Upload
Login or register

Kamesakke

Last status update:
-
Gender: male
Age: 23
Date Signed Up:3/07/2008
Last Login:9/25/2016
Stats
Comment Ranking:#16706
Highest Content Rank:#7022
Highest Comment Rank:#918
Content Thumbs: 8 total,  105 ,  113
Comment Thumbs: 7486 total,  10079 ,  2593
Content Level Progress: 0% (0/1)
Level -1 Content: Sort of disliked → Level 0 Content: Untouched account
Comment Level Progress: 40% (40/100)
Level 269 Comments: Pure Win → Level 270 Comments: Ninja Pirate
Subscribers:1
Content Views:12550
Times Content Favorited:8 times
Total Comments Made:3328
FJ Points:7141

latest user's comments

#40 - It'd be a constant distraction that'd we'd have to face with r…  [+] (2 replies) 04/29/2016 on "Writing down things I want... 0
#50 - kalaark (04/29/2016) [-]
Nah. If you're currently doing something more important, then you set your alarm wrong. Set up the alarms in a line. 8:00, 9:00, etc. All you have to do is look at the very last alarm to know when you're free or busy. Right?
User avatar
#67 - Kamesakke (05/02/2016) [-]
It all comes down to basic organizational structure. What may seem like the easiest way to handle something to you, could be the biggest stresser out there for someone with an EFD. Remember, We can't use linear-logic in our day to day life, or if we try, it puts tremendous strain on our brain. Simple solutions for linear-pathed brains, are incredibly tedious and screwy in a brain with an EFD.
#36 - Our time compartmentalization is also affected by this. If we …  [+] (5 replies) 04/29/2016 on "Writing down things I want... 0
#38 - ellojello (04/29/2016) [-]
Exactly, that would be the point of the alarms?

You'd set them for all the things you'd need to do through the day so they are constantly keeping you on point? If, for whatever reason, you absolutely can't do the thing right then, just snooze the alarm for five minutes instead of disabling it.

And again, I don't see how you have any "habits" whatsoever to interrupt if you don't have the ability to do logical though progression so I'm not sure I understand that particular complaint of yours about using alarms.
User avatar
#40 - Kamesakke (04/29/2016) [-]
It'd be a constant distraction that'd we'd have to face with risk of completely spacing out on what we were currently doing. The entire thing turns into this vicious cycle where you either have to sacrifice one aspect of functionality for another. It'd just be easier to hire someone who processes information linearly to help us on our day-to-day life.
#50 - kalaark (04/29/2016) [-]
Nah. If you're currently doing something more important, then you set your alarm wrong. Set up the alarms in a line. 8:00, 9:00, etc. All you have to do is look at the very last alarm to know when you're free or busy. Right?
User avatar
#67 - Kamesakke (05/02/2016) [-]
It all comes down to basic organizational structure. What may seem like the easiest way to handle something to you, could be the biggest stresser out there for someone with an EFD. Remember, We can't use linear-logic in our day to day life, or if we try, it puts tremendous strain on our brain. Simple solutions for linear-pathed brains, are incredibly tedious and screwy in a brain with an EFD.
#39 - Kamesakke has deleted their comment.
#34 - The fact that it disrupts our habits and screws us up for the …  [+] (7 replies) 04/29/2016 on "Writing down things I want... 0
#35 - ellojello (04/29/2016) [-]
Okay, but I thought the whole problem was that you guys fail to really develop "habits" since you don't do logical thinking well. What "habit" is being interrupted by being reminded of the shit you are supposed to be doing? Further, what habit is disrupted by just looking at your phone for 5 seconds? No different than getting a text or something; or do those throw you off as well?
User avatar
#36 - Kamesakke (04/29/2016) [-]
Our time compartmentalization is also affected by this. If we are reminded to do something, that is our immediate goal. If we don't do it then and there, we're not going to remember to do so later.
#38 - ellojello (04/29/2016) [-]
Exactly, that would be the point of the alarms?

You'd set them for all the things you'd need to do through the day so they are constantly keeping you on point? If, for whatever reason, you absolutely can't do the thing right then, just snooze the alarm for five minutes instead of disabling it.

