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  • hnyakwai


    March 10, 2015, 7:09 pm

    Do you think that your childhood has anything to do with this?

    Probably my best friend while growing up, I wouldn't go as far as calling a compulsive liar, but he had a habit of bullshitting and stretching the truth a lot. His father was a high-powered, workaholic, civil rights lawyer, and I think he had a lot of trouble with the pressure of trying to live up to his inflated view of his father's success. He saw his dad as some sort of super-hero, and had to lie to try to get us to see him in the same way.


  • waddupeverybody


    March 11, 2015, 5:31 am

    Another common misconception. It's just as easy to count a single deck game as it is to count a 6 deck game (or even a 100 deck game). With multi deck games all you have to do is take the count and do a simple conversion based on the number of decks left in the shoe (done by estimating when looking at the discard tray). For more info look up the term "True Count" and "Running Count" online.

    The good thing about this misconception is that there are many casino managers who believe this so don't pay any attention to counters at shoe games.


  • cannadbt


    March 10, 2015, 4:28 pm

    I just had an offer accepted on a house and I'm in a very similar situation as you. I did have a little more money saved up, however being a first-time home buyer you're probably eligible for an FHA loan, which only requires 3.5% down. Along with the down-payment, prepare to bring another $2k to the closing table for all the other fees associated with buying a home. You can, however, offload some (or all) of that to the seller if you put it in the offer. You'll have to offer a little more for the house, but then request that they bring a few thousand to the closing, which means you don't need quite as much cash in the bank.

    Also, if you're interested at all in getting the credit, you'll need to start moving immediately. You need to close by November 30th, and it takes banks 3-4 weeks from when you create the loan application to when it closes. It also took me about 3 weeks to actually find a home and get an offer accepted.


  • Chimera444


    March 11, 2015, 2:18 am

    When I was young, I was given an IQ test at my school to determine talent, etc. and found far under average (I remember the test, I had no idea I was even taking a test at the time, I just remember flipping through the pages). A few years later (early teens) I was tested again and rated 137, and again two years later at 135. I never went to any "gifted" programs, but I did have a high A average throughout my entire pre-college education and university degrees.

    In some ways I am thankful, it was much easier being the top student in many classes rather than the middle of a pack of gifted kids.


  • jrfish


    March 11, 2015, 1:29 am

    I agree about traveling abroad. I had a really hard time making friends in school, but most of the people that I did get to know, I met while I spent a summer in France. The great thing about that was that the program I did was a selective program that chose just a few people from many schools. Only 6 people from my school went, so they were all from different social groups, and no one knew anyone else before we met there. We were kind of forced to make friends when we got stuck in a foreign country together.


  • joeyisapest


    March 11, 2015, 1:30 am

    It is inflated slightly (i did poke a hole in the baloon) , also, it happens to be a heart shaped balloon!

    The water wasn't too hot when i added the yeast. I only got the water hot enough to dissolve the sugar and honey, then I let it cool for a bit.

    haha, my "nice" carpet, I'm a university student and I rent this room. My poor studentness is the reason why I'm trying this out. Also alcohol is very expensive in Canada. It should just stay still, but when i bottle it, I will take it to the laundry room.

    Is there any risk of Methanol forming?

    Thanks so much for your help.


  • shady8x


    March 10, 2015, 10:42 am

    How do you gamble on someone's life?

    From what I understand, you file some paperwork and immediately start getting tax benefits, then sooner or later a person dies and you get a payout. The payout is certain so it has nothing to do with gambling.

    If gambling with lives is your problem than you are saying that medicine is immoral. You are actually gambling with peoples lives in medicine, maybe it will help and maybe it will not, the only way not to gamble is to let the inevitable occur. I would think that is immoral. Hmmm maybe you just don't know what gambling means.


