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  • mercerist

    mercerist

    March 10, 2015, 11:48 am

    A friend of mine did this and called me in panic, asking me how much I knew about Windows Server 2003. I know nothing. NO-thing. He go crazy.

    Anyways, he managed to do it in the end, and become pretty good at the networky stuff. Here's what I know he did (either consciously or unconsciously):

    * He buddied up with, well, everyone. He got hired by getting along with the interviewer, then became friends with his boss. This gave him some leeway and breathing space to read up on the subject matter like crazy. He also had the usual time to 'get the hang of things'.

    * He read books on the subject and googled like crazy. It's amazing how far you can get that way if you're dedicated enough.

    * He stalled on requests, because nobody could tell well enough how long it *should* take, and (I think) there's a natural 'extra time' for stuff in the corporate environment.

    * He focused on the Network Specialist side, because it was easier to figure out.

    * He quickly sought out sources, people and websites particularly, where he could ask his questions and get help quickly.

    but perhaps most importantly:

    * he's a smart guy. Self-taught on most subjects. Not well-educated, but clearly quite intelligent. Network Specialist, at least in this country, is a job that doesn't require a high education. If you're smart enough to do college you could probably get pretty far.

    Reply

  • mrmustachioman

    mrmustachioman

    March 10, 2015, 12:07 pm

    This is from the post NickLee808 made way at the top:

    > *I want to say that Lester's narration in retrospective death is what "cheats" his way back into the audience's empathy... but I'm not entirely convinced myself.*

    That was the very first argument he made for himself. Then you bitched about him not having any critical thought. Heres his first response to you:

    > *The whole reason why I posted this was because I wanted some insight before I prepare to discuss this movie with my co-workers. That is why I wanted some help in either defending or attacking my understanding of the film. Why you decided to reduce it to a personal insult is beyond me.*

    Even other Redditors got his point:

    > *Dude, the fact that he posted this in the first place proves the presence of critical thought in this.*

    OP was able to defend his point multiple times. Theres even been multiple Redditors to help defend his point. You on the other hand, have yet to make a single good comeback. All youre doing is trolling like a troll in a motherfucking troll lake.

    The reason why Im doing this is not to help defend the OP. He did his part. All Im doing is pointing out how much of a dumbass you are so that the OP wont have to waste anymore of his time with you.

    Reply

  • poppafuze

    poppafuze

    March 11, 2015, 2:07 am

    Come Monday, that developer's manager is gonna have that logfile `mount`ed so far up your boss's `/dev/ass` that the VP of ops won't be able to get him to `cat shit` for a week. Then he'll introduce you to `less raise` && `less promotion`.

    Why aren't you pushing syslog messages across the network via syslog-ng to a log machine he can `scp` from? Did you think making him carry an open handle on the logfile from `less` in a shell is better for performance than scp? On a prod box?

    Suppose he did know how to grep the file? How is he going to scp the file he made from that?

    Basically, you got set up. Are you really sure he wasn't playing you? Not only did he make his point about how important it is to have a real developer workflow where a file snip can be created and sent to relevant parties, he watched you make a complete toolbag out of your future career as a bonus.

    BTW, some vim regexes don't work in less, so you made a needless religious war out of the word 'regex'.

    Since the "limited access" can still allow the (prod) box to be brought to its knees by a dumb shell mistake, why give a them shell at all? If they can have a shell, let 'em have any non-suid bin they want. Just make it a non-prod box, nimrod.

    Reply

  • sssbox

    sssbox

    March 11, 2015, 5:39 am

    I dunno, I've lived in Chicago all my life, I've never had a run-in with a cop or a mugger. Certainly it happens, and certainly crimes such as murder and kidnapping happen, but at least in the US it's people who know each other, not random people.

    Changing the subject a little, the first day I was in Spain with my family for a trip, someone almost stole my fathers backpack. After that we kept our belongings attached, but 1st day?? Literally the first place we sat down? It was pretty crazy.

    The worst thing I've heard about Chicago in terms of crime, is bike thefts, I hear about those all the time. Not sure if there are other places like it, but I definitely have heard of some places where bikes are not stolen often (even when not protected with huge locks like most people put on them (myself included) in Chicago).

    Reply

  • BestServedCold

    BestServedCold

    March 10, 2015, 2:48 pm

    You don't and you can't... unless it's rape.

