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Comments

  • Evil_Dud

    Evil_Dud

    March 10, 2015, 7:50 am

    >the rate that exclusives are coming out, you need 3 different consoles to play them all.

    Actually, the trend has been going the other way. There are fewer console exclusives now than there were in previous generations. Franchises like Final Fantasy and Metal Gear are no longer Playstation-only, and lots of 360 originals get ported, like Bioshock (to PS3) and Dead Rising (to Wii).

    This is mainly due to the rising cost of game development. Why spend $100m making GTA4 if you're only going to sell it to a third of all gamers?

    The Wii's an exception mainly due to its mega-giant casual customer base, unique controls, and tech. Who knows, maybe with Sony's motion controller and Microsoft's Natal, maybe we'll see more console exclusives again. But like you, I hope not.

    Reply

  • thegreatgazoo

    thegreatgazoo

    March 11, 2015, 7:31 am

    I don't see how this would be profitable. The life insurance company will either make a profit on this or go out of business (and they are generally pretty good at measuring risk). They make a pretty good spread on the risk, and so any company that does this long term will lose money.

    In other words, if a life insurance company insures you for $100,000, and they decide their spread is 20%, you will make payments to basically cover $120,000.

    It's like paying $1 to flip a quarter, and if you get heads you 'win' $1.80. It is better than lottery odds (by a long shot) but still doesn't make sense.

    Reply

  • WhatWouldXenuDo

    WhatWouldXenuDo

    March 10, 2015, 11:42 pm

    Officially, there's no difference between Scientology and the Church of Scientology. The purpose of the CoS is to improve the world, one person at a time by introducing them to the practice of Scientology. In reality, the CoS is a very flawed organization. They've created a xenophobic culture totally out of sync with the people they're trying to help, and interpret Scientology in some pretty fucked up ways sometimes.

    But to answer your question, no there is no internal dissent. It's all kept very private and never talked about. The official line is that the way the Church is run is the way that Ron set it up to run. Everything it does uses the Tech, and trying to change the Church is squirrelous (undermining the practice of Scientology). So whatever the personal views of individual Church members, the official word is the only word when it comes to Church matters. It seems oppressive, and is. But on the other hand, I understand how it came to be that way. It's set up like that because there's no way for people to change the church policy. Scientology has attracted some pretty crazy people, some of which have jumped in wholeheartedly and risen to high levels in Church management. Unfortunately, Scientology doesn't cure crazy. It can help, but crazy people shouldn't be on staff. They are, and if they could change policies that would be a very bad thing.

    If anything, the former members speaking out has created even more of a silence in the Church. They're on the lookout for people who are going to turn on the Church, and everyone watches what they say.

    I actually know Jesse Prince. He's batshit crazy, but a nice guy.

    So back to my original points:

    1) Scientology and the Church of Scientology are two different things

    2) The Church of Scientology is a xenophobic and highly indoctrinated organization

    3) The Church is run by a set of written rules and procedures

    4) There are crazy people who interpret that policy, but at least they can't change it

    About your second question regarding the future of Scientology, I think that eventually someone will figure out how to effectively deal with people who aren't Scientologists, and how to communicate that "Scientology is great, it can help you with stuff" without making it seem like you need to get involved in this weird organization full of crazy xenophobes. There's a big fight going on between Scientology and Anti-Scientology, so they're not entirely wrong to be paranoid, but it doesn't help the already formidable wall between Church and public.

    I hope this helps answer your question. Let me know if there are points you want me to expand on, I feel like I rambled a bit in the middle.

    Reply

  • robreim

    robreim

    March 11, 2015, 8:17 am

    You've got so many variables there it's hard to take a decent guess at what happened. You changed your diet - that can affect how much water you retain. You may be the same weight but have a higher body water percentage. You just did a marathon. The stress could also cause your body to retain more water. It could also have resulted in your body being more fatigued than you normally would be when performing your bench press causing you to be weaker but only temporarily.

    I kind of disagree that cardio is "THE way to lose weight". Cardio burns surprisingly few calories. More calories than other exercise does but still depressingly few. The award for "THE way to lose weight" rightly belongs in not eating the calories to begin with. Watch calorie intake for losing weight. Use exercise for fitness and telling your body to prefer fat burn to muscle burn.

    Reply

  • respectminivinny

    respectminivinny

    March 10, 2015, 11:17 pm

    i tend to agree with you, but I just wanted to say one thing.

    I took a film class in H.S. (think of that what you will) and we were told that the clear way to define a sci-fi is where in the entire movie universe uses all the rules of our universe apply except one (for example Back To The Future, everything is the same except time travel is possible).

    The clear way to define a fantasy is when you can not define the time or place of the movie, which star wars does nicely (long time ago, galaxy far far away).

