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Comments

  • auggie

    auggie

    March 10, 2015, 11:35 am

    Funny, I don't remember right-wingers criticizing their fellow conservatives when they called liberals un-American when liberals pointed out Bush's dishonesty and ineptitude, which were documented and real.

    Bidding to host the games was not Obama's idea. He did no more to win the bid than the leader of Japan, but Japanese citizens did not applaud when Tokyo's loss was announced.

    Laughing, clapping and cheering when the United States loses a bid to host the Olympics can be characterized a lot of ways -- churlish, unsportsmanlike and, yes, unpatriotic. But whatever you call it, it was not "dissent."

    Reply

  • zahlman

    zahlman

    March 10, 2015, 10:10 am

    The way this character is represented actually depends on your environment. :) Basically, DOS has special characters that it prints for ASCII 1 through 4, for historical reasons. But originally they were meant as "control characters" (same as everything below 32) for teletype machines. (Yes, ASCII has a **long** history - it's been around for much longer than it's been practical to own a home computer.)

    Most of the characters in this low range are pretty much useless today, but a few are common (and will remain common for the foreseeable future):

    0 - null terminator for strings :) (Although more modern languages can skip this.)

    4 - on Unix-like systems, represents "end of file". This is more important for input than it is for output, and is relatively easy to ignore. On DOS, just a funny symbol.

    7 - "bell". Your computer's internal speaker should beep if you execute `printf('%c', 7);`.

    8 - backspace. Normally, your program doesn't receive this character if you are feeding it from the console; the console will process it (by instead removing the previous character) before handing input to your program. However, there are ways to disable this (depending on your platform), and it could be stored in a file (although you won't likely find it in a plain text file, because again the text editor will process it).

    9 - tab.

    10 and 13 - "carriage return" and "line feed". Either or both of these, in some order, are used to represent a new line, depending on your platform.

    26 - End of file, on DOS.

    27 - escape.

    You can input control characters in the console, oddly enough, using the Control key. Control-A through Control-Z correspond to ASCII 1 through 26. For ASCII 0 (a NUL byte), use [email protected] (control-shift-2). The general rule is that the control characters 00 through 1F correspond to normal characters 40 through 5F.

    Reply

  • strolls

    strolls

    March 10, 2015, 11:24 am

    What's that got to do with anything?

    In your first post to this thread you stated "we don't want a two party system here, kindly fuck off", yes the current composition of Westminster is:

    * Labour: 349

    * Conservative: 193

    * Lib-Dems: 63

    * Parties with Scottish / Irish / Welsh agendas: 26

    * Other: 13

    With 84% of the seats in the hands of either Labour or Conservative, I don't really see how you contest the statement that we have a de facto two party system.

    If the debate is about the *Westminster* elections, I don't really see the benefit of including a party with only 1% of the seats, who appeal on platform targeted at only 8.4% of the population. Are the SNP planning to run a candidate in my constituency of North Buckinghamshire? Are they going to be of interest to the 91.6% of the population not living in Scotland? At least the Liberal-Democrats have a universal appeal.

    Reply

  • dVnt

    dVnt

    March 11, 2015, 3:37 am

    Copypasta from the other idiot:

    You have poor writing skills. All you've managed to do is convince me that you're an idiot. The only referential statement I made was that the OP took Xanax. I've read that first sentence over several times now, and sure enough, it says the same thing I thought it said the first time. He's a manic depressive who takes Xanax for recreation.

    You've certainly stirred me with your gripping and compressive critique of my comments though. Care to dazzle us with another?

    TL:DR: Get fucked.

    Reply

  • eos2102

    eos2102

    March 11, 2015, 2:13 am

    I actually didn't find the post generalized - he was (IMO) directly referencing the CL poster. Even speaking directly to her in most parts.

    I mean, she belittles this guy on a public forum (which he obviously reads), but doesn't mention at all what she did to try and get the revs going. If all she wanted was a fleshy dildo, then why not take charge herself?

    While I strongly disagree with the comment that society places zero pressure on women to perform (hey, there are books out there on the art of giving head), I do understand the sentiment in this case.

    Reply

  • bishopazrael

    bishopazrael

    March 10, 2015, 9:36 pm

    Yeah the way that sounds, people were screwing around instead of guarding the camera gear, which by the way is quite expensive. If someone stole $20k worth of gear I'd flip a fold out table with snacks too. Some people in the industry are just not cut out for it. They get into it so they can stand around and feel all cool and shit instead of doing their jobs.

    I know, I'm a producer of an indie film that shot in NM last year and we had the same kind of shit on set. The director is usually one of the people with the most to loose, so when people screw around with your dime its your right to get pissed when they cause you to get jacked.

    Reply

  • NotClever

    NotClever

    March 11, 2015, 3:07 am

    I had a gf of about two years who had all sorts of issues. We were long distance, and she was prone to going to parties and making out with random guys. I let it go as she would pretty much always call me up crying the same night or the next morning, and I chalked it up to her self esteem issues.

