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  • Ender's Avatar
    Today, 09:50 AM
    Beat me to it. ;)
    13 replies | 230 view(s)
  • JK/SEA's Avatar
    Yesterday, 06:46 PM
    JK/SEA replied to a thread John Glenn dies in Open Discussion
    God speed John Glenn. you did well my man...RIP.
    13 replies | 233 view(s)
  • Ender's Avatar
    12-08-2016, 12:57 AM
    Maybe we ought to clean up our own mess before we start calling others out.
    28 replies | 465 view(s)
  • Ender's Avatar
    12-07-2016, 08:07 PM
    Did Pope Francis build the wall? No- they were built centuries ago. And, the Vatican is easily accessible. https://cruxnow.com/church/2016/02/19/no-internet-the-vatican-is-not-a-walled-city/ I like this Pope- I believe he means well and wants to help others. Coming from a Jesuit background and a Vow of Poverty, I can understand that his POV doesn't seem supportive of capitalism- but then where does any real capitalism actually exist in today's world? Certainly not in the good ol' US of A.
    28 replies | 465 view(s)
  • Ender's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 09:35 PM
    Was just thinking the same thing. How does that cut DoD spending, exactly........???:confused:
    52 replies | 1021 view(s)
  • JK/SEA's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 06:22 PM
    Through its lack of use as a medical diagnosis the term ‘hysteria’ now has connotations of mass panic, imagined or real. The term hysterical when applied to a singular person can mean that they are emotional or irrationally upset; when applied to a situation, it denotes it as funny.[
    25 replies | 601 view(s)
  • JK/SEA's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 06:20 PM
    Through its lack of use as a medical diagnosis the term ‘hysteria’ now has connotations of mass panic, imagined or real. The term hysterical when applied to a singular person can mean that they are emotional or irrationally upset; when applied to a situation, it denotes it as funny.[
    52 replies | 1021 view(s)
  • JK/SEA's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 06:15 PM
    Hysteria, in the colloquial use of the term, means ungovernable emotional excess. Generally, modern medical professionals have abandoned using the term "hysteria" to denote a diagnostic category, replacing it with more precisely defined categories, such as somatization disorder. In 1980, the American Psychiatric Association officially changed the diagnosis of "hysterical neurosis, conversion type" (the most extreme and effective type) to "conversion disorder". The word "hysteria" originates from the Greek word for uterus: hystera. Historically, hysteria has referred to a disease exclusive to women, and references as far back as 2000 BC have been made to similar versions of this condition. Hysteria was thought to manifest itself in women with a variety of symptoms, including: anxiety, shortness of breath, fainting, insomnia, irritability, nervousness, as well as sexually forward behaviour. These symptoms mimic symptoms of other more definable diseases and create a case for arguing the validity of Hysteria as an actual disease, and it is often implied that it is a term used to describe an indefinable illness. Through to the 20th century, however, Hysteria came to be recognized as a mental, rather than uterine or physical, affliction. We now know it by a variety of mental illnesses and anxieties that both men and women can suffer from, and hysteria is no longer thought of as a real ailment Through its lack of use as a medical diagnosis the term ‘hysteria’ now has connotations of mass panic, imagined or real. The term hysterical when applied to a singular person can mean that they are emotional or irrationally upset; when applied to a situation, it denotes it as funny.
    52 replies | 1021 view(s)
  • JK/SEA's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 06:13 PM
    Hysteria, in the colloquial use of the term, means ungovernable emotional excess. Generally, modern medical professionals have abandoned using the term "hysteria" to denote a diagnostic category, replacing it with more precisely defined categories, such as somatization disorder. In 1980, the American Psychiatric Association officially changed the diagnosis of "hysterical neurosis, conversion type" (the most extreme and effective type) to "conversion disorder". The word "hysteria" originates from the Greek word for uterus: hystera. Historically, hysteria has referred to a disease exclusive to women, and references as far back as 2000 BC have been made to similar versions of this condition. Hysteria was thought to manifest itself in women with a variety of symptoms, including: anxiety, shortness of breath, fainting, insomnia, irritability, nervousness, as well as sexually forward behaviour. These symptoms mimic symptoms of other more definable diseases and create a case for arguing the validity of Hysteria as an actual disease, and it is often implied that it is a term used to describe an indefinable illness. Through to the 20th century, however, Hysteria came to be recognized as a mental, rather than uterine or physical, affliction. We now know it by a variety of mental illnesses and anxieties that both men and women can suffer from, and hysteria is no longer thought of as a real ailment Through its lack of use as a medical diagnosis the term ‘hysteria’ now has connotations of mass panic, imagined or real. The term hysterical when applied to a singular person can mean that they are emotional or irrationally upset; when applied to a situation, it denotes it as funny.
    52 replies | 1021 view(s)
  • Ender's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 04:46 PM
    Lo seinto, no comprendo.