  • BlunderLikeARicochet


    March 11, 2015, 4:54 am

    Why do you think that modern immigrants should have to pay thousands for U.S. citizenship? Former generations of immigrants were not required to pay, were even enticed by offers of free homesteads from the federal government, and although they had to wait for citizenship, *they could do so while living here*.

    What was wrong with our former, more poor-immigrant-friendly policy?

    So your grandparents met the stringent monetary requirements for immigration. Good for them. Why do you think they should have been required to?

    **What purpose does making poor immigrants pay what amounts to a salary of years in their home country's currency serve?**


  • dieomesieptoch


    March 10, 2015, 7:32 pm

    Does anybody know if there are any other videos of the (second) collapse that show this white dot?

    I have to admit, I find this a bit hard to believe.. seems a bit low level to aim that way; as it seems pretty far off if aimed from the aircraft..

    It may be a bird or something, because it looks like it's continuing it's line after the impact (look for the white dot to the immediate left of the orange fireball and keep following it, it "blinks" in almost the same pattern as seen before).


  • kubalaa


    March 10, 2015, 6:14 am

    "Give me one historical prediction that is correct and true." I'm not sure what you're getting at: that historical facts can't be proven, because we can't actually time travel? That's beside the point: we can still say, based on the historical evidence, one thing is more likely than another.

    "That's the divide between science and mathematics." Then you believe that NOMA must include science, mathematics, and religion. We can play this game of adding scientific disciplines until there is no longer a need for a religious magisterium.


  • topmojosun


    March 10, 2015, 9:19 am

    American in the south. I'm not for "the south will rise again" and all that jazz. I know many who say it, but none that mean it. Like with any symbol, there's bound to be people offended and others that are proud. For those with a problem with it, I guess it may cause a divide, but for everyone down here, we don't see it as such. It's more like the Basque region of Spain having their own flag even though they're part of Spain, or Wales with the UK. I'm sure New England could fly under a single flag for the region, but with all the New Yorkers hating so much on Jersey, I don't see it happening. Tell your friends to not worry, the flag isn't meant for a secessionist attitude.


  • Tweakers


    March 10, 2015, 8:05 am

    13. (From Jurassic Park) A custom system with millions of lines of code

    controlling a multimillion dollar theme park can be operated by a 13 year

    old who has seen a Unix system before. Seeing an operating system means you

    know how to run any application on that system, even custom apps.

    Note: What OS was it really running?

    (1) "These are super computers". A CrayOS?

    (2) "Quicktime movie, Apple logo, trash can." MacOS?

    (3) "Reboot. System ready. C:\" DOS?

    (4) "Hey, this is Unix. I know this" Unix?

    The computers in Jurassic Park were Cray supercomputers running the MacOS

    as a graphical shell of DOS all layered on top of a Unix base.

    Well that explains it.


  • ElectricRebel


    March 11, 2015, 12:39 am

    "Incorporation is the crux of crony capitalism"

    Indeed. I don't know if we need to completely abolish all forms of limited liability companies, but we certainly need big reforms. In particular, we need to end corporate personhood, which is one of the most harmful ideas ever created.

    "A commodity based currency is the only thing I think makes sense. I'm not really for a gold standard, but I do believe it would be better than our current fiat system."

    There are many ways to do energy accounting, but I first learned about it when I was studying technocracy (which is a non-market system in which all decisions are made by scientists and engineers). I think that technocracy is unrealistically utopian, but they do make two basic points that I sympathize with: 1) accounting based on arbitrary debt tokens (be it commodity backed or fiat) doesn't make a lot of sense and 2) it is extremely stupid to have people starving and living in poverty while factories and farms idle because it is more profitable not to produce because of some numbers on a piece of paper related to the debt tokens.

    If you haven't read about technocracy, I highly encourage you to study it. Although I don't agree with everything they say, it has definitely contributed to my thinking about economics.


