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  • jjmac

    jjmac

    March 11, 2015, 5:01 am

    He was already prosecuted and found guilty. No one is suggesting he still be prosecuted. Only that he be sentenced, as he fled the country before the sentencing hearing.

    You obviously have no understanding or concern for law. There are civil crimes and state crimes. Most crimes are state crimes. For example, domestic abuse is a state crime. The victim cannot simply recant and say "hey, I moved on, don't prosecute my hubby". It would be an irresponsible state that would endorse such a course of action as the perpetrator would simply go on victimising.

    Reply

  • topmojosun

    topmojosun

    March 11, 2015, 6:40 am

    Come off your high-horse already. Speeches are to inform the listener of a position. Obama would be talking about health care reform, but wouldn't elaborate beyond "our health care system needs to be reformed". Nobody gives two bits about him posting the information on his website. Those going to search out a politician's site are usually going to vote for them anyway, so it's preaching to the choir. The debates and speeches given today are shameful because it's just a beauty pageant with no substance. I want them to tell me what they want to do instead of acting like a gateway ad to feed me down some rabbit hole. Both democrats and republicans are guilty of this, and it just annoys me to no end.

    Reply

  • radax2

    radax2

    March 10, 2015, 12:52 pm

    Alright here's my spooky story. Three of my friends and I were utterly bored during a summer night and figured we'd go for a "mini road trip". We weren't really aiming to go anywhere, but rather just hopped onto the highway and proceeded to follow it to where ever (we did this when gas was still a reasonable price). So it's about 2 in the morning, we had been driving since about 10 pm and we had gotten off the highway and wandered into some little town in the middle of Pennsylvania. The road we were on kept becoming narrower, until it eventually became a single lane road just passing through the town. We eventually pass by a small cemetery, and as I look out my window I see a family standing at the entrance of the cemetery dressed in Sunday Church clothes just staring across the street with a blank expression. We were doing about 30 mph and i was able to tell that it was a tall man, probably the father standing next to his wife with two teenage looking kids next to them, and the daughter holding a stroller. The stroller looked very vintage, like one of those you see from the 50s or 60s. They didn't move, or do anything, they just stood there in a line in front of the cemetery and stared across the street...which had nothing more than tall grass. Needless to say I freaked out and screamed like a girl when I saw this, and that's when everyone else in the car turned and saw this too, at which point they all screamed liked girls and we punched it out of that freaky town. To this night I still can't rationalize what I saw that night.

    Reply

  • jfedor

    jfedor

    March 11, 2015, 1:21 am

    What the older models have is equivalent to suspend (sleep) on a laptop. The PSP Go has a new feature, which is somewhat analogous to hibernation (suspend-to-disk). You can turn the PSP off completely, so that it doesn't consume the battery.

    But more importantly, it means that after pausing the game you can go to the menu and do anything, watch a video, browse the web, etc. (You can't start another game.)

    EDIT: Wait, you _can_ start another game! You just can't pause it without overwriting the previous paused one.

    Reply

  • Jeremy7508

    Jeremy7508

    March 11, 2015, 4:00 am

    When I was in college, my girlfriend's brother was my roommate. She was in a sorority so was required to have a room at the sorority house, but stayed with us 99% of the time. One night as I was going to sleep, I saw a demon morph out of the shadows of the corner and come sit on my chest. Kind of like the little morphing shadows in the movie "Ghost". I couldn't move, I couldn't speak, I couldn't breathe, and all I could think was that I was about to die - freaked me the fuck out. Yes, I realize it was sleep paralysis - it had never happened to me before or hasn't happened since. However, that is not the part that freaks me out the most.

    The next evening, my girlfriend and I were eating dinner and I was telling her the story, and her eyes kept getting wider and wider, with a growing sense of dread. I knew *I* was freaked out, but I didn't understand why she was becoming more freaked out than I was. Apparently she had eaten lunch with her brother, and he had told her the EXACT SAME STORY. The same exact night before, a demon did the same thing to him, and he thought he was going to die. He explained it to her almost verbatum the way I did, and we had not mentioned it to each other at all.

    He thought that it had to have been coming from a statue that he had gotten from India (he bought it in England, but was supposedly from India), so he took it outside and threw it on the ground shattering it into a million pieces. It may have been our imaginations, but the air instantly felt like it was lighter and easier to breathe, and neither one of us had a sleep paralysis experience again.

    Reply

  • gnudarve

    gnudarve

    March 11, 2015, 8:50 am

    Time travel does not imply knowledge of the events that preceded the time travel event. The visions everyone had have initiated a new virtual dynamic (as opposed to virtual static) time line, one where the past is now seeded with precognitive awareness. The visions everyone had are from the time line in which there was no precognitive awareness of the future. In other words, you are seeing the future from the stand point of no knowledge of the future. Once you see the future, that future is now only a probable outcome for you since you are now on a new time line that is based on the events that happened but also biased by an entire population that has awareness of the events and can take action to either oppose them or re-enforce them, or neither. The point is that they can now change the future, or not.

    The problem I had was that they did not address all those people who were already asleep during the blackout event. They say it happened to the entire planet but for the sake of argument, lets assume 1/3 of the population of Earth is asleep at any given moment, so then only 2/3 of the population would have "blacked out" since the other 1/3 was already asleep. Did the sleepers have a vision of the future as well? Maybe we will find that out later.

    And what about the dude who had no vision, gonna die? Now that he knows that can he change it and avoid dying?

    Reply

  • arch_support

    arch_support

    March 11, 2015, 6:51 am

    I just finished reading Ulysses S. Grant's autobiography.

