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Comments

  • danth

    danth

    March 10, 2015, 8:46 am

    Cool, thanks! I just looked this up and the internet agrees with you.

    More questions!

    1) Are there any places in the US that a sneaky card counter could make money? There are Indian casinos in California nearby where I live -- do you think you could make money at one of those?

    2) Besides wariness regarding card counters, what other things make you avoid certain casinos? Min/Max bet spread, rules for when House will hit, number or decks or when they shuffle, etc?

    3) Are there certain types of dealers that you avoid? Have you ever suspected a dealer of cheating?

    Reply

  • ThePhaedrus

    ThePhaedrus

    March 11, 2015, 5:10 am

    I agree. You have made some very valid points, and I realize it could have been so much better. But, I was disappointed to know that the majority of my acquaintances didn't even know about the heavy involvement of US intelligence and army leading to destabilization and economic ruin of other countries. They believed all the crap fed to them by our media that we are their to bring them democracy and freedom. I hope, this sheds at least some light on the other side of the story. Thanks for your feedback.

    Reply

  • Paqza

    Paqza

    March 11, 2015, 12:28 am

    On analytical aptitude, baseball should have been much closer to the top. If you look at American football players or basketball players, those athletes can make the jump from college to the pros pretty easily. In some cases in basketball, the jump can even be from high school to the pros.

    This is because these athletes are physically-gifted and spatially-aware. In baseball, an athlete cannot make the jump and high school success is not nearly as related to performance at the top level. This is due to baseball being far more cerebral. There is a difference between a player who is physically able to hit a 100mph fastball and one who is smart enough to know when and where that pitch is going to be, and can adjust for it.

    Reply

  • Space_Cranberry

    Space_Cranberry

    March 11, 2015, 1:54 am

    I'm a clinical counseling grad student. Do you have any advice you could share with me?

    What is the most helpful thing you've learned in school?

    What did you NOT learn in school that would have been helpful?

    What is your theoretical orientation?

    Any books you've read that have been particularly helpful?

    Are borderlines--excuse me, people with borderline personality disorder--really a pain in the ass?

    How often do you disagree with a psychiatrist's diagnosis?

    Have you ever cried with a client?

    Is it hard to stay non-judgmental in the face of someone who is obviously making very bad choices in life (e.g. smoking crack and having massive amounts of unprotected sex, etc.)

    What predominant issues do your clients show up with?

    I'll stop now.

    thanks!

    Reply

  • HighKangR

    HighKangR

    March 10, 2015, 7:40 pm

    Really though, this is one of my favorite parts about reddit. Opinions formulate in different ways, but seeing the collective opinions of users and the crowd decision-making is a truly fascinating and innovate process.

    Honestly I think this type of idea-forming and decision-making is one of the most profoundly understudied (and incredible) psychological phenomena today.

    As for the question itself, find a signature sauce. It's reasonably easy to create a tasty and unique sauce (just get a basic idea and start throwing ingredients in) which can hopefully become somewhat iconic and can be used as dipping sauce for several different menu offerings. Especially if it's being used for a large number of items, customers will begin to attribute a taste with the bar itself, useful for triggering memory and getting people to return (i.e., they taste something similar in other cuisine, causes them to think about the bar, causes them to be more likely to return. Music works the same way for bars).

    Reply

  • lexabear

    lexabear

    March 10, 2015, 12:40 pm

    The difference is that everybody does poop, so there's no sex-based stigma attached. However, only women bleed, so they were, say, forced into tents by themselves for a week and forbidden to handle food because they were unclean. The difference between these two situations is pretty stark. I totally think the 'radical menstruaters' in the article take it too far, sure, but the basic point is there -- you shouldn't be ashamed of an inevitably bodily function. Most of the shame of menstruation is because it's a completely *female* thing.

    Reply

  • AnteChronos

    AnteChronos

    March 11, 2015, 2:56 am

    Here are some pointers. Your main problem seems to be a lack of comma usage.

    >What makes certain news interesting to others might make it boring to others.

    Reword to "What makes certain news interesting to **some** might make it boring to others."

    >This is why news is subjective, news channels essentially lean to one side of the political spectrum or another.

    Comma splice. Convert that into two sentences (or use a semicolon).

    >A news station should be completely objective about the news so you can form your own opinions about what is going on in the world but that is not the way it is.

    You need a comma before "but".

    >In “The Ways We Lie” an essay by Stephanie Ericsson she said “Omission involves telling most of the truth minus one or two key facts whose absence changes the story completely.”

