(no subject)

Jul. 26th, 2016 03:36 pm
the_rck: figure perched in a tree with barren branches (Default)
[personal profile] the_rck
We’re going to have to switch to offsite hosting for our websites. ACD won’t do a static IP address unless we buy a business account. I couldn’t find figures on that, but they start with the assumption of at least thirty voice lines, so… Yeah.

I can find hosting for us with a company we’ve done business with before for domain registration for $10 a month for 'unlimited' sites, storage, bandwidth, and domain registration. I’m very dubious of the 'unlimited' part, but we’re not likely to run up against reasonable limits. I think my fic site gets the most traffic, and that’s not particularly much. The photo/video site takes more space but mostly gets traffic from various grandparents. Hosting a single site with 100 GB of storage is only $2 cheaper per month, so I don’t see any point in going that direction.

I thought Scott would fight me on this because he’s never been willing to talk to me about the idea before, but he says the price is good and that it’s been getting harder and harder to keep our webserver safe.

I don’t know if we’ll bother to transfer the PlotLuck website proper. I don’t think that gets any use at all. Though maybe I could invest the time necessary to do something with it. I haven’t had access to meddle with it, and Scott hasn’t had time. We’ve talked about posting our rules as an open source thing. Probably no one would notice, but who knows? It’s a pretty simple system geared toward one shot games, so maybe someone might want to tweak it or borrow from it for their own use. We’ve been using the rules since the 1980s, so we know the weak points.

I need to check and make sure that I can keep my email address associated with our url since I’ve used that in a few places where I didn’t want to go with Gmail (pretty much PayPal and anything I use PayPal with). I just don’t want my PayPal account connected to a webmail account.
[syndicated profile] captainawkward_feed

Posted by JenniferP

Hi Captain!

I am hoping you can give me some scripts and tips regarding an incredibly awkward work trip that is approaching in about a month. I have been with my company for many years, but have obtained a promotion a year ago and am now remotely supervised. My boss also has another employee is in the same office as her, they have worked together longer, and seem to have a tight relationship, whereas I have only met my supervisor face to face three times. My former supervisor always gave me a lot of encouragement and feedback, but since my current supervisor is so far away, and she doesn’t give me much feedback, I feel like I have no read on how she feels about me or if she approves of my work.

My supervisor has worked hard to obtain a scholarship for an amazing multi-day training conference across the country for all three of us. She has also mentioned how important it is to develop relationships as a team during this time. It is possible that my co-worker’s sister, who works in the same field, may join us. My supervisor has let me know that due to funding restrictions, I will definitely be sharing a room with her, and all four of us may have to share a room. My supervisor is aware that I am an introvert and has joked that I should get as much alone time as possible before, since we may be all crammed into one room.

On top of this, I am terrified of flying and this is going to be a long trip and I can’t sleep on planes even with the anti-anxiety prescription I take when I fly. I tend to need more sleep than many people (nine to ten hours), and if I don’t sleep, I often get physically sick. The thought of the exhaustion of being with other people 24/7, being the odd one out when everyone else has established relationships, and trying to establish a professional relationships with everyone has sent my anxiety about this trip through the roof.

So I am asking advice on (1) how to recharge/complete self-care when there might not be any alone time, (2) good scripts to develop professional relationships, and (3) any tips on how to not completely break down physically and emotionally while traveling, since this is a professional trip and I really want to make a good impression. On the bright side, both my supervisor and co-worker seem like genuinely nice, kind human beings, so I expect them to be forgiving, but I still want to remain professional.
(she/her pronouns)

Sincerely,

Terrified of Trip

Dear Terrified,

I hope this gets to you in time before you travel.

One question is: Is it a) financially possible for you b) worth it for you to pay for your own room at the conference?  I know that goes against the whole “Also, we’ll be bonding!” aspect of the trip that your supervisor has in mind, but “I need a certain amount of sleep and solitude in order to function, so much so that it’s worth it to me to pay extra for the room, see you at breakfast!” is one solution. Even when everybody knows and likes everyone, sharing a room on a work trip is a lot to deal with. Another option: Is it possible for you to fly in 1 day early so you can acclimate & catch up on sleep before you’re inundated with the others? Not everyone can throw money at problems like these, but if you can & you want to it might be the simplest solution.

