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Comments

  • TheCid

    TheCid

    March 10, 2015, 5:39 pm

    Originally, assembly language was just a set of mnemonics built on top of the instruction set. You'd write "ADD R1, R2, R3" and a program called an "assembler" would translate that directly into the opcode and register numbers in binary.

    C has to be bootstrapped in the real world, you basically write an assembly program that creates a mini-compiler for a subset of c, use that to compile the real compiler (maybe go one level in between) and then you can use C.

    Most higher level languages are written or bootstrapped in C.

    Reply

  • tatonka322

    tatonka322

    March 11, 2015, 3:54 am

    Best camping/campfire meal is "Foil Dinners". First make sure you have a good bed of coals in the fire pit. Take two equal generous size pieces of aluminum foil, lay the foil flat. Butter the middle of the foil. Not all the way to the edges, just the center. Now add whatever your heart desires. I usually start with some hamburger meat but you can substitute, sausage, chicken, etc. [If you add meat put it on the bottom] Then add any or all of the following: potatoes, onion, carrots, mushrooms, corn, beans, tomatoes, zucchini, you get the drift. Top off with some butter and cream of mushroom soup and desired seasoning. Seal up using only one layer of the foil, do a good job. Now flip the pouch of goodness over and repeat the sealing process. This will minimize any leakage. Take your pouch and set it meat side down on top of the coals. Cook both sides about 20 min, remove from fire pit split open and feast!

    Reply

  • klarnax

    klarnax

    March 10, 2015, 1:28 pm

    I think she would've been less subtle if it was blackmail. The fact that she was being as aggressive as she could be without stating anything directly makes me think it was real. After all, if it was blackmail then it would be counterproductive to leave things ever-so-slightly ambiguous, no?

    Unless she's an evil genius... but that runs contrary to the fact that she needs better grades.

    Imho she is just a developing girl in school who likes her TA and wants a good story to tell her friends someday.

    Reply

  • DataGeneral

    DataGeneral

    March 10, 2015, 9:48 pm

    > Not a single peer-reviewed scientific publication in the last five years has backed up his claims.

    Says you. Can you prove that? And would such an lack, if it is in fact the case, prove anything at all? Of course not.

    In a few words you have managed to demonstrate that you have no understanding how peer-review works, and no idea what it establishes and what it doesn't, like all the rest of the code-word climate warriors around here. It usually doesn't take long until you trip over your own pretensions.

    > outside his expertise, by the way

    He's entitled to his opinions, as you are to yours. His expertise in the realm of Malaria is beyond dispute, however, despite your barrel-scraping attempt to claim otherwise; and he absolutely refutes your assertion that global warming will cause changes in malaria patterns.

    Reply

  • ValdiCoreto

    ValdiCoreto

    March 10, 2015, 7:39 am

    Immerso nell’antica Tuscia, in un parco naturale dominato dallo scultoreo profilo di Civita di Bagnoregio,

    c’è un posto solitario dove la storia si racconta da sola, tra antiche vedute, profumi silenti e vite raccontate con sguardi furtivi, col timido pudore di chi ama la propria terra.

    A pochi passi da Orvieto, Viterbo e dal Lago di Bolsena potrete essere accolti in un meraviglioso e

    fiabesco giardino naturale, tra olivi secolari, castagni, querce, ed una terra fertile e dorata a far da cornice ad

    un dipinto rurale in cui immergervi ed abbandonarvi, cullati dall’atmosfera unica e millenaria della Valle dei Calanchi di Bagnoregio. All’Agriturismo Val di Coreto si può ritrovare la magia delle antiche atmosfere rurali, all’interno delle mura dell’antico casale a due piani, ristrutturato ed arredato secondo i criteri dell’epoca, senza rinunciare alla possibilità di offrire agli ospiti le comodità e i piaceri per un perfetto week-end.

    Reply

  • nostrademons

    nostrademons

    March 11, 2015, 2:49 am

    Mostly because Google really is a pretty nice place to work. They're nice to us, we're nice to them. It probably wouldn't work at a company that treats their employees like dirt.

    I feel comfortable talking in person about my role on a project that's publicly launched. I don't mind talking in general terms on the net about projects that have launched, but I don't want to say "I did such-and-such." The reason for this is that nearly everything at Google really is a team effort, and when you take out the nuance of face-to-face interaction and the ability to say "No, my friend X actually did that part, and Y helped out with it," it's too easy to take credit for stuff that I really had a tangential role on.