    You need commas around "an essay by Stephanie Ericsson" and after "she said".

    >It's the stories that are not being reported because of a news channels particular bias, that use these methods of lying to spin the story towards their way of thinking.

    "It's" doesn work because "stories" is plural.This sentence *doesn't* need a comma.

    >The only way around this is for a viewer to take it upon themselves to see all the sides of the story by getting their news from multiple sources and then compiling their own opinion about it.

    I'd put a comma after "all the sides of the story".

    >Timothy Leary once said “Think for yourself and question authority.”

    Quotations should be set off by commas. You need a comma after "once said".

    >In the essay “How to Say Nothing in 500 Words” Paul McHenry Roberts said “All subjects, ....

    You need a comma before "Paul" and after "said".

    >News stations do this on a daily basis by fabricating boring old stories into whimsical stories that contain little of the original truth so the story is more interesting.

    You need a comma after "original truth".

    >This is yet another way in which the news is subjective. These news stations will hire writers to specifically turn lackluster stories into what they think will make the viewer keep watching because in the end that is what really matters to them;

    You need commas around "in the end". Also, I'd reword it to say "specifically to turn" instead of "to specifically turn".

    >Companies pay the news stations to broadcast their advertisements that may or may not be relevant to the story and that is how the stations make their money, after all no one pays to watch the news, they pay for the products and services the news sells through its advertisements.

    Run-on sentence. Put a comma after "relevant to the story", change the comma after "money" to either a period or a semicolon, and another period/semicolon after "watch the news".

    >This a main cause of subjectivity in the news because if a station airs a view opposed to that of their advertisers then they may not want to have their commercials during that stations news broadcast anymore and then the stations in turn will be losing their money.

    Commas are needed around "if a station airs a view opposed to that of their advertisers" and after "broadcast anymore".

    >Ideally news should be objective to be fair, however in the world today many stations are subjective.

    A comma is needed after "Ideally", and the comma after "fair" should be a period. In your new second sentence, put a comma after "however" and after "today".

    >With major news channels such as FOX leaning with a bias to the right side and CNN and CSNBC leaning to the left side, both sides are represented and it is up to the viewers to decide which they want to watch for their fill of news.

    A comma is needed after "represented".

    >It is very hard for a news station to be unbiased because it is human nature to have an opinion about any topic.

    A comma is needed after "unbiased".

    >Others factors such as money from an advertiser may also sway the news.

    Commas are needed around "such as money from an advertiser".

    >In the end it is up to each individual to think for themselves by compiling information from multiple sources and making up their own opinion about what is going on because everyone is always going to have their own opinions so news will always be subjective.

    A comma is needed after "In the end", after "what is going on", and after "own opinions".

    >Even this essay has a bias, see if you can tell what it is.

    Run-on sentence. Break that into two sentences.

    Reply

  • johnyquest

    johnyquest

    March 10, 2015, 9:18 am

    Nothing personal against you, for real, but this attitude is what has left most of the American public poor as hell, in debt to their noses, and confused about what happened to all their money.

    The ten minutes of your time are always worth it. So much good stuff can be had for free or nearly free with a bit of effort in this world, but extreme laziness has led so many to throw everything away at the slightest sign of effort required... and leaving everyone broke.

    Save your money, buy good things, and take care of them. Every time. And you won't be poor. And I'm not saying you are (you may be rich, or make so much that cleaning a thermos isn't practical due to your hourly worth, which is OK, and perfectly true for some) -- but these kind of things, saving the 13.99 or whatever a thermos costs, add up. Ten thermoses is a winter heating bill, etc. Or an electric bill.

    I'm no expert, or rich by any means -- but if find this helpful: look at what the majority of people would do in a given situation lately, and do the opposite. Why? The majority of people in this country are poor and lazy. Do the opposite, and profit. One dollar at a time.

    Reply

  • jellicle

    jellicle

    March 10, 2015, 3:31 pm

    You need a license from the municipality, and permission from the property owner. Depending on your city, they may be heavily regulated, with health inspections and the whole nine yards. The foods you are allowed to sell may also be heavily restricted (i.e., only hot dogs and canned soda).

    Your university isn't going to want you to sell food on their property. I guarantee you that they'll categorically forbid it. Two reasons: existing food vendors (school cafeteria) would be upset (and likely have contractual guarantees), and it's always easier to say no than to say yes.

    Location is everything. Existing vendors will have all the good locations already.

    Carts are usually propane-powered.

