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Comments

  • RedSpikeyThing

    RedSpikeyThing

    March 10, 2015, 6:56 pm

    I'd like to think that all of what you said is true, but seeing as my bank limits password length to 8 characters I have little hope.

    > You can't try a common password from the same IP because it would get (temporarily) blocked too.

    It's not quite that simple because different people can have the same password. Just because the bank is getting "password1" from my IP address at the same time it is getting it from yours doesn't mean there is an attack happening. At the last you can get in more attempts before you're blocked :p

    Also, you could try a different account and a different, but equally as common, password. The odds of guessing the password would remain the same, but the bank would have more of a challenge guessing it.

    > The basic premise remains: it's easier to steal a password from the user's computer than from his head or trying to brute force it.

    Absolutely. There's a quote that I can't seem to track down to the effect of "we can securely send information around the world, but that last 14" from the monitor to the eyes is a bitch."

    Reply

  • wilfred11

    wilfred11

    March 10, 2015, 11:15 am

    o Sweet words are easy to say,

    Sweet things are easy to buy,

    But sweet people are difficult to find.

    Life ends when you stop dreaming,

    Hope ends when you stop believing,

    Love ends when you stop caring,

    Friendship ends when you stop sharing.

    So share this with whom ever you consider a friend.

    To love without condition...

    To talk without intention...

    To give without reason...

    And to care without expectation, is the heart of a true friend...

    Forward this to all the people whom You consider as your true friend.

    Reply

  • MikeSeth

    MikeSeth

    March 10, 2015, 2:05 pm

    > If you really cared then you'd realise that the Gaza slaughter did more harm to Israel then any single previous mis-adventure.

    You should finally realise that harm to your feelings does not mean harm to Israel.

    > The fallout from this is no where near compete and will be felt for decades in the terror state.

    I doubt so. In fact, I suspect it will be praised as one of the most efficient military operations in the modern history, THE single military operation in which the most care was taken to avoid civilian casualties, and certainly a lesson in how to deal with terrorists correctly.

    Reply

  • reddit-nerd

    reddit-nerd

    March 10, 2015, 8:34 pm

    If someone is an environmentalist why do they use electricity and drive cars???

    If someone thinks the government is wrong why dont they just go to a different country???

    I havent seen the movie (plan to) but have seen interviews and his point seems to be that letting the few richest people bribe and run the country at the expense of the poor is probably not the best way to do things. He isnt against people making money. He isnt against one person making more than another. He is against a rigged corporate system.

    Reply

  • kryptkpr

    kryptkpr

    March 10, 2015, 2:53 pm

    > > while p is the address OF the address of the first element

    > p contains the address of the first element of a. There's no need for double-indirection.

    Who said anything about double-indirection? I was talking about single-indirection versus no indirection at all.

    If you run the following code:

    int *p;

    int a[3] = {0x100, 0x200, 0x300};

    p = &a[0];

    What you will get in memory, assuming IA32 with 16 bytes of RAM is:

    addr 0 4 8 12

    -------------------------------

    data | 4 | 0x100 | 0x200 | 0x300 |

    -------------------------------

    name | p | a[0] | a[1] | a[2] |

    Notice that "a" does not appear anywhere here. "a" is a compiler construct, like you said it's closer to a struct, with &a = 4 and sizeof(a) = 12, but a can not be assigned to, only p, a[0..2] can.. a is just a constant.

    When you access a[0], the compiler knows directly that &(a[0]) = 4. a did not need to be read for this operation, because a is a constant. No indirection.

    When you access p[0], then &(p[0]) = p + 0 = 4 + 0 = 4. p DID have to be read for this operation, so the compiler had to go to address 0, fetch p, then add 0 to it to figure out where p[0] was. Single indirection.

