Am I the only one completely sick of this shit? We're going to get to the point when quite literally every single phenomena and process the human mental machinery can conceive of, will be formalized and had "x theory" slapped onto it. It's utterly obnoxious.
I get it. A theory is a framework that's gradually changing and being refined,... Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
>>7772331 From the experience I've had discussing these things with doctors: the same thing holds true in mental health, professionals openly admitting that the reality of the factor is everyone should be on drugs for some thing or another, but the real kicker is: as modernization continues that of a sober life will dissipate into every person trying to deign themselves as a superior person and the designer drug focus will trump every other commercial aspect as people take into the account the potential long term enhancement... Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
>>7772347 Psychiatry and a decent proportion of (American) medicine is a complete sham, scam, mess. "Mental illness" is the most persistent delusional belief system around. It's amazing what the human race has done, and what we now can be aware of, yet the majority of us cling to such inane ways of framing the world.
It's pretty disgusting. I'm pretty disgusted I have to share a planet with these broken, deficient excuses for people. I don't want to hate em', but no matter what, part... Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
So I might have accidentally destroyed some cell lines and other assorted samples that the researchers in the lab I work in have used for apparently quite a while. It caused quite a shitstorm and I'm told that the university is considering "legal action" against me. They can't do that, right? I'm just an undergraduate student, so mistakes should be expected. Any help?
>>7772221 If you were doing what was expected of you to the best of your ability and fucked up while doing this, there's no blame on you. Unless you explicitly signed a "yes I know what I'm doing and will take full responsibility for handling this stuff" waiver, I guess.
>>7772225 I hope you're right. I've been told that the value of some of those samples might have been in the six-figure range since they were decades old and not even available anymore. If I have to reimburse even a fraction of that, I'm pretty much fucked for life.
Anyone know of any 'accidental' positive discoveries resulting from 'destructive' research? Google has given me next to nothing, and I'm struggling here. Need it for an assignment for college. I'll research more into it, I just need something.
I have multiple sclerosis. It's been affecting me for years, but I wasn't diagnosed until a couple years ago. I have really bad flare-ups that tend to last for months, including one that started on Christmas Eve 2015. My right hand really hurts, like knives sliced my fingertips open and trouble moving my right arm. There was one attack in mid-July that has persisted in both hands, 15 different hospital visits for SoluMedrol treatments, but it didn't help. It sucks, but there's no need to go further into that.
My question is, can dogs smell or sense... Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
>>7772182 I don't act weird around the dog, just normal conversation with my mother. I don't do anything with the dog or say or yell at it any.
Multiple sclerosis removes myelin sheathes from certain cells around the spine and brain, causing inflammation and lesions. It often causes problems with mobility and pain and extreme fatigue and other problems. Some people are in wheelchairs, which is probably my fate eventually.
>>7772137 For the system you provided, try the following:
The first equation says that [math]x[/math] is of the form [math]36t + 21[/math]. The second equation says that [math]x[/math] is of the form [math]8r + 5[/math].
So we have [math]36t+21 = 8r + 5[/math] [math]4*(9t-2r) = -16[/math] [math]2r - 9t = 4[/math]
There, now we solve for integers [math]r[/math] and [math]t[/math] that satisfy this equation (which I would think you should have learned how to do) and plug back into the original equation... Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
You're conflating academic education with success in medical practice, sir. Medical school alone focuses on remembering and understanding, but learning to practice and practice well requires application, analysis, and evaluation.
I realize that point is tertiary to your argument. Just thought I'd mention.
>Can we learn the same things / be as efficient in our applications of math without rigorous proofs & study? Yep. Applications don't require proofs.
>Perhaps mathematics has indeed practiced excessive rigor without a purpose, you think? Nah. My thoughts on this are that mathematicians have to be as rigorous as possible to lay a groundwork that's unquestionable. You can't lay the groundwork for literally all science that isn't pure mathematics on "Meh, looks fine to me".
Hi /sci/. Frenchfag here ,18 years old and studying at the university of Paris 11 . Here's my problem , i like physic and i'm rather strong but after 4 month at the university, i think i really need to improve my math level because if i want to be engineer or physicist and for this i'll need to be damn good at math cuz it's getting insane for me (Paris 11 math lvl is ranked 7th of the world just behind Stanford ) So pleasz guys can you give me any tips,any advice like a special train so that i can be better everyday ?
Thank you in advance and... Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
>>7772003 There's nothing beautiful about maths. The only thing you can do with them is PRACTICE. More and more. Keep doing many exercises, and you'll end up liking them. The more you like them, the easier they will stay in your mind during and after you study. I need more practice because I still think they suck. Whenever you can study and do anything so that you like them, belive me.
nice pic bro, I would't have ever thought of those two motherfuckers together
Baars, B. J. 1988 A cognitive theory of consciousness. New York, NY: Cambridge University Press. Cleeremans, A. 2008 Consciousness: The radical plasticity thesis. Progress in Brain Science, 168, 19-33 Crick, F. & Koch, C. 1990 Towards a neurobiological theory of consciousness. Seminars in the Neurosciences 2, 263-275. Crick, F. & Koch, C. 2003 A framework for consciousness. Nature Neuroscience 6, 119-126. Dehaene, S., Sergent, C. & Changeux, J. P. 2003 A neuronal network model linking subjective reports and objective... Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
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