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  • railstay

    railstay

    March 10, 2015, 9:50 am

    I totally agree with you. I tend to favor linear games because it gives the designer more control over your experience, and it's easier to guide your emotions and create a real plot you can appreciate. Some of the best RPGs ever made are linear, like the KOTORs or the Baldur's Gate series. Deus Ex -- completely linear, but a great game.

    Hated Oblivion, and I had some more hope for FO3, but it suffered from the same flaws Bethesda is known for. Stale, uninteresting characters and a "big open world" which basically meant wandering around shooting lots of people. That isn't very involving. The open world formula worked for FO1 and FO2 because everything you encountered was genuinely cool and interesting. FO3 tried to go overboard with the wasteland concept by having a dearth of characters. It's just boring. In the other FO games there were a bunch of different towns and settlements with lots of different factions at odds with one another. You could become a boxing champion, a pornstar, a slaver (A straight up legit slaver. It was a very critical decision that forced you to receive tattoo on your forehead that would reveal your affiliation to anyone you met.) or even a child-killer. The latter got you an irreversible perk called Scourge of the Wastes, and made you despised in every town and hounded by bounty hunters.

    FO3 didn't have anything like that. Your decisions have no real impact. If you're a good guy, mercs come after you. If you're a bad guy, lawbringers come after you. Towns don't really care who you are. Getting into Paradise Falls as a good guy is trivial. There is no open ended thing to do except walk a whole lot, crawl dungeons and shoot stuff. This repetition is not really my idea of a good game or a good time.

    I hated the Mass Effect side missions, and loved the linear main planets, because they had a lot of unique content and missions. The side missions were essentially blasting the exact same enemies in the same, mind-numbing boring architecture. It will always be the same one room building with two floors -- essentially it's just a giant square. If the level designed felt particularly ambitious, it's a T-hallway ship.

    I don't like how "open world" has become a buzzword for "better game," like how people associated "epic" or "space marine" is associated instantly with a big seller now.

    Reply

  • jimbomac

    jimbomac

    March 11, 2015, 5:27 am

    They aren't? Just because the idea is one that's not logical in your mind (it's not any reasonable person's) doesn't mean they don't. I know some very trustworthy people who have witnessed apparitions and other phenomena. Plates flying around rooms, taps turning on, whispering voices accompanied by warm breath on the ear, loud nighttime arguments between unseen people that wake up an entire house, full physical forms that were described as the same by different people on different occasions. It's all been described to me. You live in an endlessly complex universe. If you told someone a thousand years ago that one day we'd build metal objects the weight of a house that could fly, they'd laugh in your face.

    Reply

  • munky_g

    munky_g

    March 10, 2015, 7:27 pm

    > some feminists are determined to break this taboo

    What? Again?

    For those of you either asleep in the Seventies (or not yet yanked bawling from yer mama's vaj for another few years), this whole 'let's reshape society and the patriarchal dominance of wimmin by discussing our monthly flow' thing has been, er, bubbling under the surface of feminist discourse since the first edition of 'Our Bodies, Our Selves'

    There's nothing new under the sun, but each generation must discover the novelty of an idea for themselves - which explains why flared pants/drainpipes/hister jeans made a comeback.

    Next month, stonewashed jeans and the rebirth of feminist discourse on the meaning of shoulder pads in a postpostpost-modern pre-futurist era...

    Reply

  • tommy255

    tommy255

    March 10, 2015, 12:31 pm

    I read the article. The author of it is being dishonest.

    Verse 1 of section 119 says that **all surplus properties** are to be turned over to the bishops for those who "gather to Zion". The revelation says this is the start - **100%** of surplus is to be given as a tithe. After that, members were to give 10% of their increase. Verse 5 refers to the donations of verse 1.

    Even more damningly, **all church leaders, from Smith on down** have reiterated this same idea. Author claims this was invented in 1970. That is a bald-faced lie.

    Reply

  • Kowai03

    Kowai03

    March 10, 2015, 10:39 pm

    >Acting like someone's friend, never ever telling them you are romantically interested in them, and then feeling jilted when you don't get the sex/relationship you're "owed" for being so "nice" isn't nice at all. The so-called "nice guys" who are angry about not getting girls are all suffering from a raging entitlement complex that tells them that somehow they should be getting laid for pretending to be a friend and waiting around to be rewarded with sex. That's not nice, nor is it friendship, nor is it a good way to get sex.

    Augghhhh so truuueeeeee I fucking hate that attitude and most the time girls can read it off you and are instantly repulsed. I knew a guy who literally, every girl he'd meet he'd be super friendly to until he either found out a) they weren't interested or b) taken and then he'd just stop talking to them all together because he wasn't 'rewarded'.