  • daevric


    March 10, 2015, 7:13 am

    Screw just websites, character limiting in business apps is extremely annoying, too. I had an issue at work several months ago with regards to this. Basically, all of our systems' passwords (except e-mail, I guess because Notes is retarded) are connected. Changing your Windows log-in password propagates the change through all our documentation, data, HR, etc. systems, which is nice and handy. Except apparently ONE of them has a character limit of 12. You can set your password to something longer than 12 without getting any errors, and you can get into everything else, but it completely locks you out of the one system with the character limit.

    I found this out the hard way, and it took a week of going back and forth with IT before someone finally thought to ask me how many characters my password was. *facepalm*


  • Sqwalnoc


    March 10, 2015, 7:02 pm

    * I dont' want you to believe football is exciting, because it isn't

    * nope, i don't support any football team

    * I have no idea

    * because its a stereotype

    * I don't think I am

    * Limey refers to the tendency of british sailors back in the sail ship era to stock large supplies of limes aboard ship to prevent scurvy which is a vitamin C deficiency

    * probably not, everyone would probably be saying "wtf?"

    * If you went to the right pub you might not have to say anything, but implying the patrons are homosexuals or insulting the local football team would probably work

    * erm, I dunno really.. I buy weed and smoke it, the law doesnt really come into it. but it's a class B illegal substance so the official line is upto 5 years for possession and upto 14 years for dealing

    * I honestly can't! I couldnt imagine living somewhere where I could break my leg doing something stupid and not be able to see a doctor for free

    * there's some of both depending who you ask. but mainly I feel sorry for all the poor US citizens who can't get healthcare without paying an arm and a leg (sometimes literally)


  • KoNP


    March 10, 2015, 6:52 pm

    >Hey, listen, you know what you could do? Maybe you could try actually living in a place without trashing it. Yeah. Try that.

    Hey, listen, you know what you could do? Maybe you could try sticking it up your faggot-fucking arse and not making massive assumptions based on entirely no evidence whatsoever. Yeah. Try that.

    No, seriously. Fuck you. I've owned my own place for the past 3 years and prior to that my only experience renting was one where the landlord tried to rip me and my then-partner off at EVERY FUCKING TURN.

    Or do people like that simply not exist in your pink glittery candy-coated view on reality, is that the problem here? That you're a fucking blinkered imbecile? Yeah, I'm gonna go with that, you strike me as the type who's too fucking stupid to consider the fact that anybody in a position to make extra money just by ripping someone off wouldn't make the effort to.


  • waddupeverybody


    March 10, 2015, 4:06 pm

    They figure it out because of the way I was betting. A card counter has to vary his bets quite a bit. Betting low when the house has an advantage and betting high when the players have the advantage. The casinos look for that. One time when I got banned it just so happened that each time I bet high, the aces and tens were flying out so they asked me to leave. And yes I was winning a lot at that point which always raises red flags. The best form of cover is losing.

    Most card counters stick to a 1-8 or 1-10 betting ratio. Example: low bet of $10 and high bet of $100.


  • endlessdelirium


    March 10, 2015, 11:43 pm

    I definitely browsed a used bookstore this past week that had like five copies of *Nine Princes in Amber*. I came pretty close to picking up a copy; only my preference for buying books I've already read (and *know* to be good) held me back. I'll stop by the library later, I think.

    Actually, I have studied Mythago Wood for a class in fantasy literature, where I'm sorry to say it was unanimously reviled. Or rather, we loved the ideas but hated where the story and characters actually went. Though I find that interesting now in light of the discussion in the comments here of ideas vs. style/plot/characters in classic SF.


  • CherryInHove


    March 10, 2015, 7:07 pm

    I've used Opera for years and years. I love Opera I really do. However, since switching to Ubuntu I find sometimes it will go mental and take up all my memory and all the memory of any appliance in the near area.

    I can't get it to run flash properly in Jaunty while flash runs perfectly in Epiphany.

    Also for some bizarre reason I can ask Opera to load up a website and it will sit there saying it is connecting and in the time it takes to connect I can load up firefox or epiphany and have the website loaded. (I get exactly this problem with Chromium as well).

