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Comments

  • jruderer

    jruderer

    March 10, 2015, 10:40 pm

    Reminds me of a joke:

    A woman who wanted to raise a mama's boy taught her son from a young age that he shouldn't go anywhere near a woman's vagina because they had sharp teeth in them.

    He eventually met a nice girl and on their wedding night, his new bride began making advances, much to his horror. He told her of his mother's warnings, at which point, the wife invited him to see the truth for himself.

    Cautiously, he probed the young lady's nether regions for a few seconds before withdrawing his hand in horror.

    "Well, you're right about the teeth," he said, "but look at the condition of your gums!"

    Reply

  • firelight

    firelight

    March 10, 2015, 6:56 pm

    As a citizen of the US (or any other western democracy, which I assume you are), you have benefited immeasurably more from the largesse of government than you will ever pay, and continue to do so. In that context, you will forgive me if I fail to shed a tear for you. You benefit from society, you pay your share. It would be nice if everyone would have the sense to donate a fair amount, but people such as yourself prove we can't trust the honor system.

    If you don't like it, you're free to leave. I'm sure you could find a nice island somewhere where you won't have any nasty old government pushing you around. Think of all the socialist edifices you won't have to be coerced into paying for anymore. Police, for example. I'm sure the pirates will see how morally justified you are, and respect your property rights.

    Just don't let the door hit your ass on the way out. My taxes pay for the paint.

    Reply

  • zombiecupcake

    zombiecupcake

    March 11, 2015, 4:03 am

    I had this saved on my laptop. I don't remember where I got it but this cake is fucking amazingly ethereal.

    Sour Cream-Chocolate Cake with Peanut Butter Frosting and Chocolate-Peanut Butter Glaze

    Makes an 8-inch triple-layer cake; serves 12 to 16

    2 cups all-purpose flour

    2 1/2 cups sugar

    3/4 cup unsweetened cocoa powder, preferably Dutch process

    2 teaspoons baking soda

    1 teaspoon salt

    1 cup neutral vegetable oil, such as canola, soybean or vegetable blend

    1 cup sour cream

    1 1/2 cups water

    2 tablespoons distilled white vinegar

    1 teaspoon vanilla extract

    2 eggs

    1/2 cup coarsely chopped peanut brittle (I skipped this)

    1. Preheat the oven to 350 degrees F. Butter the bottoms and sides of three 8-inch round cakepans. Line the bottom of each pan with a round of parchment or waxed paper and butter the paper.

    2. Sift the flour, sugar, cocoa powder, baking soda, and salt into a large bowl. Whisk to combine them well. Add the oil and sour cream and whisk to blend. Gradually beat in the water. Blend in the vinegar and vanilla. Whisk in the eggs and beat until well blended. Scrape down the sides of the bowl and be sure the batter is well mixed. Divide among the 3 prepared cake pans.

    3. Bake for 30 to 35 minutes, or until a cake tester or wooden toothpick inserted in the center comes out almost clean. Let cool in the pans for about 20 minutes. Invert onto wire racks, carefully peel off the paper liners, and let cool completely. (Deb note: These cakes are very, very soft. I found them a lot easier to work with after firming them up in the freezer for 30 minutes. They’ll defrost quickly once assembled. You’ll be glad you did this, trust me.)

    4. To frost the cake, place one layer, flat side up, on a cake stand or large serving plate. Spread 2/3 cup cup of the Peanut Butter Frosting evenly over the top. Repeat with the next layer. Place the last layer on top and frost the top and sides of the cake with the remaining frosting. (Deb note 1: Making a crumb coat of frosting–a thin layer that binds the dark crumbs to the cake so they don’t show up in the final outer frosting layer–is a great idea for this cake, or any with a dark cake and lighter-colored frosting. Once you “mask” your cake, let it chill for 15 to 30 minutes until firm, then use the remainder of the frosting to create a smooth final coating. Deb note 2: Once the cake is fully frosting, it helps to chill it again and let it firm up. The cooler and more set the peanut butter frosting is, the better drip effect you’ll get from the Chocolate-Peanut Butter Glaze.)

    5. To decorate with the Chocolate–Peanut Butter Glaze, put the cake plate on a large baking sheet to catch any drips. Simply pour the glaze over the top of the cake, and using an offset spatula, spread it evenly over the top just to the edges so that it runs down the sides of the cake in long drips. Refrigerate, uncovered, for at least 30 minutes to allow the glaze and frosting to set completely. Remove about 1 hour before serving. Decorate the top with chopped peanut brittle.