    We need to protect women. They are precious flowers and they never EVER lie about rape. At least they don't 58% of the time. And when they do, well, what did HE do to make her? What did he do to drive her to it? We can't exactly punish her for it.

    And let's definitely keep the names of accusers anonymous. But lets drag the names of the accused through the mud.

    This is a perfect system. Know how I know? Because noone at /Equality ever complains. And they have mens' best interests at heart.

    Reply

  • Caleb666

    Caleb666

    March 10, 2015, 3:23 pm

    >Im not sure what you mean here. Could you give an example?

    I can give you a few examples:

    * The treatment of homosexuals in several countries (say Iran, where they are hanged without flinching an eye). In Iran, according to their belief system, homosexuality means death, yet no one in the US would dare to do something like this. For them, this punishment is just ("good").

    * Polygamy is accepted in The Bible, and is still practiced in some parts of the world, yet in many Western countries it is frowned upon.

    * Some cultures treat women as cattle.

    * Most people in the world eat meat, which is gotten by killing animals (sometimes in very brutal ways). There are vegeterians/vegans that believe this to be morally wrong.

    * Some believe that abortion is morally wrong (it's murder!), no matter at what stage (most of them are religious), and others do not think it is murder, and find it morally acceptable.

    Now suppose that in a 100 years, the religious opinion would rule, and everyone would look back and see people who performed abortions as murderers.

    >I dont believe there is a need to look outside the rational mind for moral truth. For example happiness and truth, all things being equal, would seem to be good ends. Also just because society changes its perception of morality does not mean the change is justified.

    I too believe that if we acted more accordingly to the Golden Rule, our moral framework would be much better. But once again, that is not universal. What is a complete taboo for me, might be a way of life for someone else (like cannibalism in some African cultures).

    There are different cultural norms from which our morality flows. These might change in time and lead to a change in the moral zeitgeist as well (abolition of slavery, women's suffrage, etc...).

    Reply

  • krizutch

    krizutch

    March 10, 2015, 5:28 pm

    Well said... To me the fact of the matter is the only way for the Dems to get this through would be to implement the "nuclear option". As much as I (sort of) want them to do it and think they really need to for the country I would hate to see what the repercussions are down the road. If you open up that can of worms you are just asking for the GOP to use it down the road later on involving something religious or with abortion. I just hate that the GOP always votes along party lines and the Dems seem to think individually and never agree. I dont want the Dems to stop thinking individually I just wish sometimes the GOP would too.

    Reply

  • Mesca

    Mesca

    March 10, 2015, 12:43 pm

    I hear the question coming out of my own mouth, and it sounds ridiculous to me.

    But let me tell you, too many people, too many good men are being cut down, beat up legally, violated. I don't wanna sound like a bitch. I never thought this stuff really happened. But I've lived it. I've seen it. I've seen what the other side does.

    I used to be so naive, thought that if you just play it straight, be honest, you'll stay clean, live a good life. That's not what happens. There are people out there who destroy you. Advocacy as a form of gender warfare.

    I've never been a whiny bitch before. But now I'm feeling like something has to be done.

    I'm so tired of hearing all the stories, and all the men nodding their heads. What the hell.

    These women's shelters should be audited.

    The judges should be held accountable.

    The congress needs to reform VAWA.

    Real change.

    Reply

  • squirreltalk

    squirreltalk

    March 10, 2015, 7:53 pm

    Very cool videos. I must point out, though, that Kurzweil predicted both of those things would predominate by the early 2000's and both of those videos were posted in 2007. Only a few years difference, sure, but when he was predicting these things would arise only 10 years after 1990, a few years is a large relative difference.

    I also seriously doubt we'll have a world currency by 2020. Do you think it's possible?

    I'm also not sure how fair it is to make predictions based on completeness and without regard to cost, practicality, or ubiquity. Still formulating that thought...

    Reply

  • pikpikcarrotmon

    pikpikcarrotmon

    March 11, 2015, 4:25 am

    Those aren't antiheroes, they're villain protagonists. Antiheroes do bad things for good reasons and may often clash with other heroes, but they are generally not "bad guys". The Punisher and Riddick are pretty definitive antiheroes.

