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  • Xet

    Xet

    March 10, 2015, 11:03 pm

    On the other hand, you could argue that once games start to become popularized even more than they are now, you'll find that the makers of said games will go the route of Hollywood, and simply stick with popular formulas, rarely trying anything new.

    But games have been going down that road for some time now. There are plenty of games that get hyped up, and get good reviews, and make lots of money, which in the end, are just the same old stuff, repackaged with something nice and shiny - perhaps with a few gimmicks thrown in. I'm looking at you - fps games. Just look at the Halo and CoD games. They sell like crazy, but ultimately there's nothing really new in any of them.

    And don't get me started on many games being exclusive to certain systems. What's great about films is that they are accessible to everyone, whereas with games, the rate that exclusives are coming out, you need 3 different consoles to play them all. PC gamers such as myself never get to play them, unless we borrow or rent a gaming system, and rent the game. That or we have to head over to a friend's house. But I don't play games to be sociable.

    It would be nice to play Brutal Legend on my own time, in my own home, but I don't have a 360, so looks like that won't be happening. Same thing goes for a lot of other console games.

    Anyway, I think games stopped being seen as 'children's toys' quite some time ago. They've been mainstream for quite a while...

    Reply

  • OneSalientOversight

    OneSalientOversight

    March 10, 2015, 1:41 pm

    Being a Gilliam fan I really like the two relationships portrayed in *The Fisher King* - one between Robin Williams and Amanda Plummer, and the other between Jeff "Dude" Bridges and Mercedes Ruehl. Ruehl upstaged everyone and gave an Oscar winning performance of an angry woman in love. There's a scene where everything has worked out right, Williams and Plummer have hooked up, Jeff Bridges' character is going back to work as a radio shock jock and then he admits to Ruehl that he's not sure if he loves her - and she's been the rock he's been hanging on to that's kept him alive and sane for a number of years. She can't believe it and you can see her whole world collapsing around her as she basically tells him to leave. Emotional bravery at its best. She deserved the BSA Oscar and it's a pity she hasn't done much since then.

    I'm also partial to Notting Hill. Yes it has bad lines and yes it does have Huge Rant, but there's something sweetly innocent about it.

    Reply

  • calanya

    calanya

    March 11, 2015, 8:16 am

    Your view of Barak's offer is wrong, as reported by Bill Clinton and other participants in the 2000 negotiations.

    Barak insisted on conditions Arafat couldn't agree to in order to make the whole discussion fail.

    Keep in mind - during Ehud Barak's office as Israeli prime minister the greatest expansion of Israeli settlements took place, Israel killed thousands of Palestinians during the Al-Aqsa intifada, and even began aggressively oppressing Israeli Arabs (12 dead in the October 2000 riots).

    The man is wily and a liar and probably the most dangerous man in the Middle East.

    Reply

  • scstraus

    scstraus

    March 10, 2015, 5:53 pm

    What monetary system? The monetary system as I understood it (and correct me if I'm wrong), is simply to do away with money.

    While I love the idea in concept, in practice, I think it would lead to all the problems I mentioned above. People wouldn't clean the streets or the restaurants or the hospitals because that's not a gratifying form of volunteerism like working in a soup kitchen is. Same goes for what's left of our factory work (which there's still quite a bit of), and probably another 70% of our economy).

    I certainly wouldn't volunteer to do my job even though in our economy it's a high paying and relatively enjoyable job. Without the monetary incentive, there'd be no way I'd do it. We don't have any robot substitute for the majority of these jobs, so the vast majority of our economy would just halt. No one would be fixing your pipes, painting your house, etc. If you couldn't do it yourself your house would eventually fail to work. Otherwise we'd have to have some central communist government assigning work to people. We've all seen how that works out.

    Reply

  • Kelvinovich

    Kelvinovich

    March 11, 2015, 3:01 am

    You are probably not American and have never lived in America. Americans are much happier than Brazilians in general and they would say that your rant was what is wrong with Brazilians; unhappy, self-absorbed money hungry greedy gringos.

    Believe me, Americans are proud of their Country and the SEVERAL OLYMPIC GAMES that have been hosted and are supported as a source of pride for all Americans. Everything is economics and money for the American. Go there sometimes, to Las Vegas, because you will see a side of humanity that enjoys money and not just work for life.

    P.S. Go to America and fail to get fucked by a wide variety of the hottest women in the world from every nationality because you are ugly. However, they will make you forget about all your self-absorbed negative energy for the right amount of money and put your money to much better use... enjoying money.