    If I go back to windows, I'll go back to Opera without a second thought, but I just can't get it to run properly on Ubuntu so have had to give it up and it makes me really sad.


  • brownb2


    March 11, 2015, 2:40 am

    My word. I had no idea that one could be affected so much by an English vernacular. I, myself, am taken, however I do believe that you will find what you are seeking by visiting our beautiful British isles, although avoid Liverpool and preferably London - it IS just a ghastly big city and tourist hovel. Oxfordshire, the Lake District and Cornish/Devonshire Coast receive my personal commendations - they are jolly good during the short British summer time, particularly as the old fashioned watering holes are simply magnificent.


  • Jenniflower


    March 10, 2015, 2:43 pm

    Okay, I have a question for you then Memymine... I have a cousin who totally lies ALL the time, We have called her on it, same type of things as you. if I had an experience, she did it first and it was better or greater or whatever... she lies to people and then will use our stories/life experiences as her own. (it gets particularly annoying when it gets around to you full circle) Its gotten pretty bad though, she lies to friends family and teachers. Shes apparently "travelled the world" (obviously not true)

    Killed off members of her family to get extensions on school exams/projects.

    She eludes that she may be depressed/bipolar etc. but sometimes, i think that she pretends to have sicknesses or problems just for the attention. and even if she has these problems and they are simply curable - She had terrible migranes- she's allergic to ibuprofin/tylenol/advil etc. she is with a guy she's allergic to birth control. What are your suggestions to dealing with someone like her? possibly finding her help?


  • AMerrickanGirl


    March 10, 2015, 11:00 am

    (CNN) -- On the morning of last year's annual Sunflower Fair in La Porte, Indiana, a family, appearing a little lost, walked up and down a crowded street, looking in vain for the table to sign up their entry. They carried a large sunflower with them.

    If no one noticed the exhausted, grieving look in the family's eyes, that was understandable. The Sunflower Fair is a place of happy noise: rides and music and food booths. It is La Porte's fall festival, and people from across northwest Indiana come to spend a Saturday in the midst of the milling, chattering crowds.

    The family silently bearing the large sunflower had never been to the fair before.

    But this was important.

    They finally located the entry table, and asked for a form. They carefully filled it out. Their flower was entered in the seed head category -- the one that judges the largest seed head, which is the circular area in the middle of a sunflower.

    They wrote down the name of the person who had grown the sunflower:

    Wyatt Wilke.

    He was their 7-year-old son. He had died earlier that same day, at a few minutes after midnight.

    Now, less than 10 hours later, here they were, with Wyatt's flower.

    "He loved growing his sunflowers," said his mother, Cathleen Wilke. "Every year we talked about coming into La Porte for the Sunflower Fair, but we never got around to it. Wyatt really wanted to be part of the contest."

    That's what they had planned -- a day at the fair, to enter his sunflower. He was a healthy, constantly laughing boy -- he loved school, where he was in the second grade, he loved horses, he loved his big brother John, with whom he shared a bedroom. The Wilkes lived in the tiny town of Hamlet, about 15 minutes from La Porte; Wyatt would look out the back window, watching for blue jays and cardinals.

    "He planted his sunflowers in our garden," Cathleen Wilke said. "He was so careful with them. A few weeks before the fair, there was a heavy windstorm that knocked his biggest sunflower over. He called to me: 'Mom, it's on the ground -- my flower, it's down.' He was afraid it was ruined. But he managed to save it."

    The week before the fair, Wyatt wasn't feeling well in class -- he had a sore throat. The school called on a Wednesday. He came home.

    "But the next morning, he was up, and he wanted to go to school," his mother said. "He was always so responsible -- he said, 'I didn't get my homework done last night.' I told him that was all right, that the school would understand. But as I made him his toast, he sat there on the couch, doing his homework."

    She told him he really shouldn't go to school. He stayed home. That day, he seemed to get sicker and sicker.