    I know that these are not the same definition everyone uses and to stick by these definitions as if they were written in stone by moses would be illogical.

    However, if in a sci-fi, everything is the same with the exception of one element, that means that we do know the time and place the movie is taking place where as if we don't know the time and place, as in a fantasy as per the definition above, then not everything is the same and it doesn't fit the criteria for sci-fi.

    I'm pretty sure you would disagree as you believe the two terms are not mutually exclusive and I tend to agree with you, but this is just some food for thought.

    Reply

  • daggity

    daggity

    March 10, 2015, 1:23 pm

    I run it perfectly under Windows 7 64bit. Haven't had any problems, even unpatched. Maybe it's the Steam version?

    Edit:

    >* MICROSOFT VISTA USERS: Launching “Mass Effect” from Steam requires the setting “Run as Administrator”. If the User Account Control feature of Windows Vista is enabled, launching “Mass Effect” from Steam will result in failure. For users with User Account Control enabled, launch Steam using the “Run as Administrator” option or launch from the windows shortcut.

    From Steampowered.

    Reply

  • __david__

    __david__

    March 10, 2015, 11:20 pm

    Well, for the gross part of seeking I assume they just use the worm gear. When it gets "close enough" they use the voice coils to home in on the "precise position" (in quotes because, as someone pointed out already, the audio is fairly sparsely addressed). You can verify this with an old school cd player: skip a track and put your ear up to the player--you'll hear the gear movement move continuously for a moment and then you'll hear little "squeaks" as the voice coils looks for the seek point.

    I don't know the answer to your other questions. If you look in a portable cd player you can bounce the head around and see how far it moves back and forth (up and down too, for focus). Though I'm not sure I even have a stand alone CD player any more!

    Reply

  • Peaker

    Peaker

    March 10, 2015, 1:06 pm

    > Who said anything about kicking them out? I'm talking about dismantling its racist government.

    If a Hamas government takes control of Israel, it will kick the Jews out. Its the explicit agenda of Hamas.

    > The Arab armies only invaded after zionist paramilitary groups had already ethnically cleansed 250,000 Palestinians creating a humanitarian crisis within their borders. Nice try.

    No, they didn't. The war began as they invaded, and they ethnically cleansed territories they conquered. The Jews reacted by doing the same. They just were more successful at it.

    > In terms of human history, 60 years is hardly a long time. many Palestinians who experienced the nakba personally are still alive.

    Not millions. But they do want 3 **million** Palestinians who never were in Israel to get citizenship and destroy Israel as a sanctuary state for persecuted Jews.

    > I'm not advocating any such thing. I want Israel's racist policies and government to be be eliminated. If certain Israelis have a problem with that, that's too bad.

    The only alternative to Jewish rule in Israel is kicking 6 million Jews out.

    Reply

  • JohnCarterOfMars

    JohnCarterOfMars

    March 11, 2015, 2:45 am

    That would make one feel as bad as if you had said "they eat several times as much as you".

    Sex is a basic physical need, like food. Nobody cares whether anyone else is getting more or less of it, only whether they themselves are getting enough.

    If you mean that women preferring them (for sex) is something to be celebrated, then I'd disagree there too. Women are generally horrible human beings and throw all morality out the window when it comes to getting down to our mammalian roots. Evolutionarily and biologically efficient, but nothing to be proud about. I'd say women are just a little bit more worse than men in this area, but the two are close enough to make it negligible and just a general fact of human nature.

    Reply

  • hoju

    hoju

    March 10, 2015, 6:30 am

    You are failing to understand the issue. The issue is that high tech products used to be made in America. This doesn't always mean finished products like cameras and phones either. There were/are countless companies out there that made parts and components for other manufacturing industries. This network of manufacturing acts as the base upon which innovation can occur. It also employs millions.

    As most outsourcing companies found out, it is extremely difficult to innovate when you have to work by proxy half way around the world with people who barely speak your language. The Chinese factory reports a problem. A day later you get the news, you ask for information. A day later you get more details. You suggest a course of action. A day later you get feedback on that course of action... etc. Under the old model you could work directly with your factory and hammer out the solution in hours.

    So naturally, the solution to this problem is have more design engineers over by the factory in China. And this exactly what the companies did, reducing "high cost" engineering positions in North America and replacing them with "low cost" engineering positions in China.

    Now we have very few people in America that understand how to build products anymore. The factories are gone. The manufacturing network is gone. Parts must be sourced in Asia and shipped here if you want to build something. It makes more sense to built it Asia.

    The engineers are mostly gone too. Without the factories and R&D centers, nobody has been training new engineers. I almost guarantee you that the average age of the remaining engineers is quite high. When these guys retire, there will be no one to replace them (and no jobs anyways).