    Reply

  • menuitem

    menuitem

    March 11, 2015, 3:06 am

    Thanks for the advice. Two wrinkles which mean your suggestions are not an option:

    1) All residents are owners in the building. They cannot break a lease. They must sell their unit. They, indeed, could still do that.

    2) The rule pertaining to dogs is "No dogs." It's irrelevant whether or not the dogs otherwise produce a nuisance. As pointed out elsewhere, if I allow this rule to be broken, then the condo, probably with the owner, becomes liable for any issue caused by the dog. If the dog bites another resident, the resident can sue the condo for not enforcing the rule against dogs.

    Reply

  • thristian99

    thristian99

    March 11, 2015, 4:36 am

    A wise man once said that product announcements shouldn't use any adjectives whose direct opposite is negative - that is, don't bother telling us that your product is 'light-weight' or 'efficient' or 'reusable', since nobody would advertise that their product is 'heavy-weight' or 'inefficient' or 'non-reusable'.

    In particular, don't advertise your Python web framework as 'simple, flexible, extensible' - EVERY WEB FRAMEWORK CLAIMS THOSE THINGS. Tell us what's *different* about your offering, not what makes it indistinguishable from its millions of competitors.

    Reply

  • headcode

    headcode

    March 11, 2015, 2:50 am

    The people in IT were hired for their ability to be flexible and knowledgeable. Each has a specialty and are willing to learn what they need to know to get the job done. If time allows they ask for training (we pay for 75%, two relevant courses per year are mandatory) or they'll pull an all nighter/weekender.

    XP has the majority as IT's favorite OS. IT seems to break down into a Mac group and a larger Windows group, with one who is comfortable working on/with both. XP is their bread and butter, the monthly work order reports show that, only by 15% to 20%.

    The other staff members are mixed, most chose Mac (some with Virtual XP). Some didn't get much of a choice due to special requirements. I have no preference, just want what gets the job done.

    We have a great IT team. No one has left in the four years of hiring them. Unlike the last team, we've had no reason to ask this team to leave.

    Reply

  • letsgocrazy

    letsgocrazy

    March 10, 2015, 1:35 pm

    I was in a pub once, slightly inebriated, and some girl was being particularly obnoxious so I said "Do you ever wonder why all your imaginary friends committed suicide?" (it made sense at the time, and I was repeating something I heard some comedian say). So like five minutes later some massive guy comes up to me and aggressively says "What did you just say to my friend? she's over there crying, saying you made a joke about her friend committing suicide..." I was like "Uhh, what? why would I do that? I dont even know her" so then he calms down and says "OK, I'm sorry, it's just that one of her friends committed suicide and she's really fucked up about it... never mind."

    Lucky escape, but to be fair, it was completely random, and if she is going to be a mindfield of volatile emotional triggers she shouldn't be out being an obnoxious drunk.

    Also, girls who go crying to their friends to do their dirty work for them betray everything it is to be an adult woman

    Reply

  • NolanVoid

    NolanVoid

    March 11, 2015, 6:27 am

    I don't think it is so much of the "pretty=good" thing as opposed to elves being metaphorical representations of beauty, which can be glorious or terrible or a mixture of the two. People project things onto the works of others all the time, mostly because they miss the subtleties of what the stories are intended to represent, so if anything I think the fault lies with the majority of the people with the "Elves are good because they're pretty" mindset and not so much with Tolkien or any such writer.

    My personal favorite interpretation of elves is the Eldar race from Warhammer 40k. Seems more of an honest way of looking at an ancient, airy race who ruled known creation before humanity even evolved to a self-aware state.

    Reply

  • admiraljohn

    admiraljohn

    March 10, 2015, 7:19 am

    Update for anyone who cares... :)

    The problem turned out to be a GFI further down the circuit. When I got home after posting this I found out when then GFI the washer was plugged into tripped it also tripped one in the bathroom (which is right next to my laundry room). If I manually tripped the one in the laundry room the one in the bathroom was fine but if I tripped the one in the bathroom the one in the laundry room tripped as well, so the one in the bathroom was the culprit. I replaced it yesterday and all is well; the washer is back on its GFI outlet doing several days worth of backed-up laundry. :)

    Thanks for everyone's help with this; it's much appreciated.

    Reply

  • manole100

    manole100

    March 10, 2015, 7:25 am

    You're right, and i'm frustrated too, but most delusional people don't consider that possibility.

    To declare you can't disprove a supreme being and then choose an arbitrary mythology is to abandon reason and any attempt of making sense of reality.