    Peanut Butter Frosting

    Makes about 5 cups

    10 ounces cream cheese, at room temperature

    1 stick (4 ounces) unsalted butter, at room temperature

    5 cups confectioners’ sugar, sifted

    2/3 cup smooth peanut butter, preferably a commercial brand (because oil doesn’t separate out)

    1. In a large bowl with an electric mixer, beat the cream cheese and butter until light and fluffy. Gradually add the confectioners’ sugar 1 cup at a time, mixing thoroughly after each addition and scraping down the sides of the bowl often. Continue to beat on medium speed until light and fluffy, 3 to 4 minutes.

    2. Add the peanut butter and beat until thoroughly blended.

    Chocolate-Peanut Butter Glaze

    Makes about 1 1/2 cups

    8 ounces seimsweet chocolate, coarsely chopped

    3 tablespoons smooth peanut butter

    2 tablespoons light corn syrup

    1/2 cup half-and-half

    1. In the top of d double boiler or in a bowl set over simmering water, combine the chocolate, peanut butter, and corn syrup. Cook, whisking often, until the chocolate is melted and the mixture is smooth.

    2. Remove from the heat and whisk in the half-and-half, beating until smooth. Use while still warm.

    Reply

  • hgielrehtaeh

    hgielrehtaeh

    March 10, 2015, 10:06 am

    I rented an apartment in an old house in college. I lived alone. I fell asleep one night and had one of those dreams where you think you've woken up. I thought I had woken up and was trying to fall back to sleep just laying in my bed when all the sudden I was full of blinding fear. This red light began glowing in the corner of my room, and all the sudden all I could hear was this deep, gravelly voice saying, "GET THE FUCK OUT OF MY HOUSE! GET THE FUCK OUT *NOW*!

    I was paralyzed with fear. I couldn't move, scream, breathe. Then I woke up gasping for air. There was no glowin light, but I finished the night in the living room anyway.

    Reply

  • wgensel

    wgensel

    March 11, 2015, 1:13 am

    This isn't really scary to me because I was the one doing the scaring, but maybe there is a terrified redditor out there who I did this too.

    In the spring of '08 when I was at University in Philadelphia and really getting into "primitive skills." By this I mean tanning leather, trapping, making fire, making baskets, rope, shelter, etc. My girlfriend and a close friend were into it too, so we made a hidden shelter in a very popular park. It blended into the hillside and we really only attracted attention when we made fires and the smoke gave us away.

    Anyway, after about a month I noticed someone stole some of our things, some tools and animals bones. We had a nice camp set up with animal hides, tools, and a big collection of bones, and I was upset someone was messing with it!

    I decided to visit the "camp" more often over the next week, in case someone came back. One of the days, I just happened to be tracking animals near the camp and camouflaged when I noticed two teenage kids coming up on the side of the river our camp is on (there is no path on this side, so they would definitely hit our camp). When they came up to it, they looked excited and one of them said "cool, there's new stuff!"

    I let them look around and grab some things first before I just stepped up from my near-perfect camouflage on the ground and asked "Can I help you?" in a calm voice. They jumped and dropped my things, mumbled to themselves and quickly walked away.

    I guess I could have scared them more, but I couldn't think of anything better to do at the time. Also it must have been creepy already with all the animals bones and skins, and I didn't really want to get arrested.

    Reply

  • J05H

    J05H

    March 10, 2015, 10:31 pm

    Hanging near the forest fire tower on a hill back home with friends. The girls had smoked something with someone earlier that night. There is static lightening crackling in the fog. Athena starts screaming and slapping the ground to squash the trolls and elephants that fell out if the cage. Everyone tries to calm her. My girlfrend looks out into the woods and goes "do you see that?"

    "yes." I say as two pairs of eyes blink back from the edge of the clearing. Got off the hill quick that night.

    Reply

  • lukey

    lukey

    March 10, 2015, 3:32 pm

    I have made no income claims whatsoever. I stated that I have a lot of freedom, and that having freedom means I don't need to make as much money as the average person.

    The report I linked is a statistical analysis of 25% of the professional photographers in that association, across the country. The Mean gross income is like $200K, and expenses are listed below. Take-home would be roughly $100K or so if you do the math. That's the average for the group. Some are higher, some lower.

    And the report's conclusion says that there has been a 20% increase for the majority.

    If you want to discuss why the winners and losers would be becoming more divergent, I'm willing to offer some ideas.

