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  • Koala_Ice

    Koala_Ice

    March 10, 2015, 10:21 am

    If you have access to a butcher and are in deer country - hold on, because I have a treat for you.

    0) Find one kid who is not very big - my bro was about 12 at the time

    1) Acquire a freshly butchered ribcage/spine from a midsize deer ( a doe is best) as well as any guts they may have lying around.

    2) Cut a hole in a card table, big enough for a kid to get the upper 1/4 of his torso through. Find a dark blanket or tablecloth that will cover the entire card table, reaching to the floor. Cut a hole in it as well so the kid fits through it.

    3) Find a small bench or chair to put under the table for him to sit on

    4) Acquire a man-sized flannel shirt (flannel lays nicely) - cut the bottom half of the shirt and fray it so it's ragged

    5) Now... on the night of the haunted house

    a) Set up the table and bench and have the kid sit down. Make his face up kinda ashen, convincingly dead. Make sure his hands are made up to match.

    b) Stick the spine/ribcage right next to his chest - to look best the spine ought to be pointed right at his sternum

    c) Slit the shirt up the back, slip it over the kid's arms and arrange the back flaps under the rib cage, then button the top buttons to begin to hide the transition between the kid and the ribcage.

    d) Now, stuff the kid->ribcage transition with rags/paper etc to fill it out a bit

    e) Arrange guts inside the rib cage so that it looks like he's been cut in half.. having them hang out a bit help

    f) Spray the guts and ribs with a nice layer non-stick cooking spray, as it will keep them glistening and moist-looking

    g) Drizzle the whole bottom half of the arrangement with some red-dyed corn syrup or glycerin mixture. You will need a spray bottle of water to occasionally mist the guts/ribs to freshen them up.

    h) Turn out the lights - make sure there is only spot light coming from behind the assembly - you don't want people to be able to look into the rib cage as seeing what a hack this is destroys the effect

    Now, during the haunted house... the kid lies still with his eyes closed. If you've done this right he will look fucking scary and it will look like this is a stupid prop with a dummy head. The key is when someone gets close to look over this amazingly good prop you've designed and made, the kid opens his eyes, raises his head and addresses them. If he's a showman at all, he'll soon figure when is best to do this and screams will ensue.

    We had a kid shit his pants from fright at seeing my brother wake up and grin at him. It was hilarious...

    Reply

  • obsidianih

    obsidianih

    March 10, 2015, 8:44 pm

    Pretty sure it is law actually, residential tenancy agreements are only allowed to be 12 months.

    Normally, if you're a reasonable tenant they will just send a new lease, or let you go onto month by month.

    However, with the rental market being so good (for landlords anyway - something like 1-2% vacancy rate) they are being cunts, and basically skirt the law with things like saying the rent advertised is an indicator and ask you to make an offer (kind of like an auction with rent) which is illegal.

    Basically they can tell you to clean the place, and you can tell them to fuck off. It's only when you move out it has to be in the same state it was when you moved in, and most leases have a clause in the lease about carpet cleaning or professional cleaning before you get your bond back.

    Reply

  • akdas

    akdas

    March 10, 2015, 6:20 am

    I agree with you. But you already had provided code, so I just linked to yours. My addition to your solution was a different, conceptual way of looking at the problem, and I was trying my best to give a perspective that would be useful for a large class of problems. It's an abstraction, and while it's not suitable all the time, a beginner needs to walk before running.

    > The basic one: my code works for n=10, but for n=1000 it's much to slow.

    Like you said, it doesn't matter so much for this example. The overhead of a list is negligible:

    #!/usr/bin/env python

    import time

    import random

    def mean(data):

    if not data: return None

    else: return sum(data)/len(data)

    def read_data():

    data = []

    for x in xrange(10000):

    data.append(random.randint(1, 10000))

    return data

    if __name__ == '__main__':

    t = time.time()

    data = read_data()

    print 'Average: %s' % mean(data)

    print time.time() - t

    From the timing data, I see that it takes approximately 0.08 seconds for 10,000 points. Unless you're doing this in a speed-critical loop, that's way more than sufficient. And if it that time is too much, a beginner shouldn't be jumping head-first into such a project because it takes experience to learn the things you're talking about.

    I've helped people with very little programming experience. Hell, like everyone else, I was once like that. Programming in general requires a particular thought process, and teaching a particular example, while good to explore certain concepts, doesn't develop the required mindset.