    The disproving is the second part of the scientific method. The first part is to formulate hypotheses based on clues from the world around you. Sure you might not be able to disprove that the world is 6000 years old (if you consider it was created then to look as if it was billions of years old), but what gave you that idea in the first place?

    Reply

  • syllogism_

    syllogism_

    March 11, 2015, 1:54 am

    Neither of these are really errors. Both "between you and me" and "between you and I" are correct. First of all, it doesn't really matter that the main verb's in the passive --- the coordinated noun phrase is the complement of the preposition, so it's not case marked by the verb. Secondly, it's totally unclear whether we should treat the coordinator as the head, which would mean that the preposition doesn't case mark either noun. This would produce "between you and I", which is what many speakers favour. The alternative, where the preposition does case mark, "between you and me", is also possible.

    Reply

  • allenizabeth

    allenizabeth

    March 10, 2015, 11:01 am

    If you have ever been to London, you might have noticed that most of the buildings in the East End are relatively new, whilst the grand old buildings in the West End are all very old. During the Blitz, the British turned off all of the lights in West London, making it seem to the German fighter pilots as though the city lay slightly to the East. This spared the very historic West End with its beautiful Victorian buildings, and of course the important buildings housing parliament, the War Office, and the Palace. I've always thought that was quite funny.

    Reply

  • CarlH

    CarlH

    March 10, 2015, 4:32 pm

    Here is some clarification:

    char *string = "Hello Reddit!";

    char *ptr = string;

    You have effectively made string and ptr *the same thing*

    char *string; <-- creates a pointer that will point to data of type `char`

    string = "Hello Reddit!"; <--- Assigns a memory address to the pointer.

    Remember, a pointer *cannot* store a string, only a memory address. In this case you are setting `string` to contain the memory address where the string "Hello Reddit!" begins in memory.

    Therefore, at this stage, `string` contains a memory address. The memory address is the location in memory where the string "Hello Reddit!" begins.

    Then we write:

    char *ptr; <--- Creating a new pointer, just like we did for `string`.

    ptr = string; <---- You are saying "Store the same memory address into `ptr` as the one in `string`.

    In other words, at this stage in your program, `string` and `ptr` are identical. They are both pointers to type char. They both have the same memory address stored in them. Therefore, they both point to the same thing exactly.

    What is it they point to? Well, `string` contained the memory address to the start of the string "Hello Reddit!". Then you made `ptr` contain that same memory address. Therefore, `ptr` now also points to "Hello Reddit!";

    Remember that these four instructions are the same as:

    char *string = "Hello Reddit!";

    char *ptr = string;

    It will help you greatly to visualize that as being four steps, instead of two:

    1. Create a character pointer called `string`.

    2. Store a memory address into `string`; the memory address of "Hello Reddit!";

    3. Create a character pointer called `ptr`.

    4. Store a memory address into `ptr`; the same one in `string`

    So with that in mind:

    ptr = address of "Hello Reddit!";

    *ptr = the 'H' in "Hello Reddit!" (what is contained at that byte in memory)

    string = address of "Hello Reddit!";

    *string = the 'H' in "Hello Reddit!"

    To obtain the the result you described is still a bit advanced, and will be the topic of future lessons. Keep one thing in mind however, be careful when you say: "address to the string of characters"

    The better thing to say is either: "The address to the first character in the string of character" or to say "The address in memory where the string of characters begins". If you say, "The address to the string of characters" that sort of implies that the pointer somehow understands the addresses of all the characters, or somehow the whole string, and that is incorrect. It only truly contains one memory address, and that is the memory address to the *first* character in the string.

    Hope this helps.

    Reply

  • desparate

    desparate

    March 10, 2015, 11:44 am

    Thanks - your reply really means a lot to us. I'd never actually heard the term "pro bono" and have just googled it. Hopefully there's something in that because we're both pretty poor, being on basic income support with severe depression (both of us). We're trying though. Encouragement (and advice!) like yours is what'll make a big difference to our situation and lives. When we've made some progess I'll get in touch with you (using my regular account) to tell you how much you've helped a wonderful girl :)

    Love and happiness.

    Reply

  • gbacon

    gbacon

    March 10, 2015, 8:40 am

    That celebration penalty against Georgia was ridiculous and had enormous impact on the game.

    Even assuming A.J. Green did celebrate in a way that somehow eluded the cameras, what do they expect? He just made a huge play to take the lead late in a game against the number four (albeit way overrated) team in the country! The players' passion is part of what makes college football so exciting to watch!