    Then came the period of biweekly breakups/get-back-togethers, which were much more annoying. She would think she wanted to date this other guy and then a day or two later call back and say that after one or two dates she just missed me and had only dated him for X quality that he had like me, etc. I let those go too, because she always seemed so sincere.

    Then came the time that she called up crying saying she'd had sex with some random dude at a party. That one I didn't get over so well. Some Saturday soon after she called with the old "I think we should see other people" line, and I was so used to it I just said "Whatever," hung up, and went back to sleep.

    Not exactly a gem of sticking it to someone as I let her walk all over me for months beforehand, but it definitely caught her off guard and gave me a good laugh.

    Then the dude she broke up with me for got his friends to watch over her any time he wasn't around to make sure she didn't do anything he didn't like, and he stalked her after her family had an intervention to get her to break up with him. As much as I was pissed at how she dealt with me, I felt bad for her about that.

    Reply

  • nooneelse

    nooneelse

    March 11, 2015, 7:33 am

    Right. I usually try to toy with that idea when I read about some strange outlier found in astronomy, like Hanny's Voorwerp. The naturalistic explanation always ends up seeming far more likely for these sorts of things, but... Here is a fun problem, if you have some strange astronomical outliers, and each of them has an independent .99=P(natural origin), then how many of these do you need to collect in your set before you have better than even odds that at least one of them is artificial in origin?

    Reply

  • Slipgrid

    Slipgrid

    March 11, 2015, 5:19 am

    When I change from may large monitor to using the laptop monitor with Snow Leopard, the right click stops working. In fact, I've had it crash a few times. Also, if I let the battery go all the way down, it goes to sleep, and never wakes up. Had it try for over thirty minutes once, and the thing got so hot, I thought it would melt, so I just stopped and rebooted.

    Don't get me wrong, they are nice computers, but the idea that they don't crash is absurd. If it doesn't crash on you, you are not doing it right.

    Reply

  • CrawstonWaffle

    CrawstonWaffle

    March 10, 2015, 5:52 pm

    I do feel extreme sadness that unless I lie my ass off *and* become a world leader in some technical field *and* manage to massage politics in my favor I have *NO* chance of being one of the lucky first to terraform and colonize Mars.

    I am saddened that my best option for seeing the future is to spend a ton of money as an effective guinea pig for cryogenic research; someone likely to die right before "the trick" on 'freezing' human heads to preserve their memories/personalities to be thawed out later.

    I feel extreme trepidation that overpopulation and resource wars will dominate the coming century and burden me and endanger my children and their children.

    There is a sadness when I realize I will not likely live to see sustainable, renewable energy implemented until they are an absolute necessity and/or the plutocrats and oligarchs have finally satiated themselves on fossil fuels.

    I am very sad that I will likely never live to see outer space in any tangible sense of the word.

    But I am happy that if nothing else I can work to keep the biosphere and by extension the human race on track in my own infinitesimal way so that maybe, just maybe, at least one of these "never evers" will turn out to be false.

    Reply

  • completesub

    completesub

    March 10, 2015, 10:06 pm

    We are not married, though we are planning to be soon.

    This is the first relationship that is openly and totally submissive, however in most of my romantic relationships, I have been submissive in various ways.

    I have occasionally chosen not to comply. Those times have been few and far between, though, and mostly happen when I thought that the importance of my needs weren't fully understood by him.

    Sometimes he asks my opinion, sometimes he doesn't. Like most relationships, though, he knows my opinions about a lot of things without even having to ask.

    My favorite part is him. He is an amazing man. My least favorite part is the fact that I can not really talk to many people about the nature of our relationship. It is would not be understood by my friends.

    No, he doesn't monitor or micromanage me.

    Reply

  • BatMally

    BatMally

    March 10, 2015, 11:25 pm

    I wonder which political party Hurwitz throws tons of money too. Hmmm, "On January 8, 2006, the Los Angeles Times reported that "Reps. John T. Doolittle and Richard W. Pombo joined forces with former House Majority Leader Tom DeLay of Texas to oppose an investigation by federal banking regulators into the affairs of Houston millionaire Charles Hurwitz, documents recently obtained by The Times show." Furthermore, "When the FDIC persisted, Doolittle and Pombo — both considered proteges of DeLay — used their power as members of the House Resources Committee to subpoena the agency's confidential records on the case, including details of the evidence FDIC investigators had compiled on Hurwitz." The FDIC investigation was ultimately dropped."

    Good thing republicans are forward thinkers who consider the people of the united states when they make their decisions.

    Reply

  • mrdigital

    mrdigital

    March 11, 2015, 4:28 am

    Clearly this sort of relationship goes against society norm as is obvious from the comments. I can relate to your situation because my marriage is a little like this.