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    "We drove over to the hospital in South Bend that night," his mother said. "He was talking in the car. As sick as he was, he said to us: 'Mom and Dad, when are we going to get to go camping?' There was this big, round, moon in the sky, and he looked out the window of the car and told us to look at it. He said the moon was so beautiful."

    At the hospital, they knew he was in very bad shape. Wyatt, it would turn out, had contracted an overwhelming bacterial infection that had entered his bloodstream and that was attacking his organs. He was in the hospital that Thursday night and all day and all evening Friday. His body went into septic shock; it couldn't fight off the infection. Friday turned to Saturday. His life ended just as the new day began.

    "He had always told us he wanted to grow up to be a Marine," his mother said. "Then he said he wanted to be a doctor. So we told him he could be a Marine doctor."

    And now they were at the hospital, and at age 7, he was gone.

    Someone remembered: This was going to be the day of the Sunflower Fair.

    How they found the strength to do it is hard to conceive. But that morning, carrying Wyatt's favorite sunflower -- the one he had saved when the wind had knocked it down -- they were at the fair in La Porte.

    They waited together as all the categories were judged. No one around them had any idea.

    And then, through the loudspeaker system at the fair, the winner of his category was announced:

    "First place. . .Wyatt Wilke."

    The judging committee looked around, waiting for the winner to come forward and accept his trophy.

    His family. . . .

    Well, you can imagine.

    "I don't even remember which one of us went up to accept it for him," his mother said. "But Wyatt had won. He had won."

    That was a year ago. A few months later, the fair's organizer, Phyllis Jones, approached Cathleen Wilke and asked her if she would like to serve on the committee. She said yes.

    And this year at the fair, the contest -- all the categories, the whole competition -- had a new name:

    The Wyatt Wilke Sunflower Contest.

    The seeds from Wyatt's winning flower were given to his classmates at Kingsford Heights Elementary School. The children planted them in the school's new memorial garden, the one that is named for Wyatt.

    The sunflowers are blooming now. Soon enough winter will arrive, and the snow will cover Indiana. But the seeds will be planted in the school's garden every year, and forever the flowers will return, bright and vibrant and full of life's very best promise, like the smile of a boy who believes he can do anything.


  • Capolan


    March 10, 2015, 12:57 pm

    has anyone mentioned LEFT 4 DEAD? its easy to play that game for excessive amounts of time (i'm at 500+ hours now)

    It's been mentioned already but I want to re-mention it. the first STALKER is a lot of fun - great game, the sandbox is nice, and the slight role playing aspects (eating, carrying weight, armor upgrades, weapon upgrades) really add to the game. Its one of my favorite games of all time. I'm super picky about FPS games, as I like the "combat" aspect to have some element of realism, just a little is all I ask...

    I thought bioshock was pretty but the combat part of the game kinda blew, the colors made it hard to see what you hit, aimed at - its all purple and blue and yellow and wow - but the combat sucked.. - HL1 and HL2 are awesome. I would really suggest FEAR (great AI) - i would say avoid FEAR2. System Shock 2 is up there also obviously.

    also if you like sneaking around at all (I know its not HL2) the 3rd Splinter cell is amazing - Chaos Theory (the latest one double agent- kinda sucked. different team did it)

    and if you have ever tinkered with tower defense games - DEFENSE GRID is absolutely outstanding (if you like those types of games)

    And - its been said, but Fallout3 really does suck you in...I complained that I didn't like the game. I didn't like it so much that I finished it and all DLCs within 2 weeks time. I still say I don't like it...yet I'll play it for hours...


  • outhere


    March 11, 2015, 9:53 am

    Sorry if this is not what you had in mind, but I am 42 years old and have never been to college. In 2007 my father died and left me a few thousand dollars, so I decided that I would finally go to school and earn my degree. I enrolled at UNT in 2008 with a major of Emergency Administration and Disaster Planning, being inspired to pursue this field because of the Hurricane Katrina catastrophe.

