa to pass and avoid probation, 1.5 vs 2.0, and had some other niceties thrown in.

    It makes sense that there are different standards if they are in a *different* program. How'd they screw you over?

    > I'm busting my ass like all the foreigners

    Foreigners actually have *more* trouble getting accepted into grad school than Americans with the same credentials - in almost every field and certainly in engineering. Schools get better gov't support for domestic students. Thing is, in technical fields foreigners are much better prepared, since they don't spend college doing liberal artsy type things. Your foreign classmates have been studying engineering and only engineering for all of college - and possibly most of high school.

    > I'm sick and tired of hearing "don't use the n-word" and then turn around and hear 50 blacks throwing it around like candy. Don't try to "take it back", just drop it and move one. Holding onto the hate of that word and at the same time using it regularly isn't progress, it's stagnation.

    You are talking about more than one person. Black people are not just one type of person. The people who throw the word around are not the same as the people who are most offended by it. Same concept as white people not agreeing on the confederate flag.

    > Everybody has differing feelings and opinions of everything when they see something.

    Yes, but this is a very clear case where you know what almost everyone thinks. It's not a small minority with a particular association, this flag has become a well-known symbol of hatred and has been used to send that message in the past.

    > It's changed for everyone outside of the area, and telling us to not fly it because you just happen to think it's offensive is a bit shallow.

    Never told you not to fly it. I told you that flying it *will* give people the wrong idea, and *will* make many blacks feel hated. I stand by that, I also believe strongly that you have every right to fly whatever flag you want.

    Reply

  • tsoldrin

    tsoldrin

    March 10, 2015, 9:58 pm

    I am opposed to every version currently going through congress right now, though not opposed to the idea of reform altogether.

    I would like to see reform centered around the places where free market solutions are weakest or at least more slow to correct. For example: Preventative health care through education. Non standard remedies which are too cheap to be worthwhile for companies to invest in but still effective. Government research into pharmaceuticals - this last may be the most important cost-wise. As it stands, drug companies have no incentive to come up with cures, especially one-time or short-time cures which have a lasting effect. Incentive for them lies in continuous treatment of symptoms. Since this research is extremely expensive and has no profit incentive, it should probably fall to government to take on. Cost could be recouped by licensing too.

    A bonus would be some sort of system which trained and educated medical professionals in exchange for them working for a lesser rate for a number of years - possibly as free or sliding scale clinics. This would bring costs down by inserting a glut of workers as well as pay for itself.

    Reply

  • CarlH

    CarlH

    March 11, 2015, 12:32 am

    > What really completely confuses me, however, is line 3. If mypointer is a pointer, then the third line should really print the address of the string, rather than the string itself.

    printf() knows this.

    Remember this rule: The *only* way you can ever see or work with any data larger than a basic data type (int, char, etc) is through a pointer. Therefore, the *only* way you can send a string to printf() is by sending a pointer.

    printf() is designed to know that if you put %s - you are NOT sending a string to printf(). Why? Because you can't. It is impossible to send a string to any function. It is however possible to send a pointer to a string. That is what you are really sending.

    Therefore, using printf() with %s, and sending your pointer which points to a string, it will result in exactly the correct behavior of the printf() function.

    printf() with %s expects a pointer to a string. Not an actual string, which is impossible to send anyways.

    Reply

  • MrSnoobs

    MrSnoobs

    March 11, 2015, 2:56 am

    I've been in many a haunted house including my mum's place in Cornwall - a 400 year old farm house that has very strange noises and unexplained but benign activities. The creepiest thing I have ever experienced though?

    After the end of a two week holiday in Turkey, my ex, my Dad and I were being driven back to the airport late at night. In the middle of the country side, we came around a bend to find a guy laying on the road. It transpired he'd had a nasty motorbike crash. My dad held him in his lap while our driver tried to get an ambulance. One came an hour later, but of course the guy was dead by then. We then had to continue to the airport where my dad washed the blood from his hands in a grimy bathroom. He couldn't wash his shirt.

    No ghosts; it just haunts me.

