Image

Contract and volume customers not eligible. Sprechen Sie sofort mit Ihrem Arzt, wenn einer dieser Punkte auf Sie zutrifft.

Categories: Impotence | cialis buy online uk

Comments

  • johnw188

    johnw188

    March 10, 2015, 5:31 pm

    I work for a company that does cloud computing (funnily enough, in direct competition with Oracle). I believe the term has become overused currently, but it has a very specific definition.

    Our company provides HR/Financials software via a software as a service model. Our clients have a web interface to the system that's as robust as a desktop application. We deal with all the hardware, servers, maintenance, data conversion, etc etc etc. The advantages of this are numerous, for both us and our clients.

    Clients remove the uncertainty from their budgets. We say, we will sell you this system for x dollars a year, and they no longer have to worry about anything. If a problem comes up, it's our job to fix it. If they want new features or don't like how stuff works, they write us and say hey, we'd really like to be able to do this.

    For us (as developers), controlling all the hardware and databases and such is awesome. Every single one of our clients is running the latest version of our software. We can make major architectural changes and never have to look back because there's some huge company still running version 1.4 that we need to support.

    Reply

  • marblelion

    marblelion

    March 10, 2015, 10:49 am

    There is no can of worms and I fail to see why you would jump to all these conclusions. You say we should keep identities of the accused and accusers secret during a trial. For the sake of argument, I agree. Now, you say we should release the names once the case is concluded. If the names were secret before, why release them now?

    There is no point in protecting someone's reputation, and safeguarding the trial, only to ruin the reputation later. Furthermore, I am not saying that a government should close its proceedings. Releasing a verdict of the trial and describing the situation is all that needs to be done.

    The evidence, the minutes of the trial, and all the rest will be available as normal, but I see no need to tell the world at large who was accused and who accused them. This is especially true when the person is found not guilty. It will serve no purpose to tell my neighbors that I was on trial for rape, but cleared of the charges. All they will hear is that I was charged with rape.

    How does that protect the victim or the community and how does it help me? If you can answer that question, maybe I will see your point, but as of now, none of the issues you raised make any sense in the context of the particular argument about possible improvements to the prosecution of crimes, especially of a sexual nature.

    If you like I can address the points you raised, but I'd rather you answered mine first as we may come to an understanding without having to dive into all those unrelated issues.

    Reply

  • Xelys

    Xelys

    March 10, 2015, 10:33 am

    Ok here is my setup.

    Have UBUNTU 9.04 running x11vnc.

    If I am logged in locally to the box tightvnc works fine.

    However if I have rebooted the machine and it is at the login Tightvnc will allow me to login, but then I get disconnected.

    I can't seem to find an answer anywhere and been trying to get this to work for four hours.

    Specifics:

    On Vista X64 Sp2.

    Running newest version of Putty:

    I am accepting SSH over port 26664

    Putty settings:

    [email protected]

    port 26664

    SSH

    SSH tunneling on:

    L5900 localhost:5900

    VNC settings:

    server: localhost::5900

    Server settings for the Ubuntu box:

    x11vnc

    Edited the /etc/gdm/gdm.conf-custom

    sudo vi /etc/gdm/gdm.conf-custom

    Added the following under the "[daemon]" heading:

    #to get remote vnc to not die after login

    KillInitClients=false

    Restarted gdm with:

    sudo /etc/init.d/gdm restart

    Then I run x11vnc before you've logged in by typing something like this:

    sudo x11vnc -safer -localhost -once -nopw -auth /var/lib/gdm/:0.Xauth -display :0

    What happens is I get a succesful GUI to look at, the login.

    Once I enter my user name it prompts me for Password.

    Then I immediately get ! Connection closed.

    Any ideas?

    Reply

  • scottv

    scottv

    March 10, 2015, 6:12 pm

    I live in Chicago, and I _did_ want the Olympics to come here, but I also did not have my heart set on it. I don't really see the loss of the Olympics as a statement on Chicago in any form (at least we were finalists, and even then it was a long shot), but I do take offense to the folks that are just rubbing salt in the fresh wound.

    Chicago is an easy target for conservatives, there is no political blood lost from attacking a Democrat mecca. I think is is shameful to celebrate this as some sort of political win, it signifies how desperate and confused the republican party is these days.

    This city is tough enough to easily survive this, and my hope is that we can turn the attention toward infrastructure projects into a long term goal, rather than erasing our memories in the next election cycle. Here's to wishful thinking.