    153 replies | 2699 view(s)
  • Ender's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 04:45 PM
    It's not bad- if you were living in Germany, you'd learn German but you would still speak English at home, I'm sure. If you're in France, better get the accent down perfect- the French HATE American accents brutalizing their French. ;)
    153 replies | 2699 view(s)
  • Ender's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 04:41 PM
    Great books! The 3 and 4 books of the Ender Series are quantum physics- incredible.
    116 replies | 13953 view(s)
  • JK/SEA's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 04:38 PM
    52 replies | 711 view(s)
  • JK/SEA's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 04:28 PM
    Hysteria, in the colloquial use of the term, means ungovernable emotional excess. Generally, modern medical professionals have abandoned using the term "hysteria" to denote a diagnostic category, replacing it with more precisely defined categories, such as somatization disorder. In 1980, the American Psychiatric Association officially changed the diagnosis of "hysterical neurosis, conversion type" (the most extreme and effective type) to "conversion disorder". The word "hysteria" originates from the Greek word for uterus: hystera. Historically, hysteria has referred to a disease exclusive to women, and references as far back as 2000 BC have been made to similar versions of this condition. Hysteria was thought to manifest itself in women with a variety of symptoms, including: anxiety, shortness of breath, fainting, insomnia, irritability, nervousness, as well as sexually forward behaviour. These symptoms mimic symptoms of other more definable diseases and create a case for arguing the validity of Hysteria as an actual disease, and it is often implied that it is a term used to describe an indefinable illness. Through to the 20th century, however, Hysteria came to be recognized as a mental, rather than uterine or physical, affliction. We now know it by a variety of mental illnesses and anxieties that both men and women can suffer from, and hysteria is no longer thought of as a real ailment Through its lack of use as a medical diagnosis the term ‘hysteria’ now has connotations of mass panic, imagined or real. The term hysterical when applied to a singular person can mean that they are emotional or irrationally upset; when applied to a situation, it denotes it as funny.
    22 replies | 620 view(s)
  • JK/SEA's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 04:03 PM
    Hysteria, in the colloquial use of the term, means ungovernable emotional excess. Generally, modern medical professionals have abandoned using the term "hysteria" to denote a diagnostic category, replacing it with more precisely defined categories, such as somatization disorder. In 1980, the American Psychiatric Association officially changed the diagnosis of "hysterical neurosis, conversion type" (the most extreme and effective type) to "conversion disorder". The word "hysteria" originates from the Greek word for uterus: hystera. Historically, hysteria has referred to a disease exclusive to women, and references as far back as 2000 BC have been made to similar versions of this condition. Hysteria was thought to manifest itself in women with a variety of symptoms, including: anxiety, shortness of breath, fainting, insomnia, irritability, nervousness, as well as sexually forward behaviour. These symptoms mimic symptoms of other more definable diseases and create a case for arguing the validity of Hysteria as an actual disease, and it is often implied that it is a term used to describe an indefinable illness. Through to the 20th century, however, Hysteria came to be recognized as a mental, rather than uterine or physical, affliction. We now know it by a variety of mental illnesses and anxieties that both men and women can suffer from, and hysteria is no longer thought of as a real ailment Through its lack of use as a medical diagnosis the term ‘hysteria’ now has connotations of mass panic, imagined or real. The term hysterical when applied to a singular person can mean that they are emotional or irrationally upset; when applied to a situation, it denotes it as funny.
    25 replies | 601 view(s)
  • JK/SEA's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 03:33 PM
    Hysteria, in the colloquial use of the term, means ungovernable emotional excess. Generally, modern medical professionals have abandoned using the term "hysteria" to denote a diagnostic category, replacing it with more precisely defined categories, such as somatization disorder. In 1980, the American Psychiatric Association officially changed the diagnosis of "hysterical neurosis, conversion type" (the most extreme and effective type) to "conversion disorder". The word "hysteria" originates from the Greek word for uterus: hystera. Historically, hysteria has referred to a disease exclusive to women, and references as far back as 2000 BC have been made to similar versions of this condition. Hysteria was thought to manifest itself in women with a variety of symptoms, including: anxiety, shortness of breath, fainting, insomnia, irritability, nervousness, as well as sexually forward behaviour. These symptoms mimic symptoms of other more definable diseases and create a case for arguing the validity of Hysteria as an actual disease, and it is often implied that it is a term used to describe an indefinable illness. Through to the 20th century, however, Hysteria came to be recognized as a mental, rather than uterine or physical, affliction. We now know it by a variety of mental illnesses and anxieties that both men and women can suffer from, and hysteria is no longer thought of as a real ailment Through its lack of use as a medical diagnosis the term ‘hysteria’ now has connotations of mass panic, imagined or real. The term hysterical when applied to a singular person can mean that they are emotional or irrationally upset; when applied to a situation, it denotes it as funny.