    Reply

  • addmoreice

    addmoreice

    March 10, 2015, 5:55 pm

    if this person is making claims about the universe based on this then it is perfectly valid to state he is misguided or incorrect.

    if you say the grass is purple and i say it's green, there is no 'cramming it down your throat' i am either right or wrong. because he has an emotional attachment to the claim is neither here nor there about it.

    religious claims about the universe do not get a pass just because someone believes it REALLY REALLY hard.

    he is either right or wrong. we can determine if he is likely to be correct or likely wrong. we can not determine with absolute certainty sure, but we can determine it to such a degree that it's a joke to argue about it.

    he is most likely incorrect, i simply pointed this out.

    Reply

  • waddupeverybody

    waddupeverybody

    March 10, 2015, 8:31 pm

    Thanks for the questions, I love them.

    1. I decide based on a host of factors: rules, penetration (explained previously), and how much of a bet spread I can get away with. Good targets are ones with good rules and stupid bit bosses. I usually don't case them first but have heard about them prior from card counting friends.

    2. Most card counters are selfish with information. Having another card counter at the table can be enjoyable, but can also raise suspicion sooner. I have made a few close friends in the circle and we share information with each other, but other than them I keep it to myself.

    3. It depends on the casino. There's some casinos that I know every dealers name because I go there so frequently and have created the impression that I'm a losing gambler (hiding chips, acting, etc) Some I just hit for an evening and leave.

    Reply

  • troller10

    troller10

    March 10, 2015, 2:40 pm

    Passport 9500iX

    updated database is available weekly via download from the passport website.

    1 year for $20

    3 years for $30

    It was pricey but, it has paid for its self a few times.

    I did get one ticket using it though: I was driving down a back road, (straight and flat). The detector sounded, I slowed down. Detector stopped. I sped up. Detector sounded, I slowed down. back and forth a few times. Finally way up ahead of me a saw a car. I 55'd up to it and it was a Highway Patrol. He did a u-turn at a cross road. I waited a few minutes then petal to the metal. 95 mph I kept checking the review mirror. The next thing I know all hell breaks loose the detector goes off and light are flashing. The cop must has been doing a 120 mph to catch up to me that fast.

    He wrote me a ticket for 75 in a 55. Paid it and did the online traffic school for no points.

    I am much more care full after that.

    Reply

  • flat_tire

    flat_tire

    March 10, 2015, 11:11 am

    Sometimes you treat them like the same thing, but they aren't. <x,y> is not the same object as <x,y,0>. They have different representations as sets. There are operations defined in R^3 (cross product) which are not defined for elements of R^2, and if you treat <a,b> as <a,b,0> and <x,y> as <x,y,0> and perform that operation you'll quickly get a vector which has no analogy in R^2.

    Also, consider asking yourself the following questions to get a better sense of why the answer is "no": is the real number x the same as the vector <x,0> in R^2? Addition and measure look the same, but no - because real numbers can be multiplied and vectors in R^2 can't.

    Now, *that being said*, you do treat them as the same in a lot of instances. Is the real number x the same as the complex number x + i*0? Pretty much. And that complex number is formally defined as <x,0>. Is there such a thing as a "scalar cross product" which is computed by making the analogy you're talking about? Yup.

    Basically it all depends on context. Geometrically you might be able to get away with some stuff by using the analogy, algebraically probably not, and formally probably never.

    Reply

  • Ren_Hoek

    Ren_Hoek

    March 10, 2015, 11:08 pm

    When i worked for a Sprint authorized reseller, we used to call in to sprint and pretend to be the customer and get discounts to make it apear like we got the phones for a reduced price when we sold to customers. We would do this for almost every sell. My job was to secure "credits" for the sales. I know we were not alone in this practice because i got caught a couple of times, and the sprint reps were not that surprised. And when i talked to the reps it seemed like they would fish for answers to see if you really were who you said you were. I also think that our practice undermined the overall quality of the customer support. I was wondering if ATT has the same problem, and how they address it internally.

    Reply

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