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#5473 - zonetransferrer
0
has deleted their comment [-]
#5471 - itsjustabaitbro ONLINE
Reply +2
(05/18/2016) [-]
Wow guys, I learned that if you put a mentos candy in a soda bottle, it'll explode
It's so cool, you guys should try it
#5524 to #5471 - zonetransferrer
Reply 0
(06/10/2016) [-]
and if you smash those tablets into powdder, you will get faster reaction ;)
#5486 to #5471 - Fgner
Reply 0
(05/29/2016) [-]
I learned how to make candy with bleach and ammonia once!
#5472 to #5471 - thatshadyguy
Reply 0
(05/18/2016) [-]
**thatshadyguy used "*roll 1, rpg name*"**
**thatshadyguy rolls Krywood**

Fire hydrant jew penicilin.
#5470 - mariopimpjr
Reply 0
(05/18/2016) [-]
what are some crystalline quartz?
#5487 to #5470 - lukerstein
Reply 0
(05/29/2016) [-]
if you have a handfull of sand, then you have some crystalline quartz
#5488 to #5487 - mariopimpjr
Reply 0
(05/29/2016) [-]
One that's pretty put together, I wanted a good one
#5469 - mariopimpjr
0
has deleted their comment [-]
#5467 - thailin
Reply 0
(05/17/2016) [-]
Anyone got the picture of Hitler looking at a pair of boobs, while he doesn't seem to care?
Will give thump, need it for science
#5457 - sideismss ONLINE
Reply 0
(05/12/2016) [-]
how do scientists know the percentage of undiscovered species? like, if they are undiscovered, how do they know it exists?
#5458 to #5457 - bemymaster
Reply +2
(05/13/2016) [-]
They don't know. It's a great mystery really and the number has changed several times over the years, but i guess the best method they have is to make estimates based on the biodiversity of a set region, then add that numbers of species along with the estimates of other regions. New estimates from Indiana University researchers say there's 1 trillion species, where 99.999% are undiscovered.
news.indiana.edu/releases/iu/2016/05/microorganism-study.shtml
#5456 - waffenmia
Reply 0
(05/10/2016) [-]
quick question, in hydraulics. If i want power lost. do i use HA(12) or H lost( the one i got for a)
#5455 - waffenmia
0
has deleted their comment [-]
#5454 - whitechino
Reply 0
(05/10/2016) [-]
Was anybody able to see Jupiter in front of the Sun?
Were we even able to see a little dot in all that light?
#5463 to #5454 - platinumaltaria ONLINE
Reply 0
(05/17/2016) [-]
From the perspective of Earth Jupiter does not pass in front of the sun.
#5453 - mariopimpjr
Reply 0
(05/04/2016) [-]
is it true that milk doesnt do anything for you health wise and you can forget about it? adam ruins everything said milk doesnt really matter and you can just get calcium from other things and that the milk companies just said it was good for you
#5502 to #5453 - polarbare
Reply 0
(06/03/2016) [-]
one of the main benefits of milk for infants is that it contains glycoproteins which are very similar to human milk glycoproteins, these help in the developing gut bacterial flora and help with immunity
#5459 to #5453 - soundofwinter
Reply +1
(05/13/2016) [-]
I did a project about it for an anthropology class and the ability to drink milk is the most selected for trait in the human genome.

Here's the "benefits of drinking" milk slide I had for the project

"Very strongly selected for trait, it’s been estimated that people with LP will produce 19% more offspring than those without it. One of the most strongly selected for genes that are present in our genome.
High Vitamin D content in milk is helpful in Northern Regions.
A source of clean “drinking water”
Supplements food supplies in times of crop failure or famine
Good source of Calcium, Protein, Vitamin A/B, and Potassium
Good for skin
Reduces symptoms of PMS
Lowers high blood pressure, lowers risk of stroke, and reduces liver's production of cholesterol
Lowers risk of certain cancers (Breast, Colon, and possibly Ovarian) "