    I believe what you will find is the husband growing closer to his wife as a result of this type of wife-under-husband mentality. When he does, rather than make dictator-type decisions (as most people believe happens), he will come to value his wife's input as he see's she is blind in her obedience to him and he understands the impact his decisions have on her - she will be brought into the decision-making process naturally. Only a fool would command his wife around in life like a robot. This has the very opposite effect of driving her away and turning her into a empty, emotionless shell. He will very soon realize her submissiveness and in so, value and demand her input on decisions (contrary to popular belief that he will totally ignore her and drive her into misery).

    Obviously this setup assumes the man is a man and not a immature idiot who doesn't truly love his wife as himself. This arrangement has the potential for abuse, but so does any other arrangement.

    I would be curious if the poster has found herself to be unhappy with such an arrangement or how she would describe her marriage.

    Reply

  • khamul

    khamul

    March 11, 2015, 8:58 am

    I liked your first post, but this one really waters down the potency of your first post's genius. I don't think the man should be a drug abuser- not for any other reason than people tend not to believe what drug addicts say. I feel it would detract from the credibility of the story.

    Instead, I think you should include fake dossiers on a few individuals, and leave audio files that detail the AI's progression and increasingly difficult-to-control behavior. Perhaps even show maps with the vector of the AI's malignant control. Red-zones of neighborhoods that have been "infected."

    Kind of make it like a cat-and-mouse except instead of a cat, it's a hostile program that was kept hush-hush by the government. The employee, with top secret access, was snuffed by the government when this program became too dangerous, evasive, and intelligent, and as a last-ditch attempt, knowing his life was coming to an end by the ruthless government sect, he put all the information to which he had access on this drive and hid it. He didn't have anyone he could trust, but with how much was robbed from him, his information was the only source that could be trusted.

    Reply

  • Evets616

    Evets616

    March 11, 2015, 3:49 am

    The problem you're ignoring is that men are often forced to take responsibility for others actions against their will.

    If the man doesn't want children and the woman agree but lies or later changes his mind, there is *nothing* he can do about it to protect himself. Nothing. He has no legal right to force an abortion or abdicate any financial obligations if he never wanted a child in the first place. Hell, the woman could sleep with another man and force the first one to pay child support.

    But the woman has plenty of legal options to act as she pleases while being able to ignore the repercussions of her actions.

    Clearly, men are jerks.

    Reply

  • ubersiren

    ubersiren

    March 11, 2015, 1:02 am

    Everyone who breaks the law is subject to mistreatment by the government? Please read what I'm about to write for your own safety. Take this as a lesson. It's not like he's being given the appropriate punishment (fines, jail time). Instead the government is attempting to take a liberty that it does not legally have. Additionally, as mentioned above, he "broke the law" and didn't renew his rental license because that would mean he would agree to comply with the city's warrantless search. Getting your license for one purpose should mean just that. Renting property. It shouldn't be combined with any policy, tricking its licensees into giving up their privacy/freedoms/rights/liberties.

    How would you feel if you went to renew, say, your driver's license and they said, "Ok, if you renew this you must agree to warrantless searches of your home."

    Reply

  • drmoroe30

    drmoroe30

    March 10, 2015, 8:38 am

    My parents were renting an old farm house behind which was an old barn. It had the big double doors which led into the main barn area but it also had doors on the exterior of the barn which lead into small rooms- most of which stored old lumber, hay, etc. On this particular day it was very sunny outside so a lot of light was coming through the one window next to the door through which I entered into the room. There was a pile of hay in the "far" corner (the room couldn't have been more than 12'x12'). Above the hay was a misty form which had the very clear shape of a woman "floating" above the hay stack. She had on a milk-maid type dress and her head was cocked to the side and her eyes were wide open. My first thought I remember very distinctly and it was "I am seeing something horrible that I shouldn't be seeing". I don't remember seeing a rope but in retrospect I know that she was hanged (either a suicide or murder). My mother remembers me running into the house telling her that I saw a ghost. The funny thing is that I didn't think it was a ghost until about halfway to the house. I have thought about going back to that house many times throughout the years but my mother can't remember the name of the road we lived on. I remember my grandmother telling my mother that the house had a terrible fire some years after we moved. The only other thing I remember is that we had some sort of city building directly across from the house. There was also a corner store probably less than a 1/4 mile away. I am sure that the landscape has changed drastically in the 30+ years since when I lived there but if any redditors out there by chance knew the Dillsburg area circa 1977 I would love some help!

    Reply

  • mocteeuczoma

    mocteeuczoma

    March 10, 2015, 6:24 am

    A story of why I like Iceland (I believe number 2 on the list)...

    I remember as a kid watching news coverage of the Reagan / Gorbachev arms conference in Iceland. First they showed Reagan's entourage pull up - a long line of limos with an army of black clad secret service scuttling around. Gorbachev followed with a very similar entourage. Then came the PM of Iceland - one lonely Volvo that the PM was driving.

    I don't think it's a coincidence that they have a higher quality of life than us, and their leaders don't need to travel with a swat team.

    Reply

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