    In it, he tells a story about riding horses through southern Texas/northern Mexico (can't recall which) during the Mexican war. It was nighttime and they heard the howls of wolves as they rode. One of his frontier-sy comrades asked Grant how many wolves he thought were out there based on the sounds. Grant deliberately guessed under what he thought so as not to look like a scaredy cat: he guessed around 30.

    When they passed a small bare hillside, they saw that it had only been two wolves. Two wolves making enough noise to fool him into thinking there were thirty.

    I'd bet the 8-10 wolves you heard were actually less than half that number.

    Reply

  • zelpop

    zelpop

    March 10, 2015, 8:58 pm

    Well, she's partially right. He didn't kill himself solely based on the newspaper's reporting. The police held a public press conference announcing the charges. The newspaper mistakenly described the charges as "assault" when it was actually "sexually touching." It's possible he was totally innocent, but would the fact that the newspaper reported "assault" rather than just "touching" drive him from fighting for his innocence to suicide? Not likely. The accusation of sexual impropriety of any kind would have been enough.

    Note: I'm not defending the column that came AFTER his death. Just pointing out that it's unlikely that the newspaper's mistake is what drove him to suicide.

    Reply

  • idsardi

    idsardi

    March 10, 2015, 2:15 pm

    The call to scanf is looking for a string, not a single character. To make the interface consistent with the way you're reading the widths and lengths (i.e. the user has to press return each time), you should make three changes:

    char option[256]; /* sorry about the magic number here */

    ...

    scanf("%s", option); /* without the &, it's already a pointer */

    ...

    while(option[0] == 'y'); /* more sensible coming from other languages */

    or

    while(*option == 'y'); /* more C-like */

    Even this is not really satisfactory as any whitespace in the user input for the scanf calls will throw things off as the extra input is sitting waiting to be picked up by the next scanf call. For example, try replying "yes 300 400" at the "again" prompt.

    I'm sure you'll get many more comments on C style, but this fixes your immediate issue.

    Reply

  • zahlman

    zahlman

    March 10, 2015, 5:50 pm

    Explicitly remembering a memory address costs memory, yes; but you actually don't normally need to remember the addresses explicitly.

    One reason for this is that memory addresses - or at least, offsets from a "base" memory address - can be encoded directly into the machine code instructions. That is to say, the program doesn't have to look up a stored address, but instead adds a constant - represented by some of the bits in the machine code instruction - to a so-called "stack pointer".

    Another reason is that your program's variables don't always get assigned to memory locations at all, but are instead held in "registers". The compiler will try to do this as much as possible, because the CPU has more direct access to the registers (they are on the same chip, very close to the circuits that do the actual calculations) than it does to RAM.

    Then a different instruction is used: instead of, for example, "add the value at location {stack pointer + X} to the value at location {stack pointer + Y} and write the result at {stack pointer + Z}", it might represent "add the value in register X to the value in register Y and store the result in register Z". (Actually, the first instruction probably doesn't exist; it is more usual for CPU designs to do math only between registers, and only interact with memory with instructions like "transfer the data at {stack pointer + X} to register Y" and vice-versa.)

    And if you found that hard to follow... I was actually simplifying things quite a bit. Sorry :)

    Reply

  • colorless_green_idea

    colorless_green_idea

    March 11, 2015, 2:11 am

    This is why I am convinced that post-modernity (aka hipster-ism), though on the surface trying to be subversive to authority, is really just an ideological appendage to capitalism. Think of the progressives who "shop their values" at Whole Foods, which is one of the most anti-union companies out there. Post-modernity has also made history superficial. We can't "know" the past, so we have to treat it as open to a million superficial interpretations - this was what I learned in my Historiography class (at a university completely taken-in by postmodernism). This fizzles out any kind of organized historical consciousness and makes it difficult to actually organize for change. This kind of radical de-construction serves the status quo be pre-emptively destroying any kind of consciousness for change. Postmodernity has even cheapened and commodified the revolutionary icons of the past - think Che t-shirts. Now we have "post-modern revolutions" like in Chiapas, which in retrospect did not bring about any real change. But it did open up a new industry and made a marketable icon out of Subcomandante Marcos, who appeared as a sexy, masculine, "revolutionary" image to be found on magazine covers.

    Reply

  • shadowboxer47

    shadowboxer47

    March 10, 2015, 11:51 pm

    > That's not the best argument, seeing as the Councils existed to clarify things that were called into question. They clarified the heck out of all this, and they're firmly on the side of the Trinity.

    It's a pretty darn good argument for the question on hand, since the OP wanted to know about Biblical support. My point was that there simply isn't a clear-cut biblical formula, and the Councils were called to extrinsically provide one.

    > They clarified the heck out of all this, and they're firmly on the side of the Trinity.

    I would have to politely disagree. Many, many centuries later, it may seem this way, especially in the eyes of our ecumenical age. But the victors write history. It required many councils, as well as many Papal Bulls and Patriarchal declarations, to clarify the doctrine.

    As a point of this lack of initial firm resolve, consider: during the First Ecumenical Council, the vast majority of the Bishops, after leaving Nicea at the end of the gathering and arriving at the safety of their enclaves, rescinded their agreements, saying they signed the charter under threat from Constantine. Arianism made a huge comeback, and wasn't squashed for many centuries to come. Constantine himself was baptized by an Arian on his deathbed.

    Thus, it was only after many centuries of purges, councils, and threats that the Trinity was "clarified." Of course, when no dissenting views are presented, than the declaration is seen as universal; much like Saddam's election "victories." Inflammatory analogies aside, my point is it may have been clear cut dogmatically, but not *biblically.*

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