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  • Saydrah

    Saydrah

    March 11, 2015, 4:31 am

    I had a friend whose neighbor regularly allowed his dog to poop in my friend's yard. She tried reasoning with him, providing bags tied to her mailbox for his convenience, talking to the city, returning the poop to his yard... finally she got so frustrated that she started spraypainting each pile gold and putting a wood skewer into it, with a little paper pennant attached saying "This belongs to the dog owner at (address)!"

    He tried to file a harassment complaint against her, but the police just told him to stop letting the dog poop in her yard, and he finally quit.

    Reply

  • Mittz

    Mittz

    March 10, 2015, 10:27 pm

    That's a really tough question.

    I really love the film 'Stalker'. They way its shot is really interesting. Shots are held way too long, and with really simple composition, yet its all beautiful.

    I love 'Russian Ark' because of how insane an idea it was, and the fact they actually did it in one day.

    Sorry, Its late where I am. I'll have a think and answer this in a little more detail in the morning.

    *I really enjoy films that find the balance between 'cool' composition and composition that adds to the story. The latest example I can think of that is '500 days of summer'. I went in expecting a basic romcom, what I got was a beautifully paced, shot and writing production.

    Reply

  • RedMarble

    RedMarble

    March 10, 2015, 9:22 pm

    aSDGADFG it is so frustrating that people are upvoting you when you have no clue what you're talking about. Specifically:

    *In the first case, you know the value of the envelope in your hand. You also know that one envelope contains twice as much money as the other. Since you know what one envelope has, you can infer that the other envelope has either twice as much or half as much. Hence, the other envelope has either $50 or $200. In this case, the potential gain ($100) is bigger than the potential loss ($50), so averaged over multiple runs, where one envelope always has $100, but the other has either $50 or $200, the gains outweigh the loses.*

    This is simply *not true*. You are assuming that in this case that either option is equally likely! That's never given as true; you can't find the expected value of an unknown distribution. And if the money is put in the envelopes before you open one, then that distribution is actually IMPOSSIBLE.

    Reply

  • naasking

    naasking

    March 11, 2015, 4:53 am

    We already know of ways of communicating securely without broadcasting one's presence all over the cosmos, namely, quantum teleportation. And that's just a form of communication we're already aware of. Consider more exotic means of connecting distant systems, like using exotic matter to locally construct two connected wormholes, one of which you then send to the distant locale. There are any number of means to communicate that may be beyond our means to construct or even beyond our understanding.

    Reply

  • hew_naven

    hew_naven

    March 10, 2015, 1:09 pm

    Here's my suggestion:

    If you e-mail the Star be sure to cite the Atkinson Principles which were established by the founder of Canada's highest circulated newspaper.

    **The Atkinson Principles:**

    * A strong, united and independent Canada

    * Social justice

    * Individual and civil liberties

    * Community and civic engagement

    * The rights of working people

    * The necessary role of government

    *Descendants of the original owners, known as "the five families", still control the voting shares of Torstar, and The Atkinson Principles continue to guide the paper to this day. Recent editorials have been headlined "Fairness for the deaf" and "Public policy fuelling poverty." In February, 2006, Star media columnist Antonia Zerbisias wrote on her blog: "we all have the Atkinson Principles—and its multi-culti values—tattooed on our butts. Fine with me. At least we are upfront about our values, and they almost always work in favour of building a better Canada."*

    Seems like Rosie's not living up to the TorStar's liberal reputation regarding civil liberties.

    Reply

  • beedee

    beedee

    March 10, 2015, 7:42 am

    I packed dog biscuits by hand for a new product line at the dog food factory near my parent's house. They were a "premium" product so we had the manager dropping by every half an hour doing random checks to make sure we weren't packing any deformed biscuits. The sealer for the bags was two hot metal plates that you shoved the end of the bag between and pressed a footplate to squeeze them together. I still have the scars from the burns that caused me.

    At the time there was no minimum wage for kids under 16 in New Zealand and I was 15. So they paid us NZ$7.50 an hour (about US$4.00 then) before tax. I had no Inland Revenue number so I was taxed at something like 60 cents to the dollar. Legalised slave labour in a first world country for the lose. I lasted two weeks.