    But I generally do give code examples. I just didn't have anything to add to yours, and my other additions were extremely conceptual that code wouldn't add anything.

    Reply

  • hardsoft

    hardsoft

    March 11, 2015, 7:34 am

    > And yet, as the public option is unsubsidized...

    How could it be run in an affordable way without being subsidized? And what is the point of an un-subsidized government plan? It would essentially just be like adding another insurance company to the market and claiming that would solve something.

    The "non-profit" thing is bogus because anyone can start a non-profit business, they don't have to be run by the government, and government non-profits always end up running deficits and always require being subsidized.

    Just as the government would never pull the plug on the USPS, they will never pull the plug on a government plan, no matter how badly a deficit it runs as they are guaranteed to under-estimate costs.

    Just look to MA. Their plan has cost 33% more then they estimated. The cost of health insurance in the state has increased over 20% per capita since it was enacted.

    The currently proposed reform would likewise increase costs for US citizens. There is absolutely no debate about this. It would also increase coverage, but couldn't we also increase coverage by decreasing costs and making insurance more affordable? That seems to be the better way to go.

    Reply

  • cactus

    cactus

    March 10, 2015, 10:45 pm

    wow, that's pretty damn cool! Anybody try it out? I assume it's missing a lot of the standard lisp functions and macros...or is it?

    Also, anybody know how well this would integrate into a C++ project for use as a scripting language? I'm using lua now, and while it's great for embedding into your source (small footprint, reasonable API, battle tested), the syntax kills me. I would love it if someone made a lisp that was as well suited to integrating into C++ projects.... Maybe this could become that.

    Reply

  • m_733

    m_733

    March 10, 2015, 7:54 pm

    I think I misunderstood your position, what you just said sounds very reasonable. I didn't know much about how the implants worked. Your line - "I personally think they would be a good option for a hearing person who has lost their hearing for whatever reason, but disagree with hearing parents who force their deaf child to get one." - made me think that they worked ok (so someone who lost there hearing should get one), but that for some moral reason a person born deaf should stay deaf. I guess my question would be: if there was a simple medical procedure which would make a deaf baby able to hear, with no side effects, would you agree all deaf babies should have it?

    Reply

  • lovecrafthp

    lovecrafthp

    March 10, 2015, 9:28 am

    That is quite a weird review actually, especially because it is as recent as it is. If this had been a straight-out-of-the-box review from about 6 months ago, I would have agreed with the reviewer. But when he says there is no software support for it, I'm afraid he couldn't be more wrong. Ever since Dingux was released there have been lots of newer and better emulators released for the hardware and all of the issues he's addressed in his review have consequently been solved. It really has quite a community going for it.

    Must-have budget purchase for any emulation fan, if you ask me :)

    Reply

  • jaysonbank

    jaysonbank

    March 10, 2015, 2:33 pm

    If you don't want to read the whole thing, here is a summary:

    > Those documents illustrate the restrained approach to enforcement by a department whose missions include ensuring meat safety and promoting agriculture markets.

    Capitalism rule #1: You _never_ privatise the police. Any government agency that is tasked with both enforcement and promotion is absolutely going to fuck you up. If your job is to do x & y and both are opposites then one will suffer to benefit the other.

    > The food safety officer at American Foodservice, which grinds 365 million pounds of hamburger a year, said it stopped testing trimmings a decade ago because of resistance from slaughterhouses. “They would not sell to us,” said Timothy P. Biela, the officer. “If I test and it’s positive, I put them in a regulatory situation. One, I have to tell the government, and two, the government will trace it back to them. So we don’t do that.”

    Capitalism rule #2: you **FUCKING NEVER** privatise the polce. Any private individual or business who is tasked with regulating themselves and enforcing laws upon themselves will absolutely cheat when it is even slightly commercially beneficial to them. People will absolutely lie and break the law to save 10 cents a pound.

    Reply

  • DaimonicPossession

    DaimonicPossession

    March 11, 2015, 1:02 am

    I don't exactly want to pass complete judgement on a developing philosophy simply from a wikipedia article but, from what I read of it, it seems to be the philosophy that I sensed after reading Descartes, that is, the inversion of the mind-body problem. Thus, this strikes me more as a truer opposition to Descartes than it is to Kantian correlation, philosophically speaking. I think it is by definition erroneous to call Post-Kantian philosophy as anthropocentric not only because that accusation assumes that consciousness/mind belongs only to humans but because calling a correlation centric is a contradiction.