    3 replies | 163 view(s)
  • JK/SEA's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 03:32 PM
    Hysteria, in the colloquial use of the term, means ungovernable emotional excess. Generally, modern medical professionals have abandoned using the term "hysteria" to denote a diagnostic category, replacing it with more precisely defined categories, such as somatization disorder. In 1980, the American Psychiatric Association officially changed the diagnosis of "hysterical neurosis, conversion type" (the most extreme and effective type) to "conversion disorder". The word "hysteria" originates from the Greek word for uterus: hystera. Historically, hysteria has referred to a disease exclusive to women, and references as far back as 2000 BC have been made to similar versions of this condition. Hysteria was thought to manifest itself in women with a variety of symptoms, including: anxiety, shortness of breath, fainting, insomnia, irritability, nervousness, as well as sexually forward behaviour. These symptoms mimic symptoms of other more definable diseases and create a case for arguing the validity of Hysteria as an actual disease, and it is often implied that it is a term used to describe an indefinable illness. Through to the 20th century, however, Hysteria came to be recognized as a mental, rather than uterine or physical, affliction. We now know it by a variety of mental illnesses and anxieties that both men and women can suffer from, and hysteria is no longer thought of as a real ailment Through its lack of use as a medical diagnosis the term ‘hysteria’ now has connotations of mass panic, imagined or real. The term hysterical when applied to a singular person can mean that they are emotional or irrationally upset; when applied to a situation, it denotes it as funny.
    52 replies | 1021 view(s)
  • JK/SEA's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 03:26 PM
    Hysteria, in the colloquial use of the term, means ungovernable emotional excess. Generally, modern medical professionals have abandoned using the term "hysteria" to denote a diagnostic category, replacing it with more precisely defined categories, such as somatization disorder. In 1980, the American Psychiatric Association officially changed the diagnosis of "hysterical neurosis, conversion type" (the most extreme and effective type) to "conversion disorder". The word "hysteria" originates from the Greek word for uterus: hystera. Historically, hysteria has referred to a disease exclusive to women, and references as far back as 2000 BC have been made to similar versions of this condition. Hysteria was thought to manifest itself in women with a variety of symptoms, including: anxiety, shortness of breath, fainting, insomnia, irritability, nervousness, as well as sexually forward behaviour. These symptoms mimic symptoms of other more definable diseases and create a case for arguing the validity of Hysteria as an actual disease, and it is often implied that it is a term used to describe an indefinable illness. Through to the 20th century, however, Hysteria came to be recognized as a mental, rather than uterine or physical, affliction. We now know it by a variety of mental illnesses and anxieties that both men and women can suffer from, and hysteria is no longer thought of as a real ailment Through its lack of use as a medical diagnosis the term ‘hysteria’ now has connotations of mass panic, imagined or real. The term hysterical when applied to a singular person can mean that they are emotional or irrationally upset; when applied to a situation, it denotes it as funny.
    22 replies | 620 view(s)
  • Ender's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 12:30 PM
    Tell that to the Germans/Italians/Spanish/Polish/Russians/French/Chinese/Japanese/ etc,. etc,. etc., that all live here.
    153 replies | 2699 view(s)
  • Ender's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 12:28 PM
    Benghazi was covered up because it was a covert operation by the alphabets.
    8 replies | 307 view(s)
  • Ender's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 09:39 AM
    Stranger in a Strange Land is my favorite all time sci-fi but it definitely has something in it to offend everyone. ;) Red Planet is a youth book and is incredibly good.
    116 replies | 13953 view(s)
  • Ender's Avatar
    12-06-2016, 09:36 AM
    Read Post #4.
    8 replies | 307 view(s)
  • Ender's Avatar
    12-05-2016, 05:30 PM
    Tis true, tis sad; tis sad tis true.
    3 replies | 213 view(s)
  • Ender's Avatar
    12-05-2016, 05:29 PM
    Thanks- I usually have "nada" in there. ;)
    153 replies | 2699 view(s)
  • Ender's Avatar
    12-05-2016, 05:27 PM
    STFU
    39 replies | 780 view(s)
  • JK/SEA's Avatar
    12-05-2016, 10:17 AM
    ....or..''sir, the reason i pulled you over is to give you 100 in cash''.....he's gotta gun, he's gotta gun''...pow pow.... next.
    7 replies | 264 view(s)
  • JK/SEA's Avatar
    12-05-2016, 10:02 AM
    ''the reason i pulled you over is to give you 100 in cash for using your turn signal''...''wait...whats that i smell.....'' step out of the car...you're under arrest''... next.
    7 replies | 264 view(s)
  • JK/SEA's Avatar
    12-04-2016, 11:45 AM
    hmmm...i'm re-thinking this protest accurate info would be nice.
    60 replies | 4879 view(s)
  • JK/SEA's Avatar
    12-04-2016, 11:43 AM
    they should be honored that they picked their place. Must be a real cool crib.
    5 replies | 268 view(s)
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