Can give sources if you want
#5460 to #5459 - mariopimpjr
Reply 0
(05/13/2016) [-]
so adam is wrong that "we dont really need it"?
#5462 to #5460 - zonetransferrer
Reply 0
(05/14/2016) [-]
we dont need it but why bother eating 1000 things to get supplements for what we can get from one thing?
#5461 to #5460 - soundofwinter
Reply 0
(05/13/2016) [-]
We don't NEED it, but it's great for us
#5447 - bonglio
Reply 0
(05/01/2016) [-]
whats this bug
#5465 to #5447 - brownskin ONLINE
Reply 0
(05/17/2016) [-]
Maybe a Wolf Spider. Pretty much harmless. Build cool ass funnel webs tho
#5466 to #5465 - bonglio
Reply 0
(05/17/2016) [-]
ew it was on my leg
its dead now. thnx though
#5449 to #5447 - Fgner
Reply +1
(05/01/2016) [-]
Evil.
#5451 to #5449 - bonglio
Reply 0
(05/01/2016) [-]
why are these spiders haunting my life
#5452 to #5451 - Fgner
Reply 0
(05/01/2016) [-]
Karma getting you back for messin' with the boobs.
#5450 to #5449 - bonglio
Reply 0
(05/01/2016) [-]
#5445 - zonetransferrer
Reply 0
(04/30/2016) [-]
are lectures at US universities and colleges public accessible?
#5523 to #5445 - paintskillz
Reply 0
(06/09/2016) [-]
check out cousera.org
#5446 to #5445 - Fgner
Reply 0
(05/01/2016) [-]
Depends on the individual professors. Some don't even allow any form of recording, some offer a private access for the class, and some go as far to make entire online courses. But the vast majority won't bother recording or, if they do, uploading.

In general, I recommend checking out Coursera and EdX for some great material, Khan Academy when it's relevant, and Youtube has some gems if you know where to look.

Anything in specific you're going for?
#5448 to #5446 - zonetransferrer
Reply 0
(05/01/2016) [-]
not really, just curious, but thanks man
#5442 - anon
Reply 0
(04/28/2016) [-]
Can someone help me identify what bird this is?
Giant Screaming Bird
#5441 - pokemonstheshiz
0
has deleted their comment [-]
#5439 - zonetransferrer
0
has deleted their comment [-]
#5443 to #5439 - Fgner
Reply 0
(04/28/2016) [-]
I'd need to know the DPI of the image to do the math.
#5444 to #5443 - zonetransferrer
Reply 0
(04/28/2016) [-]
already got the answer, the scale is 1 mm long
#5440 to #5439 - zonetransferrer
Reply 0
(04/26/2016) [-]
like, is 1 cm on the image 0.025cm irl?
#5436 - aejann
Reply 0
(04/22/2016) [-]
Question about time travel (assuming it's possible)

Where happens to the matter and energy that makes up your body?

The way I understand it, there are two possibilities:

1) You take it with you, ultimately changing the amount of matter and energy in the universe.
2) You essentially switch places with an equal amount of matter/energy in the time you are traveling to.

Both possibilities have interesting ramifications. Changing the amount of matter/energy in the universe would subtly affect all physical interactions in the universe, possibly speeding or slowing the eventual heat death of the universe.

What would decide what matter and energy you replace? Would you be reconstituted from the particles that will make/made you up in the current time? Would you just suck up a bunch of energy from some star and dump it into your original time in order to make up for your body?

It's an interesting consequence of time travel, among the countless others.
#5437 to #5436 - Fgner
Reply 0
(04/22/2016) [-]
Gotta specify the method of travel. If you want to be realistic, the only way we know that could possibly work for time travel is by moving faster than light; theoretically that would cause you to go backwards in time, akin to a tachyon which may or may not exist . To do this with matter, you'd need to cheat by warping space heavily in on itself.

Using that method of travel the only one worth discussing , it would be just like walking forward normally - atoms would interact as usual and you would be the same exact matter. This is because you're physically distorting the curvature of space and simply moving across that curve. To the traveller, there's nothing different between this curved space and non-curved space, though a distant outside observer may see some weird-ass effects. Similarly, on the other end, there would be a curve as well. They would be just as able to move across it as you, nothing poofs into or out of existence.

Creating the tunnel itself, though, that would have consequences because you aren't just folding space over on itself, you have to jab a hole into it to create a pathway between the two destinations unless you were folding the beginning and ending of the universe together, where you would just walk over. But from experiments NASA claims with quite high certainty that the fabric of the universe is flat and infinite. . On both sides, some huge distortion to how space was oriented would suddenly arise. Any objects sitting where the tear was created would suddenly be ripped apart and spread across the borders of the tunnel. To visualize this, grab some white paper, fold it, draw a big dot, then poke a hole through both sides. That dot isn't doing so well. This happens on the other side as well.

The amount of mass and energy would be conserved, since the curve does nothing but connect what already exists.

It's up for debate whether or not these curves exist, but the math behind them is sound and it should be theoretically possible with enough energy.
#5412 - highkingtorygg
Reply +1
(04/18/2016) [-]
Ho can I definitively prove the Earth is round without making any assumptions
#5464 to #5412 - platinumaltaria ONLINE
Reply 0
(05/17/2016) [-]
The horizon. We can only see so far away because the earth's surface curves away from our straight-line field of view.
#5415 to #5412 - Fgner
Reply +4
(04/21/2016) [-]
> Fly anywhere the sun can be seen making a complete circle around the horizon without dipping (near one of the poles, parts of Alaska may suffice). That's a geometric impossibility with flat Earth.