    In general, stuff that has launched (and is publicly visible) is fair game for date-impressing, stuff that hasn't yet launched is off-limits. I'm lucky in that I work in UI, so nearly everything I do *eventually* becomes publicly visible, though I can never say what I'm working on, only what I used to be working on.

    Reply

  • krizutch

    krizutch

    March 11, 2015, 6:56 am

    You clearly know nothing about what the Olympics does for a city. I live in Atlanta and before the Olympics were here there were tons of areas that where nothing but run down ghettos that were completely revamped into nice neighborhoods. The school I went to was given the Olympic village to use as dorms. The Atlanta Braves play in Turner Field which was Olympic Stadium. The overall economic impact is estimated at $3.5 billion and $5 billion, with the Atlanta region receiving the vast majority of that sum. Olympics-related short term job creation has been estimated at 80 000 jobs, with State tax revenues from this economic juggernaut pegged at $176 million. Officials estimate the total investment in physical infrastructure at $500 million. These include new sports and entertainment venues, streetscaping, road improvements, Centennial Olympic Park, more than 50 pieces of public art, redevelopment of the Techwood/Clark Howell public housing project, 2000 student dorm rooms, and major expansion and improvement projects at Hartsfield International Airport. The Olympics gave this city a complete makeover and made money doing it..... Thats one hell of a party .

    Reply

  • TheKnowledge

    TheKnowledge

    March 11, 2015, 12:27 am

    Lived in the livingroom of a run down apartment with some friends and my income was recycling empty beerbottles from continous partying. Eventually built a wall from wooden plates I found in the street and took a door from a condemned building. Ended up with the biggest room without having to pay 1/4 of the rentprice the other guys paid. Also the guy living on the first floor of the building had a booze distillery and sold weed. The two story building had a flat roof where we had barbecue party basically any day the weather allowed for it.

    Reply

  • judgej2

    judgej2

    March 11, 2015, 12:06 am

    > He's still right about cloud computing though.

    Not sure about that. He equates "cloud computing" to "computers on a network", which are not quite the same thing. Yes it is generally on the Internet, but it does not need to be.

    The difference is that cloud computing uses resources as a unit of measure and *not* processors and memory banks and disks etc. It is just a level of abstraction above all that, which is what Ellison fails to grasp.

    But he is right in that it is conceptually nothing new. Virtualisation is just a mini-version of "the cloud" anyway, those giant EMC shared disk units that lots of companies put in fifteen years ago is just a "cloud" of storage that you extend to each device as needed. The cloud is just a way to bring all that virtualisation together into a near limitless pool of resources that can be allocate dynamically where-ever it is needed.

    Reply

  • Brian

    Brian

    March 10, 2015, 2:28 pm

    > to what I presumed was the missing premise

    That's what I mean - your counterexample only counters this particular meaning - it does not counter the whole concept unless you're already assuming moral realism is true - at least in those forms falling outside your example. (Though I accept that this was due to a different interpretation - you were assuming he accepted the premise of moral realism, while my own interpretation was not, resulting in a similar misinterpretation of your objections)

    >goodness is identical with pleasure.

    If this is asserting a relationship (your concept of morality is equivalent to your concept of pleasure), then it does fall afoul if I consider those different, independant things (since there's nothing to suggest such a link to me). If its a definitional assertion "goodness **means** pleasure" then it's only sensible to those accepting that definition (unless you also reify *definitions*, in which case we're back to the original question with a different subject). Thus again, only if the definition is universal can we truly say "goodness is pleasure". If not, the real meaning is just "among those who accept this definition, goodness is pleasure", which is still tying morality to personal beliefs.

    Reply

  • stbill79

    stbill79

    March 10, 2015, 6:41 am

    There is absolutely no argument to make regarding decreasing wages for the bottom 90% since the 80's. Regardless of inflation, production per employee has increased dramatically, wages have been stagnant, and the the top 10% have seen their cut of the pie increase dramatically.

    Ignoring how the distribution of wealth has been tilted so much, and believing things are all peachy because we now all have shiny iPods and flat screens is ludicrous. Technology improves year after year due to human innovations and the standing on shoulders of previous generations. Whether having the ability to text your friends from your phone is worth the extra several hundred hours extra the average US worker works each year is questionable at best.

    What people really need to realize is that while wages have remained stagnant, even as productivity has increased, the cost of living (taking into consideration inflation, of course) has dramatically increased for the big-ticket items - homes, cars, education, and health care.

    Look at it like this - in 1980, the average factory worker would purchase a new car in exchange for 2 - 3 months of his after-tax income. The same worker today would need around 8 months to buy the same car. Same with the cost of a house, a four year college degree, and a major surgery.