    Reply

  • norecord

    norecord

    March 11, 2015, 12:16 am

    Yes. Direct funerals (no body prep) are quite common. I'm fine with them. The only thing is, burial or cremation, whichever the case may be, needs to occur soon. Embalming is not required by law in most states, but is left to the discretion of the funeral home and if you have family and friends in Japan who won't be able to fly in for 2 or 3 days, then the funeral home may insist that embalming occur. You don't want to be around a 3 day old dead body that has not been embalmed. The smell would be unbearable.

    Reply

  • chrisforbes

    chrisforbes

    March 11, 2015, 2:25 am

    Ta daaah! You've just invoked undefined behavior. Who guaranteed that those variables would be laid out sequentially?

    @LakeLady9, kawazoe: You're both idiots, and you missed the point. He was exploiting some assumptions to write an `int` bit pattern into a `float` variable. The assumptions are:

    (1) variables are laid out sequentially

    (2) sizeof(int) = sizeof(float)

    (3) the optimizer didn't do anything crazy: putting `b` in a register if its address was never taken, etc

    (4) the compiler didnt insert a security cookie after `a` to detect overruns

    (5) reddit would actually read and understand your nonobvious, horribly-broken code.

    Reply

  • bigtimeslacker

    bigtimeslacker

    March 10, 2015, 4:33 pm

    Barry Greenstein (a well know big name pro) is called the Robin Hood of poker because he gives all of his tournament winnings to charity. The guy has donated at least 7 figures to childrens charities over the years.

    I would venture to guess that poker players dont donate as much as the average person for 2 reasons:

    a) For the most part, poker players are greedy aholes

    and b) There is never a guarantee they are going to make money when they go to work.

    I donate a few hundred bucks to the NSPCA each year, but I did that before I started playing for a living. I'm sure big name people donate, perhaps they just dont publicize it as much as an NFL or NBA player.

    Reply

  • OrganicCat

    OrganicCat

    March 10, 2015, 10:15 am

    I love my own personal someone, but I should lay out there that despite this, the sex drive sinks on both sides when someone say...gains 150 pounds (for the record, that's more than I weigh). As much as I love my significant other, eventually, a point is reached at which the person is no longer physically attractive. Sure, I can still be attracted to her, but IMHO it's sorta sad to see a person go from one person to another, literally. BTW, still rocking 5+ years despite weight gain, doesn't mean I don't want them to change though :p.

    Reply

  • RobotBuddha

    RobotBuddha

    March 10, 2015, 8:12 am

    I have twice, and I'd do it again if the person inside was awesome enough. They were nerdy girls, and that's a huge plus for me. That said, it did cause some issues. I was recovering from not being able to walk for a while with the second one, and manically working out and planning my meals. She wasn't. And often took my doing so as a veiled insult.

    With the first, I never thought I would. But I didn't want to be the kind of person who'd say no just because of weight. Plus I liked that I was being asked out instead of the reverse for a change. Didn't last a long time, but we had fun. And looking back I'm glad I did.

    Reply

  • sleepyslim

    sleepyslim

    March 10, 2015, 7:04 am

    This is from Howard Stern - Private Parts. It just seems... relevant.

    *Researcher: The average radio listener listens for eighteen minutes. The average Howard Stern fan listens for - are you ready for this? - an hour and twenty minutes.

    Pig Vomit: How can that be?

    Researcher: Answer most commonly given? "I want to see what he'll say next."

    Pig Vomit: Okay, fine. But what about the people who hate Stern?

    Researcher: Good point. The average Stern hater listens for two and a half hours a day.

    Pig Vomit: But... if they hate him, why do they listen?

    Researcher: Most common answer? "I want to see what he'll say next."*

    EDIT: It's the same fucking thing that's happening with Glenn Beck, you down voting dick!

    Reply

  • Fakeaccountisfake

    Fakeaccountisfake

    March 10, 2015, 10:58 pm

    >(you can even make someone orgasm simply from a description)

    It worked :D

    Something else which is interesting was the way I woke her up. I tried to talk to her to wake up which didnt work, then I said, at the count of three you will wake up. I calmly counted to three and her eyes started blinking.

    My next experiment will be to see if I can leave instructions behind. I will try, when you wake up you will want to eat icecream, or when I say X you Y

    I looked at your blog, and could you maybe refer me to further info on hypnosis ?