    Reply

  • CrispianDay

    CrispianDay

    March 10, 2015, 11:30 pm

    You cannot understand today's republican party unless you read "Republican Gomorrah, Inside the Movement that Shattered the Party" by Max Blumenthal. What amazes me is that the republican party blocks everything the President tries to do. Some of the Democrats ARE republicans who ran as Democrats. Under Bush they tried to take control of both parties. There are people who have written book after book about the republicans and what they do every time. They spend a fortune on war. They hand a horrific deficit to a Democrat and then whine when he doesn't clean up their mess in 8 months, plus putting everyone back to work, plus taking of healthcare and 100 other things. I would vote for any Democrat just not to owe another fortune because the republicans love war and hate the American middle class. How in the world do they keep voting for people who raise taxes on them (unless I'm missing something and everyone makes over a million dollars). If you can name one single idea that they have proposed I'd love to hear it. They consider Obama someone they can trash, then get republicans elected and just carry on as before. And they have lied about Obama's associates, more than lied, they just make things up. Well if you want to see republican child abusers (real not fabricated) take a look at James Dobson.

    Reply

  • savoir_fate

    savoir_fate

    March 10, 2015, 7:22 pm

    The tarp funds were *supposed* to get paid back. In essence it was *supposed* to be a loan.

    Giving handouts to needy families only prolongs the bigger problem. Why are they needy to begin with? Are they unemployed? Untrained? Disabled? maybe they just don't care...There needs to be programs in place that empower these people to earn the money, and provide a service. To put them in a position where they can support themselves.

    Talk to a case worker sometime, and you will get a good idea of what the societal issues are. Simply throwing money at the needy creates dependency and that creates an ugly cycle.

    I know that a lot of people would rather feel good about themselves because they want to 'feed to poor', but reality is lot harder to deal with.

    Reply

  • anmol2k4

    anmol2k4

    March 10, 2015, 6:44 am

    I know what MAD is but it have nothing to do with this. (Both have not even reached that level, like Russia and US did in past) Right now Israel have upper hand but time is running out for them.

    And like you said Israeli warheads is the reason for Iran to get the bomb, but once Iran will have the bomb that would be enough for Sunni states to seek their own warheads and delivery systems.

    Seems to me that you like the idea for such states to have the bomb, especially those who have threated to wipe out a nation.

    Every nation is right to seek a credible deterrent, but when they act like the way Iran did by threatening to wipe out Israel then they did so as their own risk.

    They are right to seeks deterrence, but the world would also be right to prevent them to wipe out Israel.

    p.s. are you Irani ?

    Reply

  • midnightmoonbeam

    midnightmoonbeam

    March 10, 2015, 8:07 am

    That's the thing that got me, I never had a fever, I didn't have pain urinating. Usually a bladder infection is pretty obvious: gotta go nowfeeling constantly, pain urinating, abdominal pains, fever, bloody tinted pee, etc. But that time...nothing, except for a very dull barely there heaviness. I didn't get any symptoms until it hit my bloodstream.

    But I think it is very rare that a bladder infection progress without symptoms. If you are worried, you can go to your doctor and leave a urine sample. Better nip things in the bud now rather than later.

    Reply

  • dopplex

    dopplex

    March 10, 2015, 7:47 am

    I think it's reasonable to assume that someone working at an apartment management company knows the time constraints on notification that they're taking part of the security deposit. I'm not sure how you argue that someone who knows that who then goes and intentionally backdates a check wasn't doing it intentionally.

    (Well, actually... I guess if I were defending them, I'd just say that the check and notice were inserted in the envelope, and someone forgot to mail it for a while, hence the meter-stamp data mismatch. It would probably be impossible to prove otherwise, though that would just avoid the treble damages - think they'd still be forced to pay back the full security)

    Reply

  • RoundSparrow

    RoundSparrow

    March 11, 2015, 8:05 am

    > Monday October 8, 2009 is the Day of Unity for Domestic Violence Awareness Month.

    (from the story) Does not compute. October 8 is Thursday.