    Reply

  • IMakeHotThingsNotHot

    IMakeHotThingsNotHot

    March 11, 2015, 1:56 am

    I went to college for a degree in math. I was really good at it but I learned real quick that it wasn't for me and I would hate to do that the rest of my life. I made a two year plan to become a career firefighter, left school, and jumped in head first.

    Best decision I ever made. I kinda wish I never went to college because those student loans were a pain in the ass. I guess I wouldn't have known if I didn't try though. It just goes to show that college isn't necessarily the correct thing for everyone.

    Reply

  • gregshortall

    gregshortall

    March 11, 2015, 3:53 am

    My wife's friend was cleaning her house and noticed that a knife was missing while cleaning her kitchen. The knife was in one of those wooden blocks up on the counter. She continued cleaning the kitchen and didn't find the knife.

    She went into her son's room and asked him if he had seen the knife. Her son said 'Sam took it. And he hid it.' Sam was the boy's imaginary friend.

    The creepy thing is that the boy was very small and couldn't yet reach or get up onto the counter. My wife's friend got very angry, accusing the boy of lying, but the boy just kept saying 'Sam took it.' She tore the house apart looking for the knife and to this day has never found it.

    Reply

  • popesterno

    popesterno

    March 10, 2015, 11:26 am

    As a drunk wandering around outside bars in an area of my town where there are lots of food carts in the early AM, here's what I can tell you:

    My favorite hotdog stand was the one where they kept a sautee of peppers and onions and stuff, for an extra $.50 you could get a scoop on your dog. Brilliant.

    The Gyro/Pizza stand was excellent. Truly a treat when you're tanked.

    There was never a sandwich stand that I recall, although I think maybe a couple of the hotdog stands did a burger. Sandwiches can get complicated pretty quickly with everyone's different tastes, variety of ingredients, etc. Grilled Cheese sandwiches, though, would be awesome.

    Looking back, it seems that simplicity is key. Short menu, some options, etc. Good luck. I have heard of people making lots of money doing this.

    Reply

  • karmaVS

    karmaVS

    March 11, 2015, 4:33 am

    Rough isn’t being used in this context by anyone but you, although I can see what you mean by it. The term is aliasing, also known as “jaggies”. I don’t know any context under which the opposite of sharp is rough. (for a knife blade, the opposite is blunt, dull, etc)

    Anyway, *sharp*, in imaging, vision, optics, computer graphics, and elsewhere, refers to objects having highly defined (thin) edges/boundaries, as opposed to blurry (wide) edges. *Sharp* can have other, related meanings, but none are the opposite of this.

    A blunt knife’s blade isn’t rough so much as it is thick. Sharpening a knife thins the edge. Note the connection?

    A sharp corner is one in which the length of road you get to change between the direction you were going and the direction you will go is very small.

    When you say “8:00 sharp”, you mean that the boundary of acceptable times is very thin. 8:01 is kind of okay, 8:02, no. (actually, *roughly* would be an opposite here)

    A sharp drop or gain refers to the boundary between the old level and the new level being very thin. Get the idea?

    In the case of a computer screen, a pixel is the smallest any element can be. The most defined edge you can have is a column of black pixels next to white, with no in between. (Or, replace black and white with foreground and background in a game)

    But pixels are square, and arranged in a grid. You can’t make a line as sharp as a pixel unless the line is vertical or horizontal – you can try, but the line you end up with will not be straight. These lines have to bend and snap the into the pixel grid. Some parts are wider, some thinner, etc. This is the “roughness”, or aliasing.

    Anti-aliasing sacrifices a bit of sharpness to remove the “roughness”, the jagged edge the line would have otherwise. The general idea of anti-aliasing is to make the image bigger than the screen, and the shrink it down. Without antialiasing, the computer might work out colour in the middle of each pixel, and display that. With antialiasing, the computer will sample, say, each corner, and average the results. In effect, it blurs the image at a sub-pixel level. Of course, it’s also having to render 4 times as many pixels, which is why most algorithms are smarter about it than this.

    Reply

  • NotKumar

    NotKumar

    March 10, 2015, 7:15 am

    This finding seems a bit like common sense. From the article:

    >Results. After adjustment, individuals in possession of a gun were 4.46 (P<.05) times more likely to be shot in an assault than those not in possession. Among gun assaults where the victim had at least some chance to resist, this adjusted odds ratio increased to 5.45 (P<.05).