On fostering relationships with your coworkers & other attendees:

  • If you’re traveling with kind human beings, being your kind self will help foster professional relationships without you having to particularly strategize or perform. It sounds like they recognize your introversion and will respect you if you say “I’m heading back to the room/to bed early to recharge a bit/to grab a night shower so there’s less competition tomorrow morning, see you later!Conserve your energy so you can be very present at instruction periods/conference sessions as well as mealtimes and scheduled social events (where the best networking at conferences & training session happens) and give yourself permission to turn in and turn on early each night.”Drinks sound fun, but I need all of my sleep or I will be a cranky wreck. See you in the morning!” 
  • Participate in the awkward-ice breakers, small group discussions, and other interactive stuff. Many, many people feel awkward about these events and these are designed to pull people out of their shells and help them cooperate and learn.
  • Go to mealtimes & scheduled social events. You’ll be tempted to sit with people you know every day, but try sitting with someone different every day. The course gives you built-in small-talk subject matter with this room full of strangers. “Neat session today – I really liked hearing about _____. What did you think?” See also: What do you do? How did you get into this field? Is this your first time at one of these? How far did you travel? I’ve never been there, but I’d like to go/Oh, you’re from (city where conference is)/ Neat, what is a great place to eat/fun thing to see/do? Read any good books lately? Have you read (our trainer/speaker’s) book? Would you recommend it? I’m going to get more water, can I bring you something?
  • Exception to above: If your boss says “Wanna skip (scheduled event) and grab dinner somewhere?” say yes. Small group bonding with your coworkers is part of the reason to all go.
  • Let your boss take the lead. Teambuilding is an important goal of the trip? Cool, hopefully she’ll facilitate some.

My other suggestions for carving out some personal territory and safety & keeping it together:

  • Take the anxiety seriously and treat it like the medical issue it can be. Ask the therapist/mental health pro who currently treats your anxiety for recommendations – maybe an adjustment in meds or a temporary supplement to your normal meds, or some calming rituals & strategies. Plan for and rehearse possible situations with them. Readers, what are your best self-care rituals in situations like this? 
  • Create a cone of silence. If you don’t currently use earplugs and/or a sleep mask, acquire some and see if you can get used to sleeping with them in before the trip (if you’re not already used to them, they’ll be of minimal use on the trip). Your coworkers will feel self-conscious about not disrupting your sleep if they come in after you’ve gone to bed, and you reassuring them “I will be blindfolded & dead to the world” will make it easier for them.
  • Plan short breaks throughout the day. Better yet, bribe yourself with short breaks throughout the day. Knowing that in one hour you can have half an hour to yourself with headphones on and a book can help you make it through the hour. I did this in college in the library – 1 hour of studying/course reading = 30 minutes of reading my novel.
  • Honor your anxious feelings but use procrastination in your favor, i.e. “I’m feeling overwhelmed and horrible. Does that mean I have to do something about that right now? For example, a good friend’s child is having some serious anxiety issues which result in them sometimes calling my friend at work wanting to be picked up in the middle of the school day. My friend wants her kid to know “Hey, I’m your mom and of course I’ll come for you if you really need me!” but also not be leaving work to pick the kid up from school every single day because of upsetting & scary feelings (feelings that are not linked to any specific source or cause, like bullying, so, don’t worry – kid is ok, just, super anxious!). The compromise they have worked out is a version of, “Kid, wow, that sounds really terrible and I’m sorry you are sad. Can you try to make it through lunch/one more class period/until (Mom’s lunch break at work)? If you’re still too sad I’ll come get you then, but I want you to try to hang in for a little while and see if you feel better.” What happens is, most times the kid is comforted and no pickup is necessary, and the calls for rescue are becoming less and less frequent because the kid is becoming proud of being able to wait out the feelings – “I almost called you at lunch but then I waited I felt ok!” Whether the comfort comes from knowing that Mom will come if it’s a real emergency, being given the autonomy to decide what that is, or being 10 and not being able to hold onto a terrible mood for very long I don’t know. Maybe your inner kid needs a reminder that “Hey, Brain, we can peace out of here if we really need to, but can you try to make it until lunchtime?” If you still feel crappy at lunchtime (or if you know just can’t hang in until then), politely excuse yourself.
  • Remind yourself: It’s only for a few days. It’s a neat event that you want to go to, with neat people that you like working with. You can make it for a few days! Schedule a day off and/or something super-not-taxing for immediately after you come back.

I hope everything goes great. Please report back if you can.


[syndicated profile] arstechnica_science_feed

Posted by Beth Mole

(credit: Evan Amos)

Seven years ago, Jeff Kepner underwent the first double hand transplant in the US. It was a risky but exciting surgical feat that offered the possibility of getting the patient most of his normal life back—the life that was taken away in 1999 when sepsis from a strep throat infection led to the amputation of both hands.

But the excitement and possibilities gave way to a grim existence, worse than when he was simply managing with prosthetics, Kepner said.

“From day one I have never been able to use my hands,” he told Time. “I can do absolutely nothing. I sit in my chair all day and wear my TV out.” With the prosthetics, he said, he had about 75 percent functionality. With the transplants, that went down to zero percent.

Read 4 remaining paragraphs | Comments

Heads up

Jul. 26th, 2016 02:08 pm
camwyn: Me in a bomber jacket and jeans standing next to a green two-man North Andover Flight Academy helicopter. (Default)
[personal profile] camwyn
I got an early bird registration notification from the American Lung Association today. Fight for Air Climb 2017 is scheduled for February 4, 2017. I signed up pretty much as soon as I finished reading the email.