    Please approach this as a friendly discussion and some talking points. I'm not perfect, these are very "hot" topics, and I'm just making some observations for the purpose of thinking/learning.

    I suggest that Awareness is not the issue it is built up to be, it is positive solutions that are lacking.

    I view Domestic Violence as a symptom of bigger social problems. For one, lack of respect and education on state of mind between women and men.

    1) Violence is considered bad by almost all parties. At least in the western world, I don't think there are a lot of people out there campaigning for more violence.

    2) If you emphasize only the unwelcome violence, I find it tends to get converted into another form of bad behavior. Non-violent means such as emotional abuse, control games, manipulation, etc. I think you might find these are on the raise at the same time violence is on the decline.

    3) What I really see as lacking is an emphasis on mutual respect and understanding of every unique person, regardless of any difference. There is so much message being pushed around of "Thou Shall Not" [Domestic Violence] but not a lot of "Please do" [Treat people with respect, patience, kindness, even if it takes time and effort].

    Please do talk more. Please do stick to important conversations even if they are difficult or challenging it may be to reach mutual understanding. Please do consider that alcohol increases problems with rape. Please do consider that being tired impacts how we behave and interact. Please do consider that excitement and fun times are a form of stress.

    Reply

  • mccoyn

    mccoyn

    March 10, 2015, 4:03 pm

    Software price goes down as the number of customers to spread the development cost over goes up. It appears the author's perspective is single-client type stuff where there are no other customers to spread the cost to. This is very expensive.

    The worst thing is when people start to compare different software packages. I can get Office for $200. Google is paid for by pennies from advertising. But, if you want a custom solution, suddenly it is thousands of dollars or more. You can see how people don't think they are getting their money's worth.

    The ironic thing is this means cheaper software is usually better. The costs of doing software *well* is spread over more customers and so they don't complain so much. (This does not apply within the same domain, but it does apply when comparing a domain with a large number of customers, like Office, to a small one, like a custom CMS.)

    Reply

  • nbloomf

    nbloomf

    March 10, 2015, 9:01 am

    Intuitively, there is no reason why a collection of all sets not including themselves shouldn't exist. It just isn't a *set*.

    It turns out to be more useful to recast set theory in terms of *classes*, which are arbitrary collections, and then define a *set* to be a class that is an element of some other class. The book "Introduction to Set Theory" by Monk gives a good explanation of this. Lots of interesting objects are classes but not sets; in particular, many interesting categories.

    So in a more modern context Russell's paradox isn't a paradox at all, but a proof that a certain class is proper.

    Reply

  • Charlie24601

    Charlie24601

    March 11, 2015, 2:27 am

    Don't get me wrong, I'd love a child of my own, but I can't seem to find a single non-selfish reason for having them. I always hear things like:

    "They're so cute! I just want one to cuddle/love!"

    "I need someone to take care of me when I'm old."

    Then of course there is the old fashioned reason of:

    "I need hands to work the farm."

    So while I love kids, I'll just live vicariously through my friends and family.

    If I find I really want/need one later in life, I'll just adopt. At least then I'd be helping someone and society, rather than having one just to help me is some way.

    Reply

  • averyv

    averyv

    March 11, 2015, 6:26 am

    dude, fuck you. teabaggers make up a very small percentage of voting republicans. you are making sweeping generalizations based on a few overhyped individuals. this is what we call "stereotyping", and it is a hallmark of "prejudice".

    even more than that, your comparison is deliberately offensive and doesn't even make sense. skinheads are not a cohesive group in any sense, and support an extremely wide range of causes, sweeping from the far left to the far right (many apolitical), and with equal range in agenda, violence, and action.

    for the record, talking shit about things you don't know anything about because you are afraid of them is called "bigoted ignorance".

    congrats, you've shown yourself to be an idiot.