    Protagonist and hero are not synonymous. Protagonists are just the main characters and antagonists are those who oppose them. This creates interesting situations like on the TV show Dexter, which has a villain protagonist. In the second season two of the *antagonists* are a lawful good policeman and an FBI special agent who tracks serial killers.

    Reply

  • syllogism_

    syllogism_

    March 10, 2015, 1:08 pm

    1. I did an undergraduate in linguistics, but I've always had a philosophical bent towards empirical research, so I naturally wanted to take the corpus linguistics classes --- my attitude was "well that's the data, right? Obviously I want to know how to inspect the data!". I quickly decided that I'd want to learn to program a little, because being limited to the tools you're given and begging for new features sucks. I ended up on as an assistant on a research project in NLP, and moved across to the computer science department to do my PhD once I'd finished honours.

    2. My friend taught me to program in Perl, but the project I started on used Python, and it looked better right away. So really I only know how to program in Python. I'm trying to learn C now that I have a bit of time, to catch up on my fundamentals a bit better. As far as programming goes, I'm competent, but I'll never be able to compete with the really talented programmers. Differences in programming skills can be vast. They say a good programmer can be 100 times as productive as an average programmer. Fortunately the field's interdisciplinary, so I think I can make a good contribution focusing on the linguistic questions, which do need programming to answer, but also need very detailed knowledge and intuition about, say, grammar. I think you'll find the same thing coming from a psychology background. IMO there's a shortage of human subject studies in NLP. So long as you keep in mind that that won't solve every problem, and choose your niche well, you should be able to do some interesting work.

    3. Even before I started undergrad I've had one eye on an academic career. As I went through I became more and more sure. So basically I want a post-doc, lectureship, etc.

    Reply

  • hellobrooklyn

    hellobrooklyn

    March 10, 2015, 9:44 pm

    If our company wasn't in the poop receptacle, I'd ask you to send me your resume. We are expanding our upscale hotel brand to South Beach, opening summer 2007. I mean 2008. I mean 2009. Shit. Good luck to you, from a fellow Floridian (now Californian). I had a few friends who went to UCF and would drive up from Miami occasionally to visit. Caught several shuttle launches up there, one that was completely unexpected. Surprisingly cool campus/surrounding area for the hellhole that is central Florida. Finally, if it makes you feel any better, most managers at a hotel worth working at are significantly older than you. Keep at it, when the economy bounces back, so will your job prospects.

    Reply

  • dammitmanion

    dammitmanion

    March 11, 2015, 3:43 am

    Dead squirrel sandwich. This may not count, but my friend had taken a girl to a room at a house party for some privacy. The guy was about to seal the deal when a dead squirrel fell from the rafters and into the lap of the girl. She preceded to scream and run out of the room, effectively killing any chance of ending a prolonged dry streak. Drunken idiots were attracted to the hysterics and found the dead squirrel. One drunken idiot put the dead squirrel between two slices of bread, started singing about it, and Bang; Dead squirrel sandwich.

    Reply

  • genuinepolitician

    genuinepolitician

    March 11, 2015, 7:59 am

    I'm not trying to lower the bar in the least. Rather, a lot of comments on some of the cop submissions have people saying they hate all cops or believe that most cops are bad. I believe this to be untrue.

    I do believe, however, that we become so outraged at the bad cops that we take for granted those who *do* do their jobs correctly.

    If I had a programmer that worked professionally for me every day and churned out professional programs then I would have respect for that programmer and would be grateful that they were my employee. There's no reason I shouldn't be grateful for a professional cop.

    Reply

  • MirandaRights

    MirandaRights

    March 10, 2015, 6:25 am

    I think some people are born wanting to be independent and others just aren't. If you have the yearning, then you can act on it. Just be aware that there are challenges to working for yourself. The upside is that you'll feel a hell of a lot better about every day.

    I've always worked for myself. Took a 9-5 job for 6 months and then left because it was utterly demoralizing to me knowing that every day I had to be somewhere to make someone else money. They could say when I ate, when I had a break, that seemed ridiculous to me. I felt like a monkey in a cage.

    I honestly feel that working for someone else is kind of like being a kid again, your employer takes care of you, (gives you money,) but in return they own 8 + hours of your day 5 days a week. And they don't actually care about you really as a person either.

    How do you get the nerve? Realize that you're all grown up and you CAN stand on your own two feet. You don't need an employer to shield you or use you. If you have viable skills you can ply them on your own.

