Somewhere beyond the sea
Somewhere waitin' for me.
My hand slipped
(please tell me I’m not the only one who thinks this was a regular occurrence in the shatterdome)
"Four, five, six…subtle, guys. Real subtle."
"Are you shitting me? Covert ops, my Irish grandmother. This is why you people lost in ‘Nam."
"Really? With the budging in behind me, and the whole goon squad? I am going to kick everybody’s ass on general principle."
THIS IS WHY YOU LSOT ‘NAM OH MY GOSHHHHHHH
I gotta reblog Sam’s slap face.
but dude look at his hair being fabulous
the club can’t even handle me rn so what makes you think YOU can, biotch
genuinely considering buying one of these for the gym…..
They tweaked the algorithm by which Facebook sweeps posts into members’ news feeds, using a program to analyze whether any given textual snippet contained positive or negative words. Some people were fed primarily neutral to happy information from their friends; others, primarily neutral to sad. Then everyone’s subsequent posts were evaluated for affective meanings.
The upshot? Yes, verily, social networks can propagate positive and negative feelings!
The other upshot: Facebook intentionally made thousands upon thousands of people sad.
Facebook’s methodology raises serious ethical questions. The team may have bent research standards too far, possibly overstepping criteria enshrined in federal law and human rights declarations. “If you are exposing people to something that causes changes in psychological status, that’s experimentation,” says James Grimmelmann, a professor of technology and the law at the University of Maryland. “This is the kind of thing that would require informed consent.”…Cripes.
youre gonna look so godamn cool
YOU DEMANDED IT! Check out the full-length official trailer for Dear White People before it hits theaters this weekend.
The musical number "Paris Holds the Key (To Your Heart)" includes cameos by various historical characters from the time including Maurice Chevalier, Sigmund Freud, Charles A. Lindbergh, Josephine Baker, Claude Monet, Isadora Duncan, Auguste Rodin, and Gertrude Stein.