    Reply

  • autumnus

    autumnus

    March 10, 2015, 5:48 pm

    I was about 5 years old, and was attending an outside party thrown by my mother's friend. It was maybe about dusk and I was running around when suddenly, everyone froze. Everyone. With drinks in their hands, in mid laugh, mouths open, what have you. I saw a giant saucer descend above the house. I still remember the flashing lights. It stayed there for a few seconds, disappeared, and everyone returned to normal like nothing happened. I ran to my mother to tell her, but she assumed it was just wild childhood imagination. Everyone else calls bullshit, but I know what I saw.

    The creepy thing is, my twin sister has almost the SAME EXACT STORY. The only difference is that she remembers it moving across the street, and I remember it directly over the house. Sometimes I toy with the idea of getting checked for probes.

    Reply

  • michaeljsmalley

    michaeljsmalley

    March 11, 2015, 6:16 am

    Why not at the very least start a computer tech union here? We all complain about terrible situations at work (or no work at all for that matter). A little unity couldn't hurt. Not to mention that reddit has already been mentioned in the news a few times, and it would be quite fitting for tech people like us to organize in the virtual realm, right? Any thoughts for or against? I don't want to start a flame war (I know this is quite a controversial subject by it's very nature). Also, not all of us work in bad environments, but we can still contribute somehow in the spirit of open source, right?

    Reply

  • enkiv2

    enkiv2

    March 10, 2015, 9:54 am

    This is kind of ridiculous. I'm a broke student, and I write shit in my free time (at no cost) that a lot of these IT types argue should cost huge amounts of money. I mean, geez -- get a computer from the dump, stick linux on it, and as long as you have internet access and electricity you haven't spent a dime on a pretty decent development system.

    I mean, I recognize that people need to make money, but a lot of these types of arguments strike me as just plain lazy. I hear this shit endlessly -- "oh, someone asked me to code [simple five minute project X] for [some absurdly high price] and I had to turn them down because it wasn't enough! Woe is me, people just don't understand how expensive it is to sit on your ass and write code for a while!"

    If you can't afford to write a simple project for a sane cost, quit buying software and quit buying shiny new computers whose only purpose is to 3d-accelerate your animated icons and make your toplevel windows wiggle.

    Or kill me.

    Reply

  • supersocialist

    supersocialist

    March 11, 2015, 1:29 am

    You're missing the point, friend.* Immaterial ghosts can't directly interface with living humans--they have no meat flaps to generate sound waves, and light particles pass right through them (although some animals can see the subtle distortion this causes). The dead need a *direct pathway to the brain* in order to communicate with corporeal beings. For this reason, the restless dead cultivate the spores, molds, and fungi which act as a gateway between entangled-energy- and meat-impulse-based consciousnesses.

    Reply

  • xzxzzx

    xzxzzx

    March 10, 2015, 8:31 pm

    There's only so low a metabolism can go. There is a basic amount of energy required to do the things a body needs to stay alive -- not the least of which is run a brain, which is incredibly energy-hungry.

    > and it kept her body from starvation mode, and she lost a lot of weight. Slowly, but surely.

    Or it kept her from feeling the intense hunger associated with a crash in blood sugar, and she ate slightly less because of it. You only need to eat 100 calories less per meal to lose a pound every two weeks, for example.

    You just can't make those kind of claims unless you measure, very precisely, what someone ate.

    Reply

  • Linlea

    Linlea

    March 10, 2015, 11:06 am

    You've made an assumption that I don't think is justified. Although it definitely *is* possible that, in a real situation like this, the guy would be a crazy paranoid schizophrenic, it's statistically and behaviorally very unlikely. Also, based on the scenario shown in the clip (the evidence), had I been in that situation I would not have considered there to be any possibility that the guy was crazy - he just didn't act crazy. Based on that same scenario, the people actually in the clip also didn't believe he was crazy (schizophrenic) either, so it seems they observed that he wasn't crazy either.