    Due to recent events, the money has run out sooner than I had planned and despite my wife's full-time job, things don't look so good. I have 4 children, one of whom is a senior at UT Austin, and the next in line looking to enter college in 2 years. I am now faced with dropping out in order to ensure my children get their education.

    I'm sure there are many people much more deserving than I, and we are in no way impoverished, but I have always dreamed of finally, after all these years getting an education, and it looks now like I may have to drop out and go back to work after just a couple of semesters.

    This is truly awkward for me but I thought I might tell my story, just in case.


  • tempguest


    March 10, 2015, 11:46 pm

    You are mostly right. However, when casinos introduce these gimmicks into their black jack games, it doesn't directly negate the effects of card counting, it just generally gives you worse odds -- thus, making card counting generally less effective.

    There are a whole slew of things which you should seek out when finding a good table, here are a few:

    * Blackjack shoes with a lower number of decks. (Although they are becoming more popular, it's still possible to consistently avoid 8 deck shoes).

    * 3:2 payouts on BJ.

    * Tables that stand on soft 17.

    * Tables with "no mid-shoe entry."

    * Tables that have no restrictions on splitting.

    * Tables that allow you to double anything, at any time (not very common, though).


  • quit_complaining


    March 11, 2015, 5:59 am

    I used to work at Papa John's, and I would eat dozens of those things every day. Best part about the job. Not as good as Domino's though, where we could just "accidentally" put the wrong topping on a pizza, and then put it on the back table to eat. Also, I was working there when Cinna-Sticks were introduced, so we got permission to make as many as we wanted in order to taste-test them. That week started out great, but left half the store diabetic.

    Fun Fact: Domino's Pizza goes Dough -> Sauce -> Cheese -> Toppings. Papa John's is Dough ->Sauce ->Toppings -> Cheese.


  • ab-irato


    March 10, 2015, 11:25 pm

    I remember teachers handing out stupid assignments (like copying and colouring the periodic table) so that low-tier students (which in my case were well over 80% of the class) could bump up their grades (which never did mean much to me); by principle I only ever did homework that appealed to me and that required thought.

    I didn't feel like I needed to explain why I rarely did homework. Then once, a disconcerted teacher accused me of cheating on tests (of course, how could I possibly 'do nothing' in class and ace every single test?). After I explained to him how unmotivating I found his assignments and classes, I was forced to see the High School counsellor (an under-payed and failed clinical psychologist) who had me take an IQ test among other things. While the results apparently justified my behaviour to the administration, in order to provide 'more challenging' courses for me, they gave me MORE of the same bullshit assignments. Disappointed by the experience, I got even more of an aversion for senseless work and waste of time. I continued not doing homework and taught myself Calculus (which wasn't offered at my school) instead.


  • miked4o7


    March 11, 2015, 4:19 am

    It depends on what you consider a serious amount. The bill already mandates that insurance covers no less than 70% of the actuarial value for all plans, subsidized or otherwise.

    The problem I see with a 90% rate like what's proposed here is that insurance companies currently spend about 15-20% on administrative costs and 10% on their profits. Now, it's true that most of that 15-20% comes from doing things that will be illegal under the new regulation, but it's not a given for sure that they're going to be able to bring their administrative costs below 10%. If they don't, then insurance companies are actually taking a loss on all of the plans for subsidized individuals.


  • InspectorJavert


    March 11, 2015, 6:38 am

    I think the best job I ever had was working as an all around handyman for this old guy who had left a house alone for thirty years. The pay was lousy, he insisted on jury rigging things to the point where half my continuing work was fixing his old half assed solutions to problems, and he never seemed to realize I didn't have his immunity to beestings.

    At the same time, by the time I graduated high school, I knew how to build a roof, cut glass to fit a window frame, and wire a house. There's something nice in knowing that you can fix your house problems with a trip to the hardware store instead of having to call a plumber.


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