    Reply

  • warbiscuit

    warbiscuit

    March 10, 2015, 10:51 pm

    I tried to address what you said in my response to SirTin, but seriously... way to try and set up a strawman. Where did I ever say I was definitively right about any political topic? My whole post was about the foolishness of thinking that one party's loss is somehow the other party's win, when in fact most of the time it just harms all of us.

    You really think _that_ is the "One True Truth"? Fine. I certainly ridicule rejoicing actions which harm us all, but help one segment of politicians win an election over the other. If you do believe that, I don't ridicule you, I just doubt your honesty (unless you're a politican, then I guess it does benefit you).

    And why mock someone for thinking they're right? I have my reasons, I've tried to lay them out. You haven't said a single thing about yours, or even what your opinion is. There's probably an actual right answer to a number of issues out there... and one of us might be right, or we might all be wrong, and need some new ideas... but in any case, standing around mocking eachother for thinking we're right isn't doing anybody any good.

    EDIT: fixed some grammar.

    Reply

  • shinratdr

    shinratdr

    March 11, 2015, 8:05 am

    Stainless is currently my "2nd screen browser", in that it is set to always launch on my 2nd monitor, with an alias on the desktop so you can launch it and browse while the primary screen is doing something else. I like it, and it took the place of Camino as my 4th browser because Camino progress has been insignificant for quite some time.

    However Safari & Stainless utilize the same engine, the only thing Stainless brings to the table is completely separate processes for each tab. This means in theory buggy & shitty plugins like Flash shouldn't be able to tank the entire browser, but it shouldn't affect playing a Flash video if thats the only thing the browser currently has running.

    Reply

  • gliscameria

    gliscameria

    March 11, 2015, 3:00 am

    LOL. Asians don't even use Bluray, because it's total shit. 75% of the technology in it is encryption and other crap that makes it less functional. Plus, 10 layer? Really? Are media disks like razor blades now? Plus the thing has to spin around? WTF? We're moving to solid state. Stop putting motors in everything. My friggen xbox had to be replaced because of the gears in the CDROM. There are miles of interconnects in this thing, along with billions of little transistors and a .01 cent plastic gear makes it a brick.

    Mechanical storage has to go! Hey hey! Ho ho!

    Reply

  • papatrpt89

    papatrpt89

    March 10, 2015, 2:31 pm

    Political lobbying certainly does have importance in a democratic republic. The principle of a republic demands it: if a small segment of the population drives the political process, then it is up to the rest of the population to inform these representatives of their interests. There are two primary ways of doing this: first, with votes. Second, through political lobbying. The problems start when lobbying involves the exchange of something of value (goods, services, favors, even money) between lobbyists (or their employers) and representatives in the political system.

    Lobbying should be strictly ideological. In my opinion, if a lobbyist offers anything more to a representative (think free passage on a corporate jet, external funding for campaigns, discount on some good or service, etc.) then bribery has occurred. The degree to which this sort of thing happens in America is vastly discouraging to me; few attempts are even made to hide it.

    To enforce a strictly ideological system, perhaps something should be put into place where every interaction between lobbyists and representatives would be made public. Meetings, telephone calls, emails, letters, and any other form of communication between lobbyists and representatives would be freely available to anyone who wants it.

    Further, any exchange of value between parties would be illegal and punishable. With public scrutiny and consequences in place, our political system would become more dependent on good ideas, results, and the will of the people than on the interests of individuals or institutions. Imagine a system in which campaign advertisements focused on specific ideas, political history, and the accomplishments of a politician, a system in which our votes would be decided by the analysis of the effectiveness of a politician.

    That's kind of a utopian vision, though. Imagine trying to get those laws passed today. Even if these laws did get passed, the corruption would still exist, but it would be further out of the spotlight than it is today. Paying someone to look the other way during a meeting between an interest group and a representative, barring the record from becoming public...ultimately, I suppose, any political system depends on people being honest with each other.

    Reply

  • Kijamon

    Kijamon

    March 10, 2015, 7:52 am

    First off I would love to know how you know that even a fingertip up the ass is out of the question

    You: Ok so you don't like it in the vag, fancy anal?

    Her: No!

    You: What about just a finger?

    Anyway best advice, she's just using that as an excuse to avoid sex with you, it may well be a problem with all guys or it might just be a problem with you, we aren't able to tell you that.

    What I would suggest is that you move on, ex's are called ex's for a reason. Yes you might always care for her but fuck her, you broke up, she is entitled to shag as many different guys as she likes.