    However, this emerging movement does raise one particular question in my mind; is philosophy justified in speculative realism?

    Reply

  • nigglereddit

    nigglereddit

    March 11, 2015, 4:07 am

    > and i stated outright that i don't care about your argument. you made a claim, with what seemed to me to be hostility, and i wanted to know where you got your information.

    It's common for atheists to see simple questioning as hostility. Again this is the flip side of the need to be told what to think - the need not to have the received wisdom questioned. So in this example, you bray loudly that anyone so much as suggesting a flaw in your Prophet's thinking must provide EVIDENCE, RIGHT NOW. Yet when it is provided and says almost exactly what was suggested, you'll accept the flimsiest garbage imaginable as a defense - "Dawkins said that sexual abuse is less harmful than being raised catholic" - "Oh yeah?!?! Well, if there was to be a, like, huge clinical test and, well, there hasn't been but IF THERE WAS then it, kinda, MIGHT show that he was right, and, see, that means you're wrong".

    I don't think we need to give this sort of desperate, snivelling evasion any weight. Notice also how you appeal once again to your Prophet's authority - the simple fact that he's a scientist being enough to convince you that he must be correct about everything. Same syndrome, different form: the pathological need of all atheists to be told what to think, preferably by a figure in authority.

    Reply

  • Capolan

    Capolan

    March 10, 2015, 9:00 am

    there are some really obvious clues here. clues that if you've seen them before in other instances you can draw some conclusions from them. you didn't put any doubt in my assessment. sometimes the world gives partial data - does that mean that you can't make an educated guess at something? I've been in these situations before, i know highly trained individuals, I've read and studied force escalation, and even written things on this for Crisis Prevention studies. I do know what I'm talking about. Do you want me to give point by point empiric evidence during the video? do we care this much, really?

    besides, its the internet - who fucking cares at this point?

    Reply

  • nanothief

    nanothief

    March 10, 2015, 9:53 am

    > or workers who have taken a lesser job that they normally would not hold because they cannot find suitable employment;

    I agree that the other categories should be included in the unemployment rate, but not this one. For example if someone was aiming to be an actor, but due to the lack of jobs started working as a receptionist, would that be counted as unemployed? This could be a perfectly natural and healthy situation, since the acting industry may have already had enough actors to forfill their requirements (eg due to a glut of new actors).

    Reply

  • shylock

    shylock

    March 11, 2015, 6:45 am

    It wasn't like this before the late 80s. This tension is a contrivance of jews. They create the tension through their media. Guys like limbaugh and olbermann are there to make you hate and focus on issues that mean nothing to jews. Evangelical morons were not even irritating back in the 70s and 80s. They were unified in a really hostile way under trotskyite jews. This place was not like this before. Jews are magnificent at dividing and conquering, and in our current case, destroying countries.

    Reply

  • aristideau

    aristideau

    March 10, 2015, 4:57 pm

    Don't need luck, we pretty much have it here in Australia.

    Everyone is on medicare. Prescriptions cost $5 for everybody. Visits to a GP can cost %0 (if you are not fussy about which doctor you are visiting) to about $30 (after rebate) to visit a doctor of your choice.

    You have an option to add private to your cover (my parents have private but have never claimed even though my mother has a mastectomy that was 100% covered by medicare). You see the public hospitals here are better equipped than the private ones. There is even an underground tunnel linking the private and public hospitals (that are across he road from one another) and a friend who is a RN there tells me it is used to ferry patients that the private hospital isn't equipped to handle.

    Reply

  • KoNP

    KoNP

    March 10, 2015, 8:00 am

    >before you get your bond back.

    What do you mean "before"? They never refund it. They make up some bullshit about damage or ruined carpet or a bad smell or broken something or other, one of their mates at the real estate agency signs off on it for half the cash, and you never see a cent.

    And if you challenge it, the judge takes one look at it and, the legal system being as awesome as it is in Australia, fines you for deliberate property damage and tells you you're lucky not to be convicted of malicious destruction of private property.

    It is, in every definition, FUCKIN' BULLSHIT.

    Reply

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