Visitor Messages

Showing Visitor Messages 1 to 20 of 62
  1. venuspop
    03-29-2014 05:20 AM
    venuspop commented on Ask me anything about India
    Bad time huh?
  2. TzarAlexander
    03-21-2014 12:21 PM
    TzarAlexander
    Based on the level of specification she was looking for, quite literally, one of five people. At that point, knowing where they 'hang out' is called stalking.
  3. dani122
    03-18-2014 04:14 AM
    dani122
    hahaha. thanks! now i can sleep at night. phew!
  4. Mitchewd
    03-11-2014 11:38 PM
    Mitchewd
    I think you are looking for the argument clinic...it's in the lounge...
  5. Mitchewd
    03-08-2014 09:00 PM
    Mitchewd
    Uhhhh….no. Statistics are used as evidence all the time in science, law, business, medicine, economics, and education - to name a few.

    Statistics by themselves are just collections of data. Statistics analyzed against a premise can be evidence if they are of significance to the matter at hand and the statistic has a tendency to make a conclusion more or less probable.

    Confirmation Bias and the TSF are misapplicaitons of logical processes; they are errors in logical reasoning. When someone uses statistics in their argument (especially those developed in a controlled, peer-reviewed experiment) it does not invalidate their argument, it enhances their argument!
  6. Nixie
    03-02-2014 04:21 PM
    Nixie
    No, aviation.
  7. Cooper
    02-20-2014 09:39 PM
    Cooper
    I like it. It works very well for me.
  8. Cooper
    02-20-2014 09:32 PM
    Cooper
    No eviction powers. I make sure each building is up to all the fire codes and whatnot. That everything works, I either do or oversee all projects, that sort of thing.
  9. Cooper
    02-20-2014 09:27 PM
    Cooper
    No, I am the Maintenance Director for them. I was also just hired to the same for 5 more buildings.
  10. Madden
    02-09-2014 10:29 PM
    Madden
    That what's true?

    That theory?

    I can't be bothered reading it through.

    It's boring.
  11. Madden
    02-09-2014 10:27 PM
    Madden
    Admit what?
  12. Madden
    02-09-2014 10:24 PM
    Madden
    BORING.

    Very, very, very........
  13. Madden
    02-09-2014 10:22 PM
    Madden
    Boring.
  14. Ghoster
    02-09-2014 11:59 AM
    Ghoster
    What in particular?
  15. eagleseven
    02-09-2014 03:27 AM
    eagleseven
    The big question is the nature of your costs. Labs can be hugely capital-intensive, or bare-bones, depending upon what you do and your expected volumes.

    Here in the US, college-educated workers are very expensive. My total compensation (including benefits and perks) are about $85k/year, and that's just working 36-40 hours per week. As a result, hospitals readily spend millions on equipment, so they have to hire less of me.

    Example? With a $2000 oil-immersion microscope, $400 centrifuge, a few hundred plastic tubes, glass slides, and a $3000 automated stainer, I can crank through about 30-40 patients worth of blood/bodily fluids in about 8 hours. We charge about $150 per patient for those tests...so do the math. I imagine your poor masses can't pay quite that much, but it can still be cost-effective.

    Click the image to open in full size.

    Give me about $2 million worth of robotic hematology analyzers (three high-volume analyzers), however, and I can crank through about 800 patients in the same amount of time.

    Click the image to open in full size.

    If you can find skilled med techs in India on the cheap, having lots of people running tests the old-fashioned way (scopes, reagents, test tubes, etc) would be more cost-efficient. But you'll still need people trained to draw the blood, analyze it, verify the result, and deliver the results to the patient/doctor. Not to mention some sort of legal expert to ensure your laboratory meets all government regulations (we get inspected by the government a few times per year, India's probably worse that way).

    ---

    If you can afford the startup capital, manage to clear the legal hurdles, and find skilled labor...it's very profitable. The two largest private US laboratory corporations, Quest Diagnostics and Lab Corp, are behemoths. Quest Diagnostics hires 43000 people and makes $10 billion in revenue.
  16. aok
    02-08-2014 09:29 PM
    aok
    The first two aren't really potent or maybe drugs necessarily, but are precursers to dopamine. L-dopa is often given to people w/ Parkinson's, but you could find an herbal version of it at a lot of health food/supplement stores.

    The phenylpiracetam is kind of like piracetam w/ speed (a little bit), but it seems to work better if taken occasionally.
  17. aok
    02-08-2014 09:16 PM
    aok commented on Drugs
    Have you tried l-dopa and/or l-tyrosine for dopamine? How about phenylpiracetam?
  18. eagleseven
    02-08-2014 06:02 AM
    eagleseven
    I look at blood, piss, and shit all day in the hospital lab. If it can be removed from the human body with a needle or vacuum pump, I can check it for disease.
  19. plotthickens
    02-03-2014 09:21 AM
    plotthickens
    Gobbleydegook of right-winger trigger words. Same emotional impact.
  20. Bioplasmoid
    02-02-2014 07:49 PM
    Bioplasmoid
    No but many others do... Why would you possibly want to anyway? If you suspect tampering with your Cellular connection, the best you can do is research it properly to make sure you are not jumping to conclusions, write a report with technical details and send it to your provider. If they don't action it or care then consider finding another one. Breaking the law by making a Base Station outside of a research environment helps no one including yourself.

About Me

  • About Ricardo Diaz
    Biography
    http://gta.wikia.com/Ricardo_Diaz#VCPD_Crime_Tree_Record
    Gender
    Male
    Location
    Mumbai
    Interests
    Pool/snooker, swimming, chess, golf, meaningless sex
    Occupation
    Arbitrage
  • Personality
    MBTI Type
    INTP
    Enneagram
    type 5
    Astrology Sign
    Virgo

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  • Last Activity: Yesterday 11:52 PM
  • Join Date: 10-16-2010
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