    Why? Mostly because the elites have been siphoning off more and more to themselves, but in order to fool the average worker, income and benefits has been replaced by easy credit, at a quantity even greater than the amount that wages have been cut.

    Even though J6P has been getting a lower and lower wage each year for the last three decades, it has *appeared* as if his standard of living was not taking such a hit. In reality, though, J6P has just discovered that the debt that was once income must now be paid back with interest, and the assets he has accumulated (houses, stocks, cars, etc) are not worth anything close to what was once believed now that the artificial demand induced by so much easy credit has disappeared..

    Reply

  • spatchcock

    spatchcock

    March 10, 2015, 7:11 pm

    Due to the law of conservation of matter and atoms, atleast one single atom ranging to the entire atomic composition that makes up my body would have been re-used and passed on from any other human or creature that has ever graced this planet.

    Because of the constant "reshuffling" of the atomic elements found in nature, there's a pretty good chance you've probably got at-least one of the atoms within you somewhere that once upon a time bonded to other atomic species to make a T-Rex, Hitler, Da Vinci, Isaac Newton etc. within you at this very moment.

    Reply

  • mahlzeit

    mahlzeit

    March 10, 2015, 2:48 pm

    Exactly. And it really hurts to look at C++ code. All those stupid little things, like the constructor having the same name as the class, initializer lists, no string switches, no nested functions, all those deletes everywhere, absolutely useless arrays (no dynamic arrays!), the mess that are < and > characters, no lambdas, no real difference between struct and class, no scope guards (not even a finally!), having to use the preprocessor, minutes of compile time, no mixins, that damn ; character after struct and class definitions, no predefined null, -Wall -Werror not being default, no interfaces, no default initialization of variables ... man, I can't believe I once enjoyed programming in C++ ... :)

    Reply

  • eramos

    eramos

    March 10, 2015, 7:56 am

    >What does homeland imply in a historic context that is negative?

    Used in authoritarian states to use nationality as propaganda. This does not in the United States.

    >What does homeland imply in a nationalistic context that is negative?

    Nothing, really. Homeland is a positive nationalistic word, a connection with one's origins.

    >What does homeland imply in a jingoistic context that is negative?

    See the first response

    >What does homeland imply in a branch with executive powers context that is negative?

    Nothing, to my knowledge.

    Again, none of this is connected to America so I have to wonder why "homeland" has negative connotations in an American context.

    Reply

  • syuk

    syuk

    March 10, 2015, 6:33 am

    Depends on how personable you will be to your colleagues and how good they are. If they like you and you can confidently blag your way through things then you might be able to pick enough knowledge up as you go along until you are fairly competent.

    This is a reminder about how important hiring is, and how lame a HR / interview setup they must have there. You could be lucky and find out your colleagues know less than you do.

    In the words of National Business Furniture Founder George Mosher, “Agonize over one thing only: hiring.”

    Reply

  • DavidSausageface

    DavidSausageface

    March 10, 2015, 7:54 pm

    nah, fack proof. If this man/woman/child/bear says he's Dave Gorman then that's good enough for me and I'm gonna ask him a question. Asking him for proof he is the real Dave Gorman in my eyes counts as a question. And we should have a one question rule like Dave's a Genie and reddits a lamp and we're all lost in that movie Blue Lagoon.

    So DG - would you ever go *Banger racing dressed as a sausage?

    (*some racing thing in england where cars crash into each other for a laugh till either the car or the driver are dead)

    ps - I'm not obsessed with sausages, it's just that's the question I thought of first and it will do. Honest :\

    Reply

  • nostrademons

    nostrademons

    March 11, 2015, 1:41 am

    If it hasn't been publicly launched, we're not supposed to talk about it. Some people bend that rule a bit (particularly in person, where they're unlikely to get caught), but they're really not supposed to. Personally, I don't think I'd really want to talk about stuff I haven't finished yet (or rather, I'd *want* to but my better judgment would intervene). It's software engineering, which means that projects are inevitably late, many are never finished at all, and I'll look like a fool if I brag about my project and it never ships.

    Reply

  • Sarstan

    Sarstan

    March 10, 2015, 11:28 pm

    Every time I've been pulled over, which isn't many times admittedly, the cops have been nice. One even let me off with a warning (who knew going up the 101 at 80 was speeding?) and didn't hassle me about the late tags on the (unmarked company) truck I was driving.

    I've seen a few friends who have gotten nastier cops. It seems more so they give attitude, have a very good reason to get whatever fine/ticket/arrest they got, or panic like crazy and make themselves guilty before the officer can step out of his vehicle.