    It's not a poor career choice at all.

    Reply

  • oceanid

    oceanid

    March 10, 2015, 6:24 pm

    My favorite actress has to be Sunny Lane. She's probably the most awesome lady I have ever met. She's very down to earth and hilarious.

    My favorite actor is James Deen. He's really well-spoken and very nice. He had a lot of great stories to tell.

    I'm not going to reveal which actors/actress I dislike because I think that's mean and cowardly to talk bad about them anonymously.

    I like my job about 90 percent of the time.

    Actually, I don't think there really are any misconceptions about the porn industry. Everything you hear is more than likely true.

    Reply

  • theawesomelucas

    theawesomelucas

    March 11, 2015, 4:34 am

    Be wary though...a member of my extended family was diagnosed with some sort of debilitating disease because of a flu vaccine (he's since mostly recovered, after half a decade of treatment).

    I'm against vaccines, personally, for this reason. While I don't necessarily think others shouldn't get it, I'm not going to, based off of the risk (apparently one-in-a-million chance) that I might get the weird side effect disease. Plus, if the disease has anything to do with genetics, I might have a higher chance of getting it than others.

    Reply

  • DigitalEvil

    DigitalEvil

    March 10, 2015, 5:23 pm

    When I first looked for my car I took about 3 to 4 months to make a decision. I went and checked out things online, new cars and used. I talked to friends about deals, I checked out dealerships.

    I ended up going to the place I went to because a good friend recommended it. He had bought a car a couple years back from then and wasn't having any issues. Sadly, my situation was not the case. The car I bought was a good buy in every aspect on paper. Good resale (Honda), good shape, good history, and good dealer. I even had it checked out by an independent mechanic. However, it didn't keep my car from having things break a year or two down the line. One issue with high mileage vehicles I guess.

    Thank you for all of your tips. I have honestly been trying to figure out how I would get another vehicle and will take it all into consideration.

    Reply

  • refusedlud

    refusedlud

    March 10, 2015, 11:34 pm

    again, you made my point for me. you admit that govts create situations to favor corporations, and yet you bemoan these same corporations that have exclusive rights to these lines.

    i came across a study a few years ago (i.e. dark fiber being so cheap, etc) that it would cost $4B to give hi speed wifi/wireless internet access to over 80% of the population - the argument was for google developing a wireless service, etc.

    i don't see the need, benefit, or purpose of govt in this situation, yet you continue to cite the role govt plays fostering competition. um, the only thing you can cite is the oligopoly telecoms have. it is BECAUSE OF the govt these oligopolies exist. ever heard of a spectrum auction? you seem to have absolutely zero grasp of what a market IS, and how competition delivers goods and services.

    you poor soul.

    Reply

  • randatola

    randatola

    March 10, 2015, 4:05 pm

    When I was eight or nine years old my appendix ruptured and I was in the hospital for a week or two. They had Atari 2600's in the rooms in the children's wing and this was one of the games I played. Most frustrating game ever.

    Other observations from my hospital stay:

    1. The doors to the rooms were all left open at night. There was an Amish kid in a room down the hall; I don't know what for. He screamed for his mother all night, every night. I wonder if he played Atari too.

    2. I watched "Press Your Luck" on TV a lot and found the Whammies uproariously funny. Normally this would be a good thing but I had just had an appendectomy and had tubes in my arm, nose, etc. and laughing was very painful.

    3. I got a batch of handmade get-well cards from all the kids in my elementary school class. I was shocked by how poorly my classmates spelled. I corrected their errors.

    4. After a few days I got around to walking down the hall, with help, and leaning on my IV stand thing. I felt like I was in bad shape. But at the end of the hall was the nurse's station and lobby, and past that was the children's cancer wing. Even though I was young, when I met those kids, I understood somehow that they had it a lot worse. But they all seemed really smart.

    5. One of the doctors checking up on me told me I couldn't eat lollipops any more. I believed him.

    Reply

  • breezytrees

    breezytrees

    March 11, 2015, 7:38 am

    There are differences between the sexes. Men have better spacial awareness, and women are better at reading emotions and communicating. Women also tend to think through their decisions more than men; they are thus better planners. Men are more impulsive, and arrive at conclusions with less thought and thus more quickly.