    I detest the way excessive-celebration flags are thrown in college football. They're far too strict. Taunting should always be flagged, yes. Delaying the game for a choreographed Lord of the Dance routine or just running around acting like an idiot should get a penalty.

    I'd like to hear what the idiot official who inserted himself into the game has to say for himself.

    Reply

  • astronomicon

    astronomicon

    March 10, 2015, 11:38 am

    In the case of NGC 4319, it is not physically connected with the 'companion', MRK 205. There was previously thought to be a filamentary connection, but that isn't actually there. It is just fine substructure in the foreground galaxy (NGC 4319).

    This means that MRK 205 really is behind NGC 4319, and their different redshifts just show that the distance to MRK 205 is greater than NGC 4319. In fact, NGC 4319 absorbs light from MRK 205, which is exactly what you'd expect if the latter is situated behind the former.

    There used to be a question as to whether redshifts truly measure distance, or whether they are caused by something else. Nowadays, I think it's safe to say that the evidence for 'distance-based' redshifts is overwhelming.

    Reply

  • pinghuan

    pinghuan

    March 10, 2015, 1:07 pm

    >Well, that's because "to you", government is a benevolent and wise set of societal caretakers who ought not be questioned and analyzed.

    Where did I say that? Again, you're Thinking in Caricature.

    >You hide your worshiping veil behind an apparent critical mind by describing it as "imperfect", as if anyone expects any human action to be perfect, when secretly you think it is nonetheless more perfect than the market.

    My religion is not really at issue here, but the principal of Yin and Yang certainly comes into play. Governments fall on a continuum with out and out cleptocracy on one extreme, and at the other extreme a situation where everyone's happy to contribute their fair share, and civil servants treat their jobs as a sacred trust. Needless to say, in the real world almost every government falls in between. Quality of life under any government has more to do with this dimension than the tax rate. The key here is the fragile ecology of Good Faith and Mutual Trust.

    As for the perfection of the market. Well, who's being worshipful now?

    Reply

  • duplicitous

    duplicitous

    March 10, 2015, 9:30 am

    I live in Canada and one of the very few things in life that actually worry me is America.

    The financial and ultimately political collapse of America has become inevitable after the supposedly rational party's utter failure to use the power they have taken hold of and begin the process of repairing the nation. Corporations and the insane political and religious beliefs they have managed to ingrain in a large portion of your populace are a cancer.

    The American people are destroying themselves more effectively than any external enemy could hope for and I fear for what the fallout will do to my nation.

    Reply

  • henryk

    henryk

    March 10, 2015, 11:05 pm

    It's worse when they don't tell you that they limit the password length. I had that with my internet provider here in Germany (T-Online): After receiving my initial login data via snail mail I immediately changed the password ... and subsequently couldn't go online anymore. It said that a password change might take a while to disseminate, so I wasn't immediately worried and switched to my backup internet connection. After two hours I still couldn't get a T-Online PPP connection, so I called the hotline. The customer service agent actually needed to put me on hold for a couple minutes and ask a colleague. When he came back he asked me how long my password was. Yes, they limit the PPP password to 8 characters, and if you enter a password that's too long, it's silently truncated. There's no mention of that on the password change form or any of the help pages.

    Reply

  • exscape

    exscape

    March 10, 2015, 7:13 am

    I'm not completely sure about my own opinion yet - I haven't watched 9 and 10 since they aired, but I'm in the middle of a SG-1 marathon and have recently watched seasons 1-8, and I'm at 9x06 right now.

    Here's what the average ratings at tv.com say (too mainstream, perhaps? Still.):

    Season 6: 8.56

    Season 2: 8.61

    Season 5: 8.63

    Season 8: 8.70

    Season 1: 8.72

    Season 7: 8.72

    Season 4: 8.75

    Season 3: 8.79

    Season 9: 8.8

    Season 10: 8.92

    Season 11: 9.45 (the movies, as of this writing The Ark of Truth and Continuum)

    Reply

  • Xet

    Xet

    March 10, 2015, 3:50 pm

    Am I missing something or do they require you to have a facebook account to login? I really *can't understand that approach.

    I have a facebook account, but I have disabled the API for privacy reasons, so even if I wanted to use the site, I wouldn't be able to.

    Edit: I also can't help but notice that I was able to download the Placebo album, with this rather amusing note on the page for that album:

    > \* Placebo is not yet participating in Musicslu—this page is simply a placeholder demonstrating what a release of theirs would look like. The release provided in the download has not been released under Creative Commons license

    That can't be legal now can it?

    Reply

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