    This is what the article is getting at. The very things that enable new innovation (a young, educated workforce, a strong manufacturing base, new companies, many job opportunities) have all been lost to outsourcing. We have literally outsourced our future.

    Reply

  • gnoah0

    gnoah0

    March 11, 2015, 4:22 am

    Not at all. C's success was hardly an accident. C had two main advantages, it was portable, its compiler comprehensible and it modeled machines well enough that you could know *before you compiled* exactly what you code would generate. Like you said I don't think Thompson and Ritchie envisioned it making it so big, but it has, and continues to, hit the sweet spot as a systems programming language.

    You're correct that there *have* been other systems programming languages that have been better than C(Winterbottom's Alef is a good example) but compared to the massive complexity of the engineered by committee tools that intended to replace C(Ada, C++) C is still the gold standard as far as "popular" systems programming languages go.

    Reply

  • fmota

    fmota

    March 10, 2015, 4:59 pm

    I was in a situation similar to this for a while. I had a crush on this bloke who I was friends with, while in a relationship with someone I didn't love.

    I broke up with him, because I believe love is important in the relationship. If I stayed with him, I would inevitably end up hurting him more than it hurt now. I think it's wrong to mislead him.

    The next thing I did (a few months later), was that I asked the guy I had a crush on, out. I figured even if he said no, I'd be better off -- it would be easier to get out of my system.

    However, he said yes. And we went on our first date on Friday. :-) I don't think you should give up hope -- just make sure you take all of the steps you need to get there. Don't assume the answer is going to be no -- it might, but it might not.

    Reply

  • justgetmeonhere

    justgetmeonhere

    March 10, 2015, 6:03 pm

    And that is why change won't be coming to the US anytime soon. We don't want to have to go out into the streets and protest, call up our representatives and complain, etc. A good chunk of that is laziness, but I think the biggest part of it is that we don't think we should have to do anything. The system should just work, our leaders shouldn't be self-serving pricks, etc. People don't want to have to think about or interact with their government beyond what is absolutely necessary, people just want to go about their daily lives undisturbed.

    Reply

  • Cirdan

    Cirdan

    March 10, 2015, 1:47 pm

    What you're saying is beside the point. What you don't sPeople who want the health care plan to pass are focusing their attention on the idiots like Palin and Beck. They don't address the actual concerns most people have with it, they address the ones the media is presenting as the opposition. By only addressing what the media is presenting, they are playing right into their hands. If you want to actually make a difference, then try to filter through all the bullshit and try to address real concerns. Who knows, maybe you'll even change your own mind if you allow intelligent people to present their argument to you. Your approach is only alienating people.

    Reply

  • big80smullet

    big80smullet

    March 10, 2015, 11:11 pm

    Ive used ubuntu for a couple years now and various distros before that. To me everything just makes more sense than in windows. Things are in a logical place. Its so much more customizable than windows. You can have as much or as little as you want. Installing programs is really alot easier than on windows. It usually only takes about 5 clicks and everything gets installed automatically. Ubuntu really is quite intuitive and you can make it look as cool or as minimalist as you like. Plus everything is free.

    Reply

  • greyfinch

    greyfinch

    March 11, 2015, 12:17 am

    I think a better explanation for this would be that fourth graders are easily emotionally manipulated. I would think it more likely that all of you got worked into a religious frenzy rather than you were all drugged, for the simple reason that the former is much easier and simpler. I've had the same thing happen when I was young, too. If you watch Jesus Camp, they do the same thing; they mentally break you down with guilt, and then build you up with Jesus. They also do that in Scientology and auditing sessions. It's just human psychology being used against you.

    Reply

  • AnteChronos

    AnteChronos

    March 11, 2015, 2:54 am

    >Lol. I don't necessarily agree with it, but him doing anything illegal (Stop sign rolling) gave the officer "reasonable suspicion" to search the car.

    No, it clearly doesn't. They need reasonable suspicion *that there's something illegal in the car*. Rolling through a stop sign does **not** indicate that there's any probability of there being contraband in the car.

    They would have had reasonable suspicion if the driver appeared to be under the influence of drugs, or if they saw paraphernalia through the window or something.

    Reply

  • Jozer99

    Jozer99

    March 10, 2015, 12:59 pm

    I took a class in grad school on the physics of the very small scale world. Don't worry too much about giant Preying Mantises, if it did manage to get to 20 feet tall, it would collapse in a puddle of broken exoskeleton and internal organs before it had a chance to suffocate (which it would). Along the same lines, if you were shrunk down to the size of a preying mantis, you would die of:

    1. Heat loss

    2. Thirst

    3. Complete lack of blood flow

    within minutes or seconds, and I am probably forgetting a few.

    Reply

  • radmarshallb

    radmarshallb

    March 10, 2015, 8:45 am

    >And guys that came up with the idea in the first place will have a much easier time finding improvements to their idea than their competitors. Thus they will be able to move faster and better adapt to the needs of their customers.