    Reply

  • sully4321

    sully4321

    March 10, 2015, 3:05 pm

    A couple of things:

    Filipino engineers will NEVER refer to themselves as mechanics. If I wanted to insult a filipino engineer, the first thing I could do is call them a mechanic. They would take great offense to this and probably demand an apology.

    Anyone who can hold a spanner can be called a mechanic. Engineers go to maritime college and make personal and financial sacrifices. They need a certificate which specifically states (in both English and Tagalog) that they are a class of "Engineer" to be able to work in the engine room department of any registered ship in the world.

    Titles and status are very important to the average Filipino. Everywhere you go, you will be referred to as "sir" or "maam". This is part of Filipino culture. This is a country where you can get in a lot of trouble if you become too casual about titles. To me, this is kind of silly...but I know enough to respect it when I visit the Philippines.

    Filipinos have a very particular form of English which can be difficult to understand at times. It is a very distinct, deeply formal English which lacks an ease of language approach (ie. conversational English).

    User1975 has a very good grasp of English, which is beyond the level of the average Filipino Engineer. I work with Filipino engineers every day, so this is something that is very obvious to me.

    Reply

  • ophanim

    ophanim

    March 11, 2015, 5:41 am

    Well, I've had bacon and peanut butter sandwiches fried in butter. It was good. Nice, thick bacon, rich peanut butter, and a dense bread. The peanut butter's creamy sweetness presented a good contrast to the smoky, salty crunch of bacon. Being in buttery bread only made it better. So if I enjoyed that I assume I'll enjoy a burger, too, although I will probably use very lean meat for the patty and a lw fat peanut butter, and get all the lubrication for the meal from the bacon and it's fat.

    Edit: I'll make a post about it when I have it so all of reddit can laugh at my indulgence.

    Reply

  • koavf

    koavf

    March 10, 2015, 11:29 pm

    When I was 10(? I'm really bad about dating events from my childhood), I went over to Tony's house for trick-or-treating, and he had over a number of neighborhood kids, including Ronnie. Ronnie was a morbidly obese and thoroughly irritating kid who had a bag of candy with him every time I saw him and the only reason anyone hung out with him was because we could get sweets. After trick-or-treating, we all (maybe 10 of us) went to sleep in a large guest room after passing out watching *Tales from the Crypt* on HBO. I used to wake up early back then, so I came to as the soon rose c. 7:00 to see the television on static and Ronnie sitting awake in a chair watching us all sleep. It was deeply disturbing.

    Reply

  • Dark-Star

    Dark-Star

    March 10, 2015, 6:22 am

    >But the day after the food deliveries to the various cities they live in stops they will be on their way to riots and cannibalism while the rural folk plant the next harvest.

    This. When I first started thinking about how close I am to disaster I wanted to move out to one of my cousin's farms ASAP.

    The very *existence* of our cities is just so perilous. All it would take would be, what, a month of no services and life therein becomes completely untenable? And that's just from the standpoint of basic necessities. Modern medicine without a stream of high-tech medical supplies? Not a chance. Police forces wouldn't have a prayer of keeping order without the dispatchers and fuel for patrol cars and motorcycles. Large-scale sewage systems without 24/7/365 electricity? Nope. Back to chamber pots and outhouses.

    Quite simply, any real disruption of services in a city and nothing runs. The phones, the lights, the microwave, the cash registers at the stores, NOTHING. I had a taste of this in the October blizzard and even tho I was just a kid I got an inkling of what could have happened had the disaster been much worse.

    Frankly I'm somewhat amazed that we've been able to keep those giant houses of cards we call 'cities' up and running for as long as we have.

    Reply

  • easternguy

    easternguy

    March 10, 2015, 8:51 pm

    I think what amazes me about this is that the functions that insurance companies provide can be easily duplicated.

    It's not like they're the leading-edge medical research companies. They're freakin' insurance companies. The main thing they put their efforts into is how to maximize their revenues while dodging claims. That's not in the insured's best interests. Setting car insurance rates based upon a given demographic's tendency to wreck cars is one thing; it doesn't apply when applied to health care for everybody.

    It's strictly a power play because they have the money to buy off politicians. They're clearly not acting in the interests of the population, which should be justification for simply shutting them down, despite the loss of some jobs. The welfare of the nation is more important.

    (The argument about lost jobs in the private insurance industry is easily overcome; the gov't will need people to manage the public insurance alternative. Or put some of that 485B towards retraining/reemployment for the staff, minus the executives.)