I will probably be posting here about my practice in my office building’s stairwell on an irregular basis between now and February. Possibly after that, too, since I expect to hear back from the MS society and Wediko School about their stair climb events. Regardless- I’ll be tagging posts of that nature ‘stairs’ in case you want to block it out.

That being said I did my first test climb today, from the -2 floor (it’s the bottom level of our parking garage) up to the machine room access on floor 34. No stops except when I had to change stairwells. Not sure how long it took me, but I know the total time up to the top and back to 28 plus the time it took to circle the elevator bank twice at a walk, then stagger back to my desk, added up to around... something like thirteen minutes. So that’s a start.
oursin: Hedgehog saying boggled hedgehog is boggled (boggled)
[personal profile] oursin

Another of those pieces about getting a jump on the next day by eating into the day you're actually in -

- which sounds a bit Carrollian, though I'm not sure whether it's the Red Queen running to stay in the same spot, or the White Queen crying out before she was hurt -

- Get Started On Tomorrow Tonight If You Want Any Hope of Getting Ahead.

Maybe it's just me, but I think there's a distinction between having your clothes laid out ready for the morning and your bag packed ready for whatever you're going to need in the course of the day, and spending part of your presumably non-work, leisure hours fretting over work.

I suppose this does depend a bit on what sort of a job you do, but in some cases I would anticipate that starting thinking about the morrow would be likely to cause massive insomnia, which would surely be counter-productive.

musesfool: Ahsoka Tano (my power's turned on)
[personal profile] musesfool
The Wild Chance of Living
Star Wars; Ahsoka/Aphra, Vader, Rex; adult; 4,045 words
"Not like you to use a honey trap, though."

"That was not my intention."


Let's imagine Aphra was working for Vader pre-ANH. Set post-Rebels s2. Title from Denise Levertov. Read it at AO3.

The Wild Chance of Living )

~*~

Feedback is adored.

~*~

in the cute pixel animals department

Jul. 26th, 2016 12:52 pm
yhlee: Sandman raven with eyeball (Sandman raven (credit: rilina))
[personal profile] yhlee
[personal profile] inkstone has started [community profile] pokestop as a community for people playing Pokemon Go to share tips, tricks, fanworks, etc. If that's something that interests you, take a look! I plan on lurking--Pokemon Go sounds very entertaining, but as someone who gets instant headaches walking around in the Louisiana heat, I'm unlikely to play it anytime soon. :p

(no subject)

Jul. 26th, 2016 11:51 am
lireavue: A woman in a long black cloak walking through the desert (fear in a handful of dust)
[personal profile] lireavue
Русский язык )

Okay. I successfully navigated my way to the dentist yesterday, then proceeded to walk halfway to the nearby nature trail, then got picked up by the boy so we could walk AROUND the trail. I am, not surprisingly, less incredibly cranky today. Except I do have additional work to do, and a cat who's decided to lie behind my chair and block me in, wtf, cat.

Currently, my week looks like: daily routines, pokéwalks in the evenings, finish the latest proofing by noon tomorrow, deal with my uterus being a pain in the everything, have hopefully concert inna park this Thursday if it would QUIT RAINING on Thursdays. Figure out Fyrinnae order since they're having a sale soon and my paycheck's been deposited. Buy a new goddamn floor lamp because ours has finally gone NOPE I'M OUT; the switch is so loose it won't fully close the circuit. (Maybe prioritize a lamp with a floor button to turn it on, unless the cat's gonna figure that one out.) Probably have a shitload of adulting to do at some point or another, complete with Concerned Phone Calls and possible parental meltdowns.

...yeah, I really hope the weather's good this weekend so we can go out to Picnic Point and pokéhunt for some of the rarer stuff. Also just, Picnic Point. Also also Gneil's given me a Mission in life, namely to go find the goddamn coffeeshop from the end of American Gods (unless anyone here knows it offhand?), which is probably somewhere downtown/around the university. I'm thinking Room of One's Own or near there, or possibly the UW end of State.

The fact that these are good Pokemon areas totally has nothing to do with anything I would never. >.>

Missed opportunity

Jul. 26th, 2016 12:28 pm
bironic: Neil Perry gazing out a window at night (Default)
[personal profile] bironic
Oh, one more thing I wish had been true about Star Trek: Beyond:

spoiler )

(no subject)

Jul. 26th, 2016 01:14 pm
the_rck: figure perched in a tree with barren branches (Default)
[personal profile] the_rck
It’s very, very bad that, at the moment, making a business phone call appeals to me more than opening a document and writing.

Well, at least it means the phone call’s likely to get done…

Oblique specificity of description

Jul. 26th, 2016 10:04 am
swan_tower: (Default)
[personal profile] swan_tower

That phrase probably makes no sense, but it’s the best I can do.

There’s a thing certain writers are capable of: Dorothy Dunnett and Dorothy Sayers are the ones who come immediately to mind, and Sonya Taaffe (she has a Patreon for her movie reviews — I’m just sayin’), but I’m sure there are others I’m not thinking of at the moment. These people are brilliant at describing characters. And what makes them brilliant is