    Reply

  • alexismachine

    alexismachine

    March 11, 2015, 2:20 am

    Same here. *High five*.

    Hope you don't mind me answering too - was going to do my own I am a, maybe we can share advice (also, I get all the London girls!).

    I normally just start kissing the girls neck from behind (nice and romantic), caress their breasts, and work my way down slowly until I'm licking her pussy and asshole from behind.

    Girls really like having their bodies worshipped this way - I imagine it's because I'm enjoying to every part of them - and having their asshole licked is often quite a pleasant surprise. Chances are from there they'll return the favor when sucking your cock, especially if you keep your knees apart.

    One analingus has happened, the boundaries are broken, and you're both free to do whatever it is you feel like knowing the other person won't judge.

    Reply

  • ICantReadThis

    ICantReadThis

    March 10, 2015, 10:49 am

    #2 goes out via kidou hax

    #1 goes out via shikai hax

    #3 goes out via aizen hax

    Is Ichigo the only motherfucker here that has to _brute force_ his way to victory?!

    ... actually wait, #4 kinda went out on main character power creep hax. Damn.

    Edit: Actually, what the _fuck_ am I thinking, **all** of them went out via hax.

    #9 - Sword regeneration hax

    #8 - Research retcon hax

    #7 - Kubo hax (character aligned against people whose abilities are all but _custom-tailored_ to take them out)

    #6 - "I must persevere!" hax

    #5 - "I'm not really left-handed" hax (see TVTropes)

    Are shinigami just outright incapable of winning a fight on strength 'n skill?

    Reply

  • malcontent

    malcontent

    March 10, 2015, 11:47 am

    >How can technical advances not be relevant?

    Because they have nothing to do with the real wages.

    >We're comparing wages, which are used to buy goods and services.

    Things we have today were not available in those days so you can't compare your purchase of a cell phone to somebody in 1964.

    Why don't you compare your purchase of a hamburger or a coke.

    >If the goods and services available today are better than they were in the 70s for an equivalent price, then things have improved, just the same as if real wages had gone up but goods and services had stayed stagnant.

    Nonsense. That's a silly argument.

    Besides things today are not better than the things in those days. Today most things are designed to be replaced in a year. Quality has gone out the window.

    Reply

  • pkphilip

    pkphilip

    March 10, 2015, 1:56 pm

    You make good points.

    One of the primary problems is that many Indians grow up in an environment where someone else handles everything for them. It is quite often because of overprotective parents or relatives who are around to handle everything for them.

    And quite often, even grown up children who are working or in college would continue to stay with the parents and still depend on the parents or the parent's servants to handle everything for them - handling their laundry, taking care of their investments, keeping their rooms clean, paying bills etc.

    So when these over-protected adults (who are basically just oversized kids) find themselves in a position without their parents to take care of everything for them - for example, in a university abroad, they feel out of place and unable to understand that it is no one else's responsibility to take care of them.

    But a couple of years in the real world will normally do the trick and even these kids will slowly start understanding that they will need to handle the little details by themselves. They will also tend to get more polite and the sense of entitlement will slowly disappear.

    The other reason is that many Indians don't teach their children how to be polite, how to conduct themselves civilly, how to discuss and arrive at a consensus (incase of a dispute), solve problems, take stands etc.

    This is also true about the education system which emphasizes rote learning instead of problem solving. The education system is based on successfully memorizing and reproducing from memory rather than solving problems either individually or as a group (in a group assignment). Even those rare educational organizations which teach problem solving focus their attention on solitary problem solving instead of teaching how to solve problems within a team environment.

    This is also why many Indians who are fresh out of college are quite awkward in a team environment.

    Then there is the well known problem - that Indians really have a fascination for foriegners - specifically the whites. Indians are quite racist, I am sorry to add. Most Indians will bend over backwards to please whites.

    But even this reduces a bit as they become more familiar with dealing with whites (and other foriegners)

    PS: I am an Indian.

    Reply

  • judgej2

    judgej2

    March 10, 2015, 6:54 pm

    Exactly - living *standards* don't have to drop. Cycling to work closer to home instead of commuting in traffic jams every day is not a drop in living standards. Drying your clothes on the line instead of in a machine, throwing away a little less food, slowing down consumption of unnecessary crap, handling a little less packaging on your goods - really, these things are not a lowering of living standards.

    What they *really* mean is that people will have to start using their brains, start being less selfish and start cooperating more with society to keep consumption down. *That* is what people are really scared of.

    Reply

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