    Maybe I'm just stating the obvious. I'm thankful every day that I live in Canada, especially now that I'm getting into my 40's, and no doubt some added health needs will be coming along in the next decade or two. (I'm self-employed and still reeling financially from a divorce, so insurance would not be an option for me.)

    Reply

  • the_snooze

    the_snooze

    March 10, 2015, 7:37 pm

    In general, I think binning individuals as "good people" and "bad people" solely on their membership (or non-membership) to particular groups is intellectually lazy. If we must judge each other, can't we do so on the basis of our actions and how we treat one another as autonomous individuals? Sure, if someone were a member of the Westboro Baptist Church, they would certainly be more likely to be seething anti-homosexual bigots, but if one of them were to approach me in a civil manner and say, discuss college football and leave it at that, I'd lend them an ear and a friendly audience because they're people too. There will always be evil people and saints, idiots and geniuses, regardless of the presence or absence of religion or political parties or guilds or whatever.

    Reply

  • FunkyHat112

    FunkyHat112

    March 10, 2015, 5:38 pm

    1) Yup, that one worried me for a while; however, if we get to the technological level of being able to travel in time, I think we could probably find a way to determine where the earth/whatever was at your destination.

    2) Maybe; I don't know how fast space-time is expanding, so it could be a problem, might not be. Of course, that's assuming we retain our "current" density when we shift to that time; if we revert to the previous density (in the reverse of how we maintain our existence right now, despite decreasing density), things would be fine.

    Reply

  • MPtheEE

    MPtheEE

    March 11, 2015, 3:58 am

    I have a sibling who is severly mentally retarted, I have mixed feelings on this issue. It was hard for me to deal with my sister when I was growing up, particularily when in public. It was embarrassing, and its sad to say that I was ashamed to be seen with my sister in public. To this day only my closer friends know that I have a sister.

    It is hard for me to comprehend why my mother chose to keep my sister. Certainly she couldn't anticipate the ways the it affected our family. My sister cannot speak, will never be able to be a productive member of society in terms of employment and being self sufficient.My mother had to quit her job to take care of my sister, so essentially I grew up with just my dad's financial support, which was barely enough to support a family of 5. On paper it does not make sense to keep a child like this.

    Looking back at things, I think she made the descision she had to for things to be right to her. She's not the kind of person who could abandon a child of hers (and I resented her for this for a long time). But I think it made all of us stronger in the long run, you learn the hard way to be comfortable with yourself.

    I think if I were placed with the same descision, I would keep the child. I believe things happen for a reason. I wouldnt want to look back at my life and face the descicion I made to abandon my child.

    Reply

  • anutensil

    anutensil

    March 10, 2015, 6:42 pm

    I was napping upstairs inside my mother's new house on a man made lake in the middle of a sunny afternoon when I was startled awake by a ghostly figure of a man standing next to me on the right side of the bed. He was wearing a long dark cloak that covered everything but his face and hands. He was holding an open book low before him and his head was tilted down as though looking either at the book or at me. He vanished as soon as I screamed. He was definitely from another time.

    That summer, the lake went far lower than usual and I found pieces of an old train track and train parts scattered where the water had receded directly in front of my mother's house. I went to a library in a nearby town and learned that a building connected to the track had once stood where the edge of the lake now normally was and that about 200 yards to the north there was a small cemetery from the very late 1700-1800s that had been moved when the land began to be flooded in the 1950s. Not far from that is an Indian grave site known by the state. I was able to locate traces of the building's foundation. The area was settled mostly by the French and English with an early Spanish influence from a mission established in the late 1700s about 90 miles away. I tend to think he was somehow connected with the mission because of his clothes.

    He's been seen so often throughout the years by others (never again by me) visiting my mother, that I stopped keeping a record of the sightings. And now he's not always a man, but a woman in a white veil and a long white dress holding flowers or a book in her hands. The two common traits are always the covered head and something in its hands. Always.

    Reply

  • 1812overture

    1812overture

    March 10, 2015, 1:02 pm

    The Crusades and the Inquisition might well have occurred even without religion as they had political motivations at their core. One major function of the Crusades was to take all the armies of rival European kingdoms and rather than let them fight each other sending them off to fight in the middle east, religion was just used as a way to sell it. The main motivation of the Inquisition was to confiscate wealth and enrich the Spanish Monarchy, again sold on religious grounds. 9/11 was motivated by US interference in the middle east.

    Religion wasn't necessarily the *cause* of these things so much as it was a convenient sales tactic for the powerful to get the peons to go along with their will.

    Reply

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