Author Topic: Don't be dumb  (Read 3764 times)

MyBabeAbe

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Don't be dumb
« on: November 21, 2007, 09:13:14 PM »
Seriously.
Blinky?

Bobbias

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Re: Don't be dumb
« Reply #1 on: November 21, 2007, 11:30:43 PM »
O RLY?
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annon

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Re: Don't be dumb
« Reply #2 on: November 22, 2007, 04:10:25 AM »

Code: [Select]
f(u,c,k,_,y,e,a,h)
{return u*u*u*u-u*u*u*_+u*u*y-u*e+a?k?f(u+1,c,k-1,_,y,e,a,h):0:putchar(u-c+h)==f(u+1,u,k-1,_,y,e,a,h);}
main(){return f(0,0,34,84,2423,26628,72864,98)<putchar(32)>f(0,0,40,125,5809,118995,906750,96)==~putchar(10);}

Spectere

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Re: Don't be dumb
« Reply #3 on: November 22, 2007, 06:48:56 AM »
No way, my good man!
¯\_(ツ)_/¯

Bobbias

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Re: Don't be dumb
« Reply #4 on: November 22, 2007, 07:50:16 AM »
This is going in my sig. :)


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TimJing

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Re: Don't be dumb
« Reply #5 on: November 22, 2007, 10:59:15 AM »
Too l8.

my avatar is peaches

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Ulti

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Re: Don't be dumb
« Reply #6 on: November 22, 2007, 06:42:52 PM »
I think I'm going to resurrect my text game thread thing.

Ridge

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Re: Don't be dumb
« Reply #7 on: November 22, 2007, 07:21:28 PM »
algebra
I shoot your hand with a gun that has bullets.

By gun I mean penis and by bullets I mean semen.

Spectere

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Re: Don't be dumb
« Reply #8 on: November 22, 2007, 07:53:48 PM »
a = 1 + 2

WUT IS A
¯\_(ツ)_/¯

Bobbias

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Re: Don't be dumb
« Reply #9 on: November 22, 2007, 09:38:54 PM »
B?
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Sqthreer!

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Re: Don't be dumb
« Reply #10 on: November 22, 2007, 11:03:39 PM »
E=mcsq3r'd
"Floors are a lot like walls."
 - Alexxx

Bobbias

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Re: Don't be dumb
« Reply #11 on: November 22, 2007, 11:53:57 PM »
Win.
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annon

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Re: Don't be dumb
« Reply #12 on: November 23, 2007, 12:12:18 AM »
Quote
Stephen William Hawking, CH, CBE, FRS, FRSA (born 8 January 1942) is a British theoretical physicist. Hawking is the Lucasian Professor of Mathematics at the University of Cambridge, and a Fellow of Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge. He is known for his contributions to the fields of cosmology and quantum gravity, especially in the context of black holes, and his popular works in which he discusses his own theories and cosmology in general. These include the runaway popular science bestseller A Brief History of Time, which stayed on the British Sunday Times bestseller list for a record-breaking 237 weeks.[1]

His key scientific works to date have included providing, with Roger Penrose, theorems regarding singularities in the framework of general relativity, and the theoretical prediction that black holes should emit radiation, which is today known as Hawking radiation, or sometimes as Bekenstein-Hawking radiation.[2] His scientific career spans more than 40 years and his books and public appearances have made him an academic celebrity and world-renowned theoretical physicist. He is an Honorary Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts.[3] Hawking is disabled by amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), commonly known in the United States as Lou Gehrig's Disease. The illness has progressed over the years and he is now almost completely paralysed.
Contents
[hide]

    * 1 Biography
    * 2 Research fields
    * 3 Losing an old bet
    * 4 Illness
    * 5 Computer
    * 6 Distinctions
    * 7 Selected publications
          o 7.1 Technical
          o 7.2 Popular
          o 7.3 Films and series
    * 8 Awards
    * 9 Media appearances
    * 10 See also
    * 11 Notes and references
    * 12 External links

Biography

Stephen William Hawking was born on January 8, 1942 to Frank Hawking, a research biologist, and Isobel Hawking. He had two younger sisters, Philippa and Mary, and an adopted brother, Edward.[4] Though Hawking's parents had their home in North London, they moved to Oxford while Isobel was pregnant with Stephen, desiring a safer location for the birth of their first child (London was under attack at the time by the Luftwaffe).[5] After Hawking was born, the family moved back to London, where his father headed the division of parasitology at the National Institute for Medical Research.[4]

In 1950, Hawking and his family moved to St Albans in Hertfordshire where he attended St Albans High School for Girls between 1950 to 1953. Unlike today, boys were educated at that time at the Girls school until the age of 10. [6] From the age of 11, he attended St Albans School, where he was a good, but not an exceptional, student.[4] When asked later to name a teacher who had inspired him, Hawking named his Mathematics teacher, "Mr Tahta" [7]. He maintains his connection with the school, giving his name to one of the four houses and to an extra-curricular science lecture series. He has visited to deliver one of the lectures and has also granted a lengthy interview to pupils working on the school magazine, the Albanian.

He was always interested in science.[4] He enrolled at University College, Oxford with the intent of studying mathematics, although his father preferred he go into medicine. Since mathematics was not offered at University College, Hawking instead chose physics. His interests during this time were in thermodynamics, relativity, and quantum mechanics. His physics tutor, Robert Berman, later said in the New York Times Magazine, "It was only necessary for him to know that something could be done, and he could do it without looking to see how other people did it. ... He didn't have very many books, and he didn't take notes. Of course, his mind was completely different from all of his contemporaries."[4] He was passing with his fellow students, but his unimpressive study habits gave him a final examination score on the borderline between first and second class honours, making an "oral examination" necessary. Berman said of the oral examination, "And of course the examiners then were intelligent enough to realize they were talking to someone far more clever than most of themselves."[4]

After receiving his B.A. degree at Oxford University in 1962, he stayed to study astronomy. He decided to leave when he found that studying sunspots, which was all the observatory was equipped for, did not appeal to him and that he was more interested in theory than in observation.[4] He left Oxford for Trinity Hall, Cambridge, where he engaged in the study of theoretical astronomy and cosmology.

Almost as soon as he arrived at Cambridge, he started developing symptoms of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (colloquially known as Lou Gehrig's disease), a type of motor neuron disease which would cost him the loss of almost all neuromuscular control. During his first two years at Cambridge, he did not distinguish himself, but, after the disease had stabilized and with the help of his doctoral tutor, Dennis William Sciama, he returned to working on his Ph.D.[4] Stephen revealed that he did not see much point in obtaining a doctorate if he was to die soon. Hawking later said that the real turning point was his 1965 marriage to Jane Wilde, a language student.[4] After gaining his Ph.D. Stephen became first a Research Fellow, and later on a Professorial Fellow at Gonville and Caius College.

Jane Hawking, n
« Last Edit: November 23, 2007, 12:20:41 AM by Aldrasio »

Code: [Select]
f(u,c,k,_,y,e,a,h)
{return u*u*u*u-u*u*u*_+u*u*y-u*e+a?k?f(u+1,c,k-1,_,y,e,a,h):0:putchar(u-c+h)==f(u+1,u,k-1,_,y,e,a,h);}
main(){return f(0,0,34,84,2423,26628,72864,98)<putchar(32)>f(0,0,40,125,5809,118995,906750,96)==~putchar(10);}

Bobbias

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Re: Don't be dumb
« Reply #13 on: November 23, 2007, 12:30:26 AM »
Hawking is a cool guy. He also made a book called A Briefer History of Time as a sequel to A Brief History of Time.
This is going in my sig. :)


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