    The above traits gave our ancestors better fitness over those that did not have these traits. Men with poor spatial awareness did not survive. Women who could not successfully read a foe's emotions (e.g. does this man want to kill me/rape me/fuck me and leave me/love me and raise my child) did not survive/successfully reproduce. Women who did not plan ahead for birth, 9 month pregnancy, and the 15 years of child raising also had less reproductive success. Men who did not impulsively act on a threat in a matter of seconds did not survive.

    Reply

  • UnificationDotCom

    UnificationDotCom

    March 11, 2015, 4:54 am

    It sounds like you're concerned about impulse control. In that case, you have to learn to trust that you are capable of doing what you want to do. If you don't want to say/do something, realize that it's your thoughts that have ultimate control over your behavior. One good way of developing better impulse control is to practice taking a few breaths before acting on an impulse. This'll give you time to think through your choices and weigh out the consequences. You'll probably feel more self-trusting if you take your time before you make decisions. Ulitmately, you have to get comfortable and confident with the idea that nobody else is pulling your strings.

    Reply

  • NSMike

    NSMike

    March 11, 2015, 2:46 am

    Agreed... Worked in the Beaver Valley Power Station in Pennsylvania. Saw the waste pool and the reactor (worked during a refueling). Pretty incredible sight.

    That's not just light, either... The crane used to move the fuel bundles at that plant actually slides the entire bundle into a solid metal tube (not sure what kind of metal) before moving the bundle to keep it from swinging around. What's astonishing about the effect is that it penetrates the solid metal tube while it's inside it. That is, the fuel bundle is out of sight, but the blue glow is still plenty visible through the tube. At that point it becomes pretty clear, you're dealing with some serious shit.

    Reply

  • BestServedCold

    BestServedCold

    March 10, 2015, 12:05 pm

    Clearly, you've dismissed the issues before you even know what they are. That makes you as intellectually lazy and as ignorant as a human being can be. You framed a worldview and have only accepted the flawed evidence and false statistics that support it.

    Let me guess... big Oprah fan?

    That or you're posting from 1800.

    You also must have missed the REAL Reddit circlejerk of hiveminded misandrist sheep like yourselves who cry about misogyny from the six or seven female subreddits.

    Anytime, you'd like to discuss gender issues, /MensRights is this way. But I warn you. You might actually have to do more than thirty seconds research on the subject and from superior sources to Dr Phil.

    A real rationalist would welcome the opportunity. A coward would just go on lying to themselves.

    Reply

  • MarcoVincenzo

    MarcoVincenzo

    March 10, 2015, 6:59 pm

    Actually, if such a movie were ever made it would show the exact opposite. We didn't start going down hill until the 20th century when the Fed and all the regulations and government expansion began.

    Also, greed isn't a problem in and of itself. In an actual market greed is tempered by fear. Risks are treated as risks and feared because it's possible to loose everything so folks are careful. However, in our current economy there isn't any risk. The government has socialized all potential losses. There is no risk and thus no fear. And, without fear greed is untempered and runs rampant. If you actually want to reduce greed all you've got to do is restore fear, which means getting the government out of the markets, stop socializing losses, and letting failing companies fail.

    Reply

  • dpouliot

    dpouliot

    March 10, 2015, 11:56 am

    I just went over this list w/my wife, and she says that when women have children it often causes changes in their body chemistry. She's involved in many mom's forums and groups and she can say that pretty much all of the mom's have become edgy after having kids (they have hormonal imbalances, they are sleep deprived, kids are incredibly emotionally draining, etc.). Combine this with someone who is already high-strung (but not unredeemable), and she's gonna be miserable, and make sure you are too. You have an (essentially) newlywed in her 20's with a kid in his terrible twos in the house, and you're freaked that she is a mess??? I mean, HELLO! Show me a woman in that situation that ISN't a mess! She may be a little moreso than her peers, but I think you need to be re-assured... this is not an unredeemable situation.

    So the first thing you could do is check her level of relaxation. Is she getting enough sleep? Are you putting in your fair share of parenting (diaper changes, feeding, bathing, dressing, generally spending time with the kid so your wife can get away)?

    Reply

  • noobsource

    noobsource

    March 10, 2015, 7:26 am

    I'm happy for you if that's what you wanted to do and you're enjoying it.

    My point wasn't to start a personal war with you so I apologise for my initial tone. However, I think it is important to make the distinction between *doing something to get where you want to be*, and *doing something you don't want to do for the money*, thinking that the money will eventually allow you to pursue your passion. It's primarily targeted at people in career jobs, not those dishwashing their way to a better place. People who are in a comfort zone and are scared to break out of it because of social status and the lure of the fat paycheck.