    You would expect that whoever has a gun at the time of an assault would be shot first since they're the biggest threat. Also, it makes sense that attempting to resist with a gun increased the chances of you getting shot.

    Alas, I'm glad that this study was funded by NIH rather than some random gun manufacturer. Imagine if the study found that people who carried guns during assaults were less likely to get shot.

    Reply

  • DigitalEvil

    DigitalEvil

    March 11, 2015, 5:37 am

    Insurance would be less. Plus if you can keep the car running for a period of time you will save the reinvestment of the 660 dollars the next year. Allowing consideration of budget to influence gas payment for the first year.

    Further, considering time saved in not having to wait for a bus, it can allow you to work longer and increase your annual income so as to help afford gas money for driving.

    But again, this further shows why she felt the need to get a new vehicle. She couldn't maintain her schedule by only taking the bus but she couldn't keep driving the vehicle she had as maintenance has increased beyond the norm. She had to make a choice with it.

    Reply

  • PublicStranger

    PublicStranger

    March 10, 2015, 11:17 pm

    >Well, I would hope that anything you dismiss is due to factual inaccuracies rather than personal belief.

    Factual accuracies, yes. But personal belief—or, rather, personal philosophy—may also dictate my rejections. I reject the Big Bang hypothesis because, by my philosophy based on my factual and logical understanding of the working of the universe, nothing can be created. (Note that this is also one of two primary reasons that I am a strong atheist and not a deist or agnostic atheist.)

    >If one hold that they are divinely inspired, how are they not authoritarian?

    CocksRobot seems to be covering this. The issue is not so black and white.

    >If you acknowledge this, then on what basis do you choose what is and isn't literal?

    You will have to ask the individuals who do this. They will likely give you different answers. For example, some may reject some sections for apparent translation errors, and they may accept other sections for showing consistency over time and between Bible versions. They may reject some sections for being clearly incompatible with scientific understanding, and accept other sections for being consistent with archaeological evidence. They may reject some sections for failing to adhere to general human morality, and accept other sections for their helpful moral messages. It all depends on the individual—on the nature of their religious views, on their general knowledge of the subject, etc., etc.

    I feel kind of like you're trying to pigeonhole theists and judge them by a single standard, when theology is an exceedingly broad, nuanced subject.

    >Correct, but being inconsistent definitely presents a problem.

    You seem to be assuming inconsistency where there may not be any.

    Reply

  • frogmeat

    frogmeat

    March 10, 2015, 4:57 pm

    >I guess that means the people who couldn't finish high school will be seeing patients that day? Or will the sick people just have to wait?

    >Eh, people do not jump high school because they're lazy. They jump highscool because it's a flawed institute meant to make people into workers. If you see creative attempts at schooling, such as those that might be implemented in a free society, you don't see such examples.

    Where exactly did I say that people who drop out of high school do so because they are lazy? I referred to people who COULD NOT finish high school, since these are typically the people who haul garbage and clean sewers. Will they be seeing patients while the surgeons are out hauling garbage, or will the sick people just have to wait?

    Do you believe that people are equal, that is, entirely interchangeable? Or do you recognize that some have greater capacities in some areas, while some have greater capacities in other areas?

    Reply

  • Spocktease

    Spocktease

    March 10, 2015, 8:23 am

    We were clothed, in her bed, talking and fooling around just a little. It was starting to get a little bit more hot and heavy, so I decided it was now or never. In retrospect, I ought to have said something sooner, but I was afraid. But it was as perfect as it could have been. I told her a bit of the story, and how it made me feel, and what I went through. I told her I couldn't be with her until she knew; that it wouldn't be right to keep it from her. My specific words are my own... I don't remember them, and you would come up with something uniquely *you* anyway.

    Reply

  • necrosis

    necrosis

    March 10, 2015, 8:36 pm

    And, yet, you sit here using a computer made from semiconductors, the manufacture of which uses very toxic chemicals; probably running an OS by Microsoft, arguably a monopoly; powered by electricity run off turbines manufactured by GE ... the biggest of the big multi-nationals, which are most likely burning coal dug by either slicing the tops off virginal forest-covered mountains or dug from underground by underprivileged men whose lungs are getting blacker by the day...

    How can you live with yourself?