    As patronising as it sounds, you're young. There is plenty of time to find girls who love sucking your big dick and love it when you jam it into their pussy

    Reply

  • petewilko

    petewilko

    March 10, 2015, 3:11 pm

    to clarify - a lot of the guarantees were required because the 'NO' side first time round basically said stuff like 'this will bring in abortion and all your young males will be conscripted'. None of this was ever in the treaty - but unfortunately a lot of people believed these blatant lies. So the government went and got legally binding guarantees that the EU would leave these domestic issues to Ireland. So technically yes, the majority of these guarantees (leaving out the commissioner stuff to simplify) are not of relevance to the treaty itself, however because of the misinformation the first time round, they needed to be addressed.

    Reply

  • michael11747

    michael11747

    March 11, 2015, 3:38 am

    The midges weren't too bad, we got a tip from the soldiers there (I was a contracted civilian at the time) to use Avon Skin So Soft. Apparently, most people use it solely as a midge repellant in the Highlands. I have to say it worked ok. But I am used to bugs. I live in Montana, and before that Alaska. We have flies that can bite chunks out of you here, and the mosquitoes in Alaska have suffocated brown bears before.

    I was there in the sping of 2004. It did not rain once, and I was hauling about 10 kilos of waterproof gear. Better safe than sorry. Good luck with your trip! Ben Nevis is an easy half day trek, I would highly recommend it, then camp on the saddle on the mountains across from it, which then drop into the West Highland Way.

    Reply

  • zubenelgenubi

    zubenelgenubi

    March 10, 2015, 11:40 am

    Not all those that are happy that Chicago didn't get the Olympics are conservative. The games are totally inconsequential and all the money spent on the stupid things would be better given to scientific research to help cure, prevent, fix all the crap we've done to ourselves and our planet.

    Plus a lot of cities now do not have the funds - there is no guarantee that hosting that 3 ring circus will put them in the black. All it will do is put the burden on the taxpayers that can least afford it. If the city needs room for this - whose property do you think they will condemn to get it? Did the Chinese government ever help all those who got disposessed? And if Rio knocks down some of the favelas, what's going to happen to the displaced? Just so the wealthy of all persuasions can show what good sportsmen they are? Speaking of good sportsmen(women) - How about Tonya Harding and Nancy Kerrigan? Is that being a good sport?

    Reply

  • radix2

    radix2

    March 11, 2015, 1:33 am

    Well I haven't spent my life studying physics, so I am not equipped to come up with an idea like the Higgs Field or design machines that look for the Higgs Boson, which would be the exact "magic" that the blogger claims is just dismissed by Physicists.

    You see, although I may not have the physics knowledge to come up with a competing theory that has equal or greater explanatory power as the current crop, I do have "faith" in the scientific method and that this has led the Physicists to where they are now and I also know that some blogger who disagrees with the science has a simple course of action. Research and develop a firm competing theory with strong predictive power and get published - not on the internet, but in Journals were real scientists show their work for peers to explore.

    You don't just get to say they are wrong and then expect them to discard a useful model.

    Reply

  • climbon321

    climbon321

    March 10, 2015, 8:50 am

    A lot of them. Here's a few for example

    * Tool - 10,000 Days

    * Pink Floyd - DSOTM, WYWH, Animals

    * King Crimsons - In The Court of the Crimson King

    * Weezer - Blue Album, Pinkerton

    * A Perfect Circle - eMotive

    * Grateful Dead - American Beauty

    * Black Sabbath - Black Sabbath, Paranoid

    * Green Day - Dookie

    * Radiohead - OK Computer

    * The Kinks - Lola versus Powerman and the Moneygoround, Part One

    * Static-X - Wisconsin Death Trip

    Edit: Formatting

    Reply

  • secondaryaccount

    secondaryaccount

    March 10, 2015, 11:31 am

    I do too. I have a real talent for it. I'm going to be applying for law school sometime in the fairly near future, and I'm really debating saving up and seeing if I can pass the bar exam before entering law school.

    In 7th grade, I was in the 99th percentile for the PSAT (turns out anyone can take it). In 10th grade, when I finally got to take the PSAT for real...I got the exact same score. Then, senior year, I took the SAT...and got the exact same score again. So far, I've gotten to take the official PLSAT and scored higher than the average for the highest law school in the nation.