    If a BSc was required for you to live out your passion then you're still supporting the underlying message of the article and the book. The only thing you're arguing with is the title.

    edit: formatting

    Reply

  • accidentallywut

    accidentallywut

    March 10, 2015, 6:17 pm

    i've never been in a fight personally (i don't see the reason to if it can be reasonably avoided, and i tend not to hang around the super testosterone bro chief bars)

    but, i almost got into one with a guy who had been around town talking garbage about me. also stole my girlfriend.

    it was all talk and i enjoyed talking down on him for awhile. he didnt have the balls to throw a punch.

    anyway, i told him: "look, i'm not gonna try and start fighting with you, i'll leave that up to you. but know that once i start; i'm not going to stop until one of us in unconscious."

    meant every word of it too.

    Reply

  • Hooduphodlum

    Hooduphodlum

    March 10, 2015, 5:34 pm

    1. :)

    2. :)

    3. I noticed you refused to see that on principal, was just curious about others. I'm sure they help deter casinos from seeing how mainstream card counters could be if they put the dedication you did and not thinking they needed an IQ of 230 to do it.

    4. You should see it if possible next time you're in a country that does have it. Vegas based and a stark rainman reference scene, I just think it suits you.

    Thanks for answering, you sure lead an interesting life.

    Reply

  • phyzome

    phyzome

    March 10, 2015, 6:54 pm

    > There are low/high/optimum attributes.

    OK, reading more carefully this time, I see that those are not the low/high of the "visible region", but instead the fixed minimum and maximum ends of the scale.

    So yeah, I have no idea how to represent that info, let alone a way to do it such that CSS could be used to style it.

    Oooh, half-serious suggestion time: Use client-side XSLT to turn the meter markup into SVG...

    > It's a "tribute" to Jakob Nielsen.

    Ugh, I had almost forgotten how that site looks. (I don't like remembering, because it reminds me how bad **I** am at graphic design.)

    Reply

  • Comment

    Comment

    March 10, 2015, 5:03 pm

    Okay, is there room for a steam table? If there's an oven/stove then you could make lasagna if you're trying to fill people up, or salty light food to get people to buy drinks, such as different flavors of popcorn, pretzels, etc.

    Grilled cheese on gourmet bread is cheap, cheap, cheap, and tasty.

    If you want to go Eastern, like the decor, then satay chicken is easy and tasty and also salty. Coconut curries over rice are easy to make and if you get a rice cooker it will last all day and just taste better the longer it cooks.

    Let us know when the place opens. If it's near Brooklyn I'll come have a beer. Or three.

    Reply

  • loadedlen

    loadedlen

    March 11, 2015, 7:35 am

    Are you fucking kidding me? If there was one shred of truth to this, then all the CO2 supposedly in our atmosphere would condense with water vapor and rain acid. True CO2 + H2O = H2C03, but carbonic acid is unstable in water and quickly decomposes.

    By the way, CO2 is measured in parts per million (387). Current levels are so low that it is considered a trace gas, which you could also represent as 0.0383% of atmospheric volume.

    If all climate alarmists want to continue with fear-mongering, they'd be well advised to find another catastrophic element. Carbon Dioxide is a naturally occurring gas, it is required for life, and it is NOT the cause of anything detrimental to the planet or it's inhabitants.

    Fuck, I'm so sick of hearing about carbon this and carbon that.

    Reply

  • strychnine

    strychnine

    March 10, 2015, 11:44 am

    But what, exactly, is a "soul"?

    That age is when self-identity starts to develop. habisch's story may be true, but the most likely explanation is not necessarily "soul swapping". It's more likely that, at some point in time, be it through the television or radios, he heard "When Andrew Jackson was president" or something similar, and repeated it as young children do. It's also very likely that his mother is having selective memories about it (and I intend no offense towards her, because we're all prone to that sort of thing). I just don't buy the whole "soul" thing without evidence.

    Reply

  • mcescherwhat

    mcescherwhat

    March 10, 2015, 2:49 pm

    But I think the problem has more to do with your knowledge, not so much that the distribution is uniform for x>0, but more that you have no idea what the distribution is. When MarkByers stated the case with the distribution being $0 < x < $1000, the choice to switch depends entirely upon whether you know about the upper limit on the distribution. It also depends on whether you are allowed to look in the envelope - if you know about the distribution, but can't look in the envelope before you switch, isn't it a different game?

    Reply

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