    Reply

  • Bnjmn

    Bnjmn

    March 10, 2015, 5:41 pm

    I think some sort of wild animal caught scent of the burning human remains and tracked down the location of the cause. Upon reaching the scene, the animal then covered the cockpit with it's spare picnic sheet as he/she (unsure which) remembered seeing an aluminum boat floating down the river and didn't want anyone to be startled. After realizing he/she required two sheets, one already used and the second for the collection of body parts that it had arranged for the arriving authorities, had to return to it's nest to retrieve it's spare picnic sheet to cover the remains. Sadly the boat arrived before the wild beast could return.

    Reply

  • gustoreddit51

    gustoreddit51

    March 11, 2015, 3:51 am

    Not sporty at all. A 3 speed on the column meant it was a base model 6 banger. I think it was a '69. Manual *everything*, no air conditioning. Which is another reason it was so reliable - little else to break. I also took the thermostat out of the engine. I took a while longer to heat up in the winter but it ran way cooler all the time. Did all my own tune ups as without p/s p/b & AC compressor, the engine was easy to work on. Oh, and I used Slick 50 every oil change. 3qt oil, 1qt Slick50. The engine loved it. It let the engine cold crank as easy in the winter as it did in the summer. Great stuff, esp for older cars.

    Reply

  • creator11

    creator11

    March 10, 2015, 10:36 pm

    Even if that was done, it wouldn't change anything. The UN can't actually create a 2 state solution. Who would actually do it? Just telling Israel that the UN has decided something doesn't make it so. A massive invasion would have to take place. Which nations would line up to give troops to a UN invasion of Israel? Alternatively, an economic boycott of Israel could begin, but without US cooperation it is not likely that it would be successful.

    The UN is a toothless organization, its just a place for the world's nations to air their grievances. If the bigger stronger nations feel like addressing them, they get addressed. If one of them has an interest in these grievances not being addressed they do not get addressed. Israel notwithstanding, the UN is not about to make Tibet or Chechnya free states either because China and Russia would not go along with it. What did the UN do about the skirmishes between Georgia and Russia recently? Not too much.

    Reply

  • Arkoflight

    Arkoflight

    March 11, 2015, 3:59 am

    >It's not that I want fat people to pay more, I just want to carry the same weight without getting charged for overweight.

    The title of your thread is DAE think *fat people should pay more* for their flights?

    I think this is getting pretty ridiculous. In either case you are wrong.

    20kg is reasonable weight for any person for luggage. You admit that you bought giant amounts of collectibles.

    I know what you are thinking, Fat people eat in excess just like my luggage is in excess but they are not charged and I am!

    But again. People and luggage are not the same I assure you to even the airlines. If you could stack and lego in people in the a cabin of an airplane like luggage then weight based charges would make sense. But you can't. So once again the point is for people each of which need a seat the main issue is space. For luggage which don't need a seat and can be stacked crammed in which ever fashion fits, the limiting resource becomes weight.

    I don't know how else I can break this down for you to understand.

    Look man, you got into an embarrassing and upsetting situation at the airport. You came on reddits to indulge in a little esteem healing.

    I think it has been supplied. Only tangible thing that will come from this thread is you found some people to agree with your opinion and probably feel better about the situation. Nothing I say or you say really matters. In a couple of days we'll both move on to a different inane topic.

    Don't be rude. Don't blame other people for your shortcomings. This entire time you still fail to acknowledge it is your own fault for being over limit. 20kg is a reasonable limit for personal luggage and you admit yourself you hoarded giant amounts of collectibles and was only 5kg over limit. I've seen people try to get huge giant paintings on board flights the size of a door. Don't be such a rube next time. A call in ahead of time get the weight limits, it is different from airline to airline. It rarely comes up except with bright eyed tourists like you who try to stow away everything.

    Please don't come back with but you miss the point! The unfairness! I understand completely what you are saying. If you want to really make airline baggage surcharges your personal crusade be my guest. You are going to run into much more unfair situations in your life. I would just give up on school now if you are going to start on something like this.

    Reply

  • Roxinos

    Roxinos

    March 10, 2015, 1:16 pm

    >maybe you should think about it.

    I did. And I said that we would both agree that he should *at least* be charged with manslaughter. Regardless of the cop's station, he is still subject to the laws, and should be charged thus. Thanks for staying on topic.

    >Well, I agree more with terraserenus than I do with your comment.

    Why?

    >It does reflect on the cop.

    Never said it didn't.

    >the man was (accidentally?) executed at a traffic stop for possessing cannabis.

    The word "execute" and its conjugations hold a certain connotation which makes the use of the word rather disingenuous. The event was clearly accidental, if you wish to argue that the police officer intentionally killed the guy, then go ahead. But that's kind of silly.

    Reply

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