    Maybe there's a metric group who gets to take tests to see how easy they are... :)

    Reply

  • Gonza200

    Gonza200

    March 10, 2015, 9:52 pm

    Not to take sides but I believe it is still assault, assault is: the intentional placing of one in reasonable apprehension of an immediate harmful or offensive touching. There would also be a battery which is: the intentional harmful or offensive touching to the plaintiff or plaintiffs person. I also see intentional infliction of emotional distress. Those three are civil causes of action. Under criminal law there might be (depending on the exact circumstances and the caliber of lawyer) grounds for a kidnapping (depending on whether the person was moved by the car) kidnapping is merely the tresspassory asportation of a person without consent. Nut that might be pushing it

    Reply

  • kru5h

    kru5h

    March 10, 2015, 5:40 pm

    It needs to be specifically mentioned that Monty Hall has knowledge of what's behind the doors and is constrained to opening only non-prize doors. Saying, "Then opens up one of the other two doors to show you that it's empty" could mean that he is opening doors randomly and in this particular case happens to be showing you a door that is empty.

    You may ask why this matters, but it is actually the crux of the entire Monty Hall problem. Without this one condition, switching doors becomes 50/50 instead of 2 out of 3.

    Compare these:

    **Monty Chooses Randomly**

    You pick a door:

    1/3 chance of car.

    1/3 chance of Goat A.

    1/3 chance of Goat B.

    Monty reveals a door:

    1/6 chance that you still picked a car, Monty reveals Goat A.

    1/6 chance that you still picked a car, Monty reveals Goat B.

    1/6 chance that you chose a Goat A and Monty revealed a car.

    1/6 chance that you chose a Goat B and Monty revealed a car.

    1/6 chance that you chose a Goat A and Monty revealed Goat B.

    1/6 chance that you chose a Goat B and Monty revealed Goat A.

    *We are interested in the first two and two last cases. All are equally probable and indistinguishable. Switching gets you a goat 1/2 the time and a car the other 1/2 of the time.*

    **Monty Chooses only Goats**

    You pick a door:

    1/3 chance of car.

    1/3 chance of Goat A.

    1/3 chance of Goat B.

    Monty reveals a door:

    1/6 chance that you still picked a car, Monty reveals Goat A.

    1/6 chance that you still picked a car, Monty reveals Goat B.

    2/6 chance that you chose a Goat A and Monty revealed Goat B.

    2/6 chance that you chose a Goat B and Monty revealed Goat A.

    *All are indistinguishable, but not equally probable. Switching gets you a goat 1/3 of the time and a car the 2/3 of the time.*

    Reply

  • vandalhearts

    vandalhearts

    March 10, 2015, 9:37 am

    Well unfortunately I'm not good with people advice and I'm sure others have already given you much better advice than anything I could say. I hope your friend can achieve happiness and balance in her life.

    I just wanted to comment that the site is pretty interesting and yet at the same time reminds me why I try to avoid feminists. A lot of feminists, not all mind you, but a lot try so hard to define everything as either feminist or sexist that their life becomes a very narrow shell. If I hold the door open for you, it's not because I think you're invalid, it's because I'm trying to be nice. I hold the door open for my dad as well and he's a healthy man in his 50s who regularly lifts heavy loads for his work. I certainly do not think he is invalid.

    Some feminists need to realize that human behavior is too broad to simply be put into two categories: feminists or sexist. And that disagreeing with them does not make one a misogynist.

    Reply

  • nemof

    nemof

    March 10, 2015, 1:34 pm

    So this is a chance for google to try and tie in the kitchen sink and people won't cry bloatware or feature creep?

    It is interesting and perhaps something will come out of it, but I'm not holding my breath.

    Basically it's just comms launchpad that ties into common services, featuring collaborative editing and revision control. It just isn't exciting me yet.

    Amongst other things, I want my communication to be simpler not more complex.

    There's no reason I can't have thunderbird open so I know when I get an email!

    Wave is not cool yet - it's a novelty.

    Reply

  • elshizzo

    elshizzo

    March 11, 2015, 4:47 am

    >with no shareholders to be accountable to and no profit motive whatsoever. How long will it be before private insurance cannot compete

    This is no different than the post office. UPS and Fedex exist, having a public option doesn't kill private alternatives. You know why the private options won't be killed? Because there are so many irrational conservatives such as yourself that will refuse to sign on to anything government run. Where there is a demand, the market will provide, the private insurers will keep existing.

    That said, think about what you are actually saying. You are operating under the assumption that the government, because it doesn't have to be subject to shareholders and profits, will run better than a private system. Such an accusation might put you and Michael Moore on the same page, just saying.

    Reply

Leave a comment