> Buy a telescope, observe other planets. All are spherical. Occam's razor asserts that the theory with the least assumptions is true. It makes the least assumptions to assume Earth is akin to all other celestial bodies, therefore Earth is round.

> Go to a high place with a long, flat horizon. You can literally see the curvature of the planet. The Greeks used this to calculate the approximate size of the Earth thousands of years ago.

> Watch the sunset at the bottom of the Empire State Building. Now take the elevator up and watch it again. Not sure if this really proves it, but in conjunction with #2 it definitely helps. It's evidence for a three-dimensional Earth and provides evidence that either Earth orbits the sun or vice versa.

> Observe the movement of stars - flat Earth requires them to follow magically chaotic patterns in the sky. However, you can simulate many of these stars doing the exact thing they are doing via n-body simulation around our existing model of the solar system.

There's a lot of ways man.
#5428 to #5415 - Sunset ONLINE
Reply +2
(04/21/2016) [-]
NIGGER
#5429 to #5428 - Fgner
Reply 0
(04/21/2016) [-]
#5411 - englman
Reply 0
(04/17/2016) [-]
GIF
I'm curious about how STI's and STD's function/originate. Don't spare details please, I'm a Biology Major not trying to brag at all, I'm just saying that I understand some basics already and want a more thorough answer.
________________________________________
Basically a few points I really want to understand:
________________________________________
-Could two COMPLETE VIRGINS ever get an STI/STD from one another, without another person being involved?
-If not, how/why?
-If so, how/why?
________________________________________
-Do STI/STD's only 'manifest' when you've had more than one other sexual partner? I mean, they originally come from somewhere, they don't just "suddenly materialize because you fornicated" or whatever. So are they bacteria/viruses that we all already have on/inside of us, but that only 'activate'/produce negative side-effects once we've had sexual contact with more than one person? Or what exactly?

I look forward to answers, thank you.
#5413 to #5411 - Fgner
Reply 0
(04/21/2016) [-]
> Yes, because the diseases can be passed from parent to offspring.

> You're seriously a bio major asking that second question? What the fuck... No. You can develop an STI/D from parents, or from your first sexual encounter, or your thousandth, or, if you're unlucky as fuck, some asshole who doesn't wash his hands before touching the doorknob (lucky for us they die quickly outside of optimal conditions and the oligodynamic effect has our back). The only reason they're sexually transmitted is due to their attack vector. Once they get inside you, they act like any other disease: fought off by the immune system, repressed by the immune system cyclically in terms of Herpes , or overtaking the immune system entirely (HIV).
#5425 to #5413 - englman
Reply 0
(04/21/2016) [-]
I should have put a disclaimer about mother-to-child transfer, I know about that already. I meant more along the lines of "can two virgins ever essentially 'develop' an infection from having sex with ONLY one-another." However, I've since looked up more about them and understand them more. I was over-thinking it.
#5427 to #5425 - Fgner
Reply 0
(04/21/2016) [-]
Oh okay, glad you found your answer! And no offense, but I feel compelled to ask... that second question man... what exactly were you thinking? I'm a bit confused as to how you thought it worked. Do we all have the germs and they activate upon multiple partners? That's a pretty weird statement from a bio major, I just want to know where it came from.
Oh okay, glad you found your answer! And no offense, but I feel compelled to ask... that second question man... what exactly were you thinking? I'm a bit confused as to how you thought it worked. Do we all have the germs and they activate upon multiple partners? That's a pretty weird statement from a bio major, I just want to know where it came from.
#5432 to #5427 - englman
Reply 0
(04/21/2016) [-]
So this is pretty convoluted looking back, but I was thinking about viruses and how they mutate rapidly and change into a lot of different strains. After being exposed to several hosts, they have the potential to have some substantial differences.

So without thinking about STI-bacteria like any other bacteria, I sort of applied virus logic to them. Which bacteria can mutate and change too, so I didn't really give it any extra thought at the time (in the correct area at least).

Anyway, that mentality lead me to wonder if they were a specific form of bacteria that typically existed on all of us, but after being exposed to someone else's DNA, it caused a change in their replication habits/ the amount of mutations they experience/ their "response" to their original host/ etc. And that if there were more sexual partners (more DNA/ reasons to react) then maybe that's what eventually caused them to exhibit negative side-effects.