    Reply

  • cynopt

    cynopt

    March 10, 2015, 7:19 pm

    When it comes to meat, the main thing is getting the most out of whatever you can get your hands on: if there are bones, make stock or soup, if there's leftover fat, save it for later. Also, don't be afraid of marked down "manager's specials"; if the meat ain't green, it's probably clean.

    For recipes, think oppressed peasant cultures. Chinese, Mexican, southern American, anywhere with a history of entrenched economic buttfuck will have some valuable ideas on how to get the most out of not much.

    Reply

  • revjrbobdodds

    revjrbobdodds

    March 11, 2015, 7:35 am

    No paranoia. Just acknowledgment that this administration is too clever to walk blind into a fail of that magnitude. Nor does covering another meeting mean it's insidious. Just curious what the cover was for.

    See Wonkish's link below.

    How many phone calls would it take for Obama's people to estimate their chances of getting the Olympics? Not many. So, would the loss of the Olympics dominate the news cycle? Yes. And is that preferable to a meeting with McChrystal dominating the news cycle? Certainly. And anything else on the agenda for the trip.

    Reply

  • warp

    warp

    March 10, 2015, 1:29 pm

    See, I'm no idiot. I know how to send cookies, especially how to configure path and domain (and I know how to google, by the way). This "solution" does not apply to me, as our cookies are already properly set up - and as I mentioned in the first post - affected computers which run MSIE don't just filter cookies but also User-Agent headers, so this is clearly some sort of buggy security feature ;-)

    Again: This is clearly a configuration problem at the users' site, and all I need to know is if there are some specific combinations of buggy software which have appeared during the last few weeks, which cause these problems.

    Reply

  • transactioncost

    transactioncost

    March 10, 2015, 2:26 pm

    I too am an ex-Googler (worked for 2 years and left 2 years back), so am taking liberty to answer this question.

    Yes, 20% is a lie for most practical purposes. Hardly any one did meaningful 20% projects. The idea of 20% project is that, you can work on what you are passionate on without bothering to report to your manager. But the problem is that there was little encouragement for the 20% project and since at the end of the day you are measured by what you do for the 80% project, one hardly spent any time on his 20% project.

    Reply

  • powercow

    powercow

    March 11, 2015, 5:10 am

    One it is a hard thing to define, because economies are alwasy in flux anyways.. so it is hard to say what it the exact number of dollars brought into the economy from the olympics and obviously that answer is very politcal and so.. people can easily spin the numbers one way or the other and say they lose or made money.

    Just like it is hard to prove how many jobs Obamas stimulus may or may not have saved.

    I do however see the olympics getting more and more expensive, especially for security and very soon wont be profitable if they are at all anymore.

    Reply

  • cheald

    cheald

    March 10, 2015, 7:15 am

    Many users are Stupider Than You. They expect consistency, rather than pure usefulness. When things are inconsistent, from their point of view, it's far more confusing and frustrating than less-than-useful consistency. You, as a web-savvy user, understand that sometimes there is not a higher-resolution image to link to, and thus may not be confused by the lack of a hyperlink. Others, however, are trained in the expectation that clicking that picture pops up a bigger picture. Even if the picture isn't bigger, the cycle of anticipation and fulfillment is satisfied when they click that image, and get a tangible response. To simply do nothing (ie, to not have a hyperlinked image) tells those users that something is "broken", because it works in all the other places.

    Unfortunately, application design (including web development) has to be done for the lowest common denominator. When some images are hyperlinked and some aren't, this violates consistency, and "makes people think". There's a design philosophy, particularly relating to web design, that dictates that you "don't make the user think". Effectively, anything that surprises the user, or makes them hesitate and have to reason out the rhyme or reason of a particular behavior is bad for usability.

    Reply

  • CarlH

    CarlH

    March 11, 2015, 12:19 am

    For now, I want to suggest that you not use mathematical operators like `*`, `/`, etc. We will get to those, and there are some subtleties concerning them that you should know first. Try instead to get that printf() statement to work with each variable one by one. That will put you on track for where you should be at that stage in the course.

    Also, make two minor changes:

    `return 0;` instead of `return 1;` <--- you return 0 at the end of a program to indicate success

    `int main(void) {` instead of `main(void) {`

    Reply

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