And again, I don't see how you have any "habits" whatsoever to interrupt if you don't have the ability to do logical though progression so I'm not sure I understand that particular complaint of yours about using alarms.
User avatar
#40 - Kamesakke (04/29/2016) [-]
It'd be a constant distraction that'd we'd have to face with risk of completely spacing out on what we were currently doing. The entire thing turns into this vicious cycle where you either have to sacrifice one aspect of functionality for another. It'd just be easier to hire someone who processes information linearly to help us on our day-to-day life.
#50 - kalaark (04/29/2016) [-]
Nah. If you're currently doing something more important, then you set your alarm wrong. Set up the alarms in a line. 8:00, 9:00, etc. All you have to do is look at the very last alarm to know when you're free or busy. Right?
User avatar
#67 - Kamesakke (05/02/2016) [-]
It all comes down to basic organizational structure. What may seem like the easiest way to handle something to you, could be the biggest stresser out there for someone with an EFD. Remember, We can't use linear-logic in our day to day life, or if we try, it puts tremendous strain on our brain. Simple solutions for linear-pathed brains, are incredibly tedious and screwy in a brain with an EFD.
#39 - Kamesakke has deleted their comment.
#32 - I meant with pen/paper kind of write down. My hand was not mea…  [+] (9 replies) 04/29/2016 on "Writing down things I want... 0
#33 - ellojello (04/29/2016) [-]
What stops you from setting an alarm to go off every hour to remind you to check the pad? I set alarms for all kinds of shit and when they pop up they go "Go pick up your sister," "exam in 24 hours" whatever.
User avatar
#34 - Kamesakke (04/29/2016) [-]
The fact that it disrupts our habits and screws us up for the rest of the day.
#35 - ellojello (04/29/2016) [-]
Okay, but I thought the whole problem was that you guys fail to really develop "habits" since you don't do logical thinking well. What "habit" is being interrupted by being reminded of the shit you are supposed to be doing? Further, what habit is disrupted by just looking at your phone for 5 seconds? No different than getting a text or something; or do those throw you off as well?
User avatar
#36 - Kamesakke (04/29/2016) [-]
Our time compartmentalization is also affected by this. If we are reminded to do something, that is our immediate goal. If we don't do it then and there, we're not going to remember to do so later.
#38 - ellojello (04/29/2016) [-]
Exactly, that would be the point of the alarms?

You'd set them for all the things you'd need to do through the day so they are constantly keeping you on point? If, for whatever reason, you absolutely can't do the thing right then, just snooze the alarm for five minutes instead of disabling it.

And again, I don't see how you have any "habits" whatsoever to interrupt if you don't have the ability to do logical though progression so I'm not sure I understand that particular complaint of yours about using alarms.
User avatar
#40 - Kamesakke (04/29/2016) [-]
It'd be a constant distraction that'd we'd have to face with risk of completely spacing out on what we were currently doing. The entire thing turns into this vicious cycle where you either have to sacrifice one aspect of functionality for another. It'd just be easier to hire someone who processes information linearly to help us on our day-to-day life.
#50 - kalaark (04/29/2016) [-]
Nah. If you're currently doing something more important, then you set your alarm wrong. Set up the alarms in a line. 8:00, 9:00, etc. All you have to do is look at the very last alarm to know when you're free or busy. Right?
User avatar
#67 - Kamesakke (05/02/2016) [-]
It all comes down to basic organizational structure. What may seem like the easiest way to handle something to you, could be the biggest stresser out there for someone with an EFD. Remember, We can't use linear-logic in our day to day life, or if we try, it puts tremendous strain on our brain. Simple solutions for linear-pathed brains, are incredibly tedious and screwy in a brain with an EFD.
#39 - Kamesakke has deleted their comment.
#31 - As an adult who lives in his parent's basement, I find the not…  [+] (2 replies) 04/29/2016 on adults +2
#45 - anon (04/29/2016) [-]
**anonymous used "*roll picture*"**
**anonymous rolled image**If you moved out, I'm sure your attractive rating would jump by at least 15 points. I believe in you
User avatar
#160 - Kamesakke (05/02/2016) [-]
Eh, I'm living with my folks for a plethora of reasons. Dissabilities that make independant life near-impossible, my folks are old (Getting into their 60's) and STILL FUCKING TRYING TO DO HOUSEWORK ON THEIR OWN... etc etc.
#30 - For me, one who lives with an EFD as well as other issues (ADH…  [+] (3 replies) 04/29/2016 on "Writing down things I want... +2
#62 - hazeleyedstranger (04/29/2016) [-]
Dude, There is a big difference between you and the people complaining in the above content. You seem like you actually know what you are talking about and come at the issue in an educated manner.

The people in the content on the other hand, come across in a very negative way by using sarcasm and basically talking down to the other person in the post.

This would led me to believe, like a lot of people on the internet, they self diagnosed having EFD instead of going to someone who actually knows what they are talking about and getting some sort of clarity.

My comment in no way was directed to actual people with EFD, it's directed at people who don't want to help themselves function on a independent level and would rather be seen as "disabled people" to the world around them instead.

But thanks for the info on EFD, there was a lot of stuff in your comment that I didn't know.
User avatar
#65 - Kamesakke (05/02/2016) [-]
Having been living with it for 22 years, I oughta be damned well educated about it. And I can kind of see where you're coming from, I suppose. HOWEVER, it could be that they actually DO had a couple EFDs... but they're just pretentious cock-nobblers.
#66 - hazeleyedstranger (05/02/2016) [-]
Lol, fair enough. I'm going to go with the latter.

Cock-nobblers is a perfect description