    What guarantees they'll be able to move faster? Let's say a large development house sees the idea in a just-released indie app that hasn't yet caught on and implements their own version of the same thing. The larger studio has much more manpower... it seems like the independent developer would just be steamrolled in that situation.

    Reply

  • Xoidberg

    Xoidberg

    March 10, 2015, 3:30 pm

    It never really occurred to me that the books formed a story arc, in the style of tWoT or ASoIaF; rather this series is more like a history of events that have occurred. Viewing it in that light, I would be disappointed if every question was answered, as that impies that every question *can* be answered, and I prefer to think that Erikson's universe is a place where mystery abides and that nobody knows everything; that there isn't one all knowing, super powerful character waiting for the end, whereby he'll pop up and say, "Sup guys, I'm gonna wrap things up nicely for you so you won't need to wonder and interpret anything after we're done".

    Reply

  • Bamin

    Bamin

    March 10, 2015, 7:05 am

    Close to Bus, Light rail, streetcar. Lots of biking and pedestrian infrastructure. Food carts in the area. Great student run radio station, the occasional show on campus. Lots of hip students, lots of international students. Some really strong programs.

    The "University Studies" program is a joke. Some departments have really low student interest. It isn't a prestigious school by any means, but is starting to gain notoriety. A lot of kids transfered from/are transferring to one of the big state schools, OSU or UO, and make sure you know it every time they talk in class.

    Reply

  • bojancho

    bojancho

    March 11, 2015, 5:53 am

    And at one point, some of the people that had gathered around decided to call the police while others slowly went up to the coffee shop to see if they could help somehow. To their dismay, however real emotions were used in conveying the message of a murderer in the coffee shop, the people saw a barista handing out a coffee to a young woman, a couple sitting at a table drinking their lattes and laughing, and an old man reading his paper, but no murderer in sight.

    At this point it was evident what they had to do. An ambulance came a few minutes after with medical persons who evaluated that this person was hallucinating and they took him away as to prevent him from causing harm to himself and others.

    Reply

  • 21Celcius

    21Celcius

    March 10, 2015, 10:01 pm

    I do (and female ^_^), I could build anything basic with timber. By basic I mean, vegi garden boxes, fences, small boxes, desks etcetc though i'm 99% sure I could follow instructions to build most things from timber, but I prefer to restore rather than build. I can operate all you mentioned and more since my grandfather is a traditional style cabnet maker who restores antique furniture and my grandmother does the turning.

    I was pretty suprised that my partner didn't know what a Drop Saw was and gets excited over my vegi/ garden and the prospect of actually being able to grow your own food. He's an IT nerd.

    Reply

  • jp07

    jp07

    March 10, 2015, 7:15 am

    Unless you are a salaried employee, I think it is illegal for you to do unpaid overtime.

    Second, I would not tell the company about your brothers pay but what I might do is get together a list of reasons you feel you deserve a raise, documents also that support your reasoning and ask politely, and justify why you deserve a raise. Especially if you have been working there a while without one.

    I would not do unpaid overtime anymore, and I would look up on the web how to ask for a raise and study that before you actually do it. Seeing as you are thinking one of your options is quitting, you have nothing to lose really.

    If they don't give you a raise, then I would not quit but I would be looking for another job and start taking vacation time you have saved up to go on interviews.

    Reply

  • TheNoxx

    TheNoxx

    March 10, 2015, 6:02 pm

    >But let's remember that music is about emotion and not empiricism or measuring or observing.

    Nope. While there isn't any solid metric, music *is* about who can excel in compositional and technical skill, and the ability to combine them beautifully to express not just emotion, but beauty in and of itself and that which is in the human condition is a rare find, and comes from years of understanding as many different schools of music and technical proficiency as possible. **Everyone** has emotion. The drunkard gambler who's wife just left him as he sobs Margaritaville into a $20 karaoke mic at a bar has more emotion that Lady GaGa's swill, and by that alone you know that *emotion* isn't the defining metric for musicians.

    >Music and other art forms are about expression and evoking emotions.

    Somewhat. As said above, good music and other art forms delve deeper into the human condition that simple emotion.

    >You tread a dangerous line when you think that one art form is somehow more valid than another. In summary, you are looking at art the wrong way if you are measuring it in any way.

    No. This is wrong, and it precisely what has been wrong with alot of art and music since the 60's, when people thought "Oh, you don't need talent, you just need to express yourself in words and it'll be beautiful" when it came to poetry. No, wrong, completely false, and pretentiously stupid. There is a reason why people flock to the Louvre instead of lining up to see Dipstick McAngstyshit's half-cocked anime fan drawings on DeviantArt.

    Reply

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