    Reply

  • XoYo

    XoYo

    March 10, 2015, 11:18 pm

    Hell yeah.

    A Dutch bloke I knew years back told me the story of his first brush with ersatz wasabi. He went to a sushi restaurant with some friends, and, never having had sushi before, didn't really know what anything was. He saw a big blob of green stuff on his plate and, before anyone could stop him, picked the whole thing up and ate it in one go.

    It took a few moments for the pain to hit, but he started crying and quickly collapsed. Apparently his friends ended up calling an ambulance at the point that he stopped breathing, although happily he started up again pretty quickly.

    He told me this story while we were having a sushi dinner together. The experience hadn't put him off, which impressed the hell out of me, but he did treat the nasty green stuff with some respect.

    Reply

  • ajehals

    ajehals

    March 10, 2015, 8:14 am

    Personally, when I buy something and it breaks in an unreasonable time frame through no fault of my own, I take it back to where I bought it, or send it back. After all you have a contract with the supplier, it is their responsibility to remedy issues such as untimely failure (regardless of what official warranty or policy they have in place). A laptop that is treated properly should work for a few years, if something breaks in the first two to three years (and the breakage isn't reasonable wear and tear - so anything other than hard disk or battery after about a year and a half) take it back or ship it back. You do usually get some resistance from staff, but they usually get the point after a while, a laptop (or other expensive consumer electrical item) is not fit for purpose if it doesn't last a reasonable amount of time.

    The one thing to think about though is that batteries and such are supposed to be maintained in a certain way (your laptop will have come with a manual) if you have failed to meet those maintenance requirements it may well not be the suppliers fault. Still, if I bought something and the battery stopped working within 6 months there is pretty much no way I'd accept it as my problem (but then I would probably have dealt with the webcam when it broke too).

    Reply

  • thinkingahead

    thinkingahead

    March 10, 2015, 9:08 pm

    My anxiety started about 2 years ago. For the first few months I understood that I was anxious (I wasn't sleeping well, I was experiencing panic attacks daily, and I felt shitty all the time) but I did not know how to fix my problem and I refused to take medication for it. Although I do believe medication can be an enormous help for anxious people, I just didn't feel it was right for *me*.

    After a few months I decided that I didn't want to be a nervous wreck anymore, so I started researching anxiety and drug free solutions. I did an *enormous* amount of research and as I understood anxiety more comprehensively I began to feel better and better everyday. The change was gradual in my case, but I had wallowed in my anxiety for months before I even sought out an explaination. After a few weeks my panic attacks had ceased completely, and after a month or two my generalized anxiety (including the symptoms like nausea) had almost vanished completely.

    I now consider myself completely cured. I have occasional episodes of anxiety (usually because of very stressful life events; like the recent hospitalization of my best friend) but I never feel as anxious as I did before. Anxiety is a normal *part* of life; it is only when you let anxiety *become* your life that you have a problem.

    Also, do not ever feel ashamed for seeking out help in this sort of situation. If you hate feeling anxious than you have to make some kind of change. If the things I recommend don't help you, than you may want to find a good Cognitive Behavioral Therapist in your area (I have seen CBT work *wonders* on people) and if that doesn't work than go to a Doctor and consider medication. My point is you *do not* have to live this way, and you are completely capable of becoming anxiety free. Anxiety is a vicious cycle that can be hard to break free from, but it can be done.

    Reply

  • benjoffe

    benjoffe

    March 11, 2015, 6:11 am

    That could be an interesting further challenge, to sum the n'th nuts of the player with the 2nd best hand by the river in all permutations, and try to minimize this number.

    Edit: In fact, on the simulation page, press the button 'go free' button once the deck is solved so that it changes to 'minimise loss', this now tries to improve the losing hands that the 2nd player has (though it is not very smart, for instance a 2 of spades with 4 spades on the table is ranked high simply because it *is* a flush). Funny I forgot about this feature, I wrote most of this several months ago.

    Edit2: It seems this button only works in Opera and Chrome, not Firefox.

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