Again, looking back I was over-thinking it too much, with too little information, and kind of applying ideas that actually didn't make much sense. I thought they were somehow different from other bacteria, but the only real difference is how they spread I guess. Which if I gave a little more thought to "they USUALLY only spread through sexual contact," then I probably would have found the answer much sooner lol.
#5410 - joethebeast
Reply +1
(04/15/2016) [-]
Here's a brain tickler, and I want some feedback, Mars curiosity Rover, on Mars? Or Devon island, Canada? Now this isn't tin hat shit, this really has me stumped cause with the right camera filter the differences between earth and Mars are nearly none, if they are faking, why?
#5414 to #5410 - Fgner
Reply +1
(04/21/2016) [-]
This conspiracy can be debunked with basic logic:

> We have GPS, therefore it cannot be denied that we have achieved geostationary orbit.
> With basic physics, you can find that getting into GEO is 70% of the work, from there you can go anywhere in the solar system with very little fuel. With all the extra bodies we have floating around, gravity assists can also be used to minimize it (if you have the patience).
> We know such calculations are simple because, well, any orbital dynamics 101 class will make you draw out sophisticated orbits. Basic integrals, though laborious by hand, trivial with computer algebra systems.
> Mars is a very valuable target. There is data to be collected that literally no one else in the universe has or can have without being there. There is evidence of liquid water, and the conditions seem to be suitable for life. From a military standpoint, being the first to "claim" mars is kind of huge, as it's the target for the first off-planet colonization. Being in a scientific advantage also helps your military quite a bit. From a political standpoint, proving you have the power and the data is significant to say the least. It also boosts nationalism, morale, and belief in the leader's strength domestically.

Now you have GEO, you definitely have enough fuel, and you have the path to follow. You also have scientific, political, and military motivation. There is 0 reason to fake it and no evidence has ever been put forth to suggest it was faked. Occam's razor concludes that it must be real, as saying isn't creates a slurry of complications and assumptions.
#5424 to #5414 - joethebeast
Reply +1
(04/21/2016) [-]
True, plus we wouldn't launch those rockets for nothing, to be honest it was a late night and earlier that day I did hear a clever argument about faking the moon landings from the standpoint of how did the astronauts get through the van Allen belts without being killed by radiation or atleast severly sickened? So that spurred a brief 15 minute quest of web browsing before passing out, hahaha, but thanks for the reply
#5426 to #5424 - Fgner
Reply 0
(04/21/2016) [-]
No need to apologize, if you learn something from a "stupid" question it's not a stupid question at all!

With regards to the Van Allen belts, they were a well-known risk to mission planners and we chose to take it anyway. The flight path avoided the inner belts entirely and went through as thin a section of the outer belt as possible. The command module itself had some protection from the aluminum honeycomb skin.

The real dangerous exposure comes when you leave Earth's magnetosphere, though - nothing to protect you from some nasty-ass solar particles. Depending on solar activity and exposure, the Apollo missions came back with overall exposures absorption is different between 0.16 and 1.14 rads. Significant for the timeframe given, but not harmful at all. If they were out there longer, they would have been given more shielding.
#5431 to #5426 - joethebeast
Reply 0
(04/21/2016) [-]
Hmmm I see i see, I think it's also one of those things that since these events happened well out of any visual range, it's one of those " I'd like to see it to believe it" but obviously we can only take NASA's word, now like I said before, I do believe we did all these things but sometimes skeptics do propose very deep ideas
#5433 to #5431 - Fgner
Reply 0
(04/21/2016) [-]
Absolutely, and especially with regards to politics. Shit like MK Ultra actually happened and we're just now learning the extent of the horrors people in power can commit.
#5434 to #5433 - joethebeast
Reply 0
(04/21/2016) [-]
Exactly, and the US government would have just as much every reason to fake the moon landings, back then it really mainly was a contest against Russia and landing on the moon or passing off a convincing fake would definitely prove military prowess over the other
#5401 - mariopimpjr
Reply 0
(04/09/2016) [-]
how do i fix my memory? i think my bad memory is from a life from depression and being suicidal not looking for sympathy, just saying it might be the cause and i want to improve it
#5402 to #5401 - Fgner
Reply +1
(04/10/2016) [-]
There's no guarantee anything can help if it's just genetic, but when I had depression my memory and ability to focus were completely shot as well.

First thing first, if you're still suffering, seek help. Talk to a professional or closed loved one, create a routine with them so you can get your momentum back up. Luckily, the ways to improve memory are exactly the same as the ways to alleviate depression:
* Exercise.
* Healthy Amounts of Human Interaction.
* Sunlight.
* Healthy Diet (smaller portions (whole milk for breakfast helps with hunger), cut the crap, eat veggies, supplement Omega-3s if necessary (make sure they're properly treated, I prefer supercritical extraction with lipid capsule).