    Also, I've confronted a few people in public when I don't believe what they're doing is right (simple verbal racism, a guy beating the crap out of another guy, a guy hitting his girlfriend, a drunk guy harassing a girl, a policeman bullying someone, countless confrontations with semi-drunk people, a guy stealing stuff in a shop) and none of them have turned out to be crazy psychopaths. They all backed down when confronted (with some of the drunk ones they didn't back down but were distracted by me enough so the situation diffused naturally)

    There is a situation that I've been in when it did turn out that the guy was dangerous - a drunk guy in a takeaway was being annoying and someone told him to shut up. The drunk guy put him through the glass front of the shop, severely injuring him. In that particular situation I had already chosen not to intervene because the situation (combination of large and obviously aggressive drunk guy and enclosed space that I couldn't escape from if it turned out bad) was too dangerous. That situation wasn't anything like this one though.

    I don't even agree that the girl should be gotten out of the situation, unless it escalated. To a certain degree, I would argue that wanting to "rescue" the girl would be a decision based on sexism. She has a right and the ability to decide what she wants to do for herself and to make decisions about her own safety. She didn't look to me like (i.e. act like) she believed she was in danger; she was staying where she was of her own accord. I would only get her out of there if I believed she was in immanent danger *and* it was obvious she either didn't realize the danger or wouldn't be able to cope it. That wasn't the case in this scenario though.

    I'd agree that the TV stunt is irresponsible though. None of those people consented to being part of a confrontational experiment when they went into that shop. Two of them were obviously emotionally traumatized by the experiment, because they were crying afterward. It's unethical to experiment on people without their consent.

    Reply

  • tndal

    tndal

    March 10, 2015, 1:19 pm

    We're talking past each other.

    My point is that the video/audio lectures are for the most part absent from OCW. To call it "open" is misleading: it's closed.

    What use are course book titles, assignments and class schedule for an MIT course without the audio/video lectures? It's of no more value than the same for any university in the USA. So why does MIT put up such a site? For public relations, of course. Advertising.

    MIT should either ante up, or take the various OCW course sites down and change the name to something appropriate like "MIT Class Schedules, Notes and Textbooks". The use of the term "OpenCourseWare" is misleading and a crock. Hell, the way it is, _any_ university could, with no other changes, declare their courses to be "Open Course Ware" tomorrow and be providing the equivalent of what MIT does. BFD.

    As for what I understand and do not, you are hardly the judge.

    If there ever was an idiot or a moron, it's one who foolishly paid $100,000+ for something that will soon be available totally free, whether MIT does it or not. The audio/video is probably available _now_ if you pay. It's likely just a matter of having the proper MIT account.

    And while we're slinging shit at each other...

    Personally I doubt that either below is true:

    - that you spent $100,000+ on any single thing whatsoever,

    - that you spent it for MIT classes, which you imply but do not clearly state.

    Odds are that you spent the money on transportation, fake ID and community college classes and had to swim off a boat in San Francisco bay. You're still in debt for $80,000, working in a kitchen in NYC, and fear that the mules who brought you here will kill your mother and sister back in Fukim unless you pay up. Too bad, things don't look good in today's economic climate.

    Reply

  • motophiliac

    motophiliac

    March 10, 2015, 2:21 pm

    He seems to be a reactionary, choosing to reflect a person's viewpoint back at them, therefore obscuring the debate, rather than have a clear and predefined idea and vocabulary with which to defend it.

    I've been there. I've reacted to criticism before where I should have defended my opinion; I rather hope I don't make a habit of it, though :)

    I don't wish him any ill will whatsoever. A person's right to an opinion is beyond anyone else to judge, grant or take away. His — and indeed anyone's — opinion needs no defence by or from me or anyone else.

    I've not voted him either way, but it's difficult to be constructive in the face of ignorance and doubletalk.

    Cheers for the heads up but waiting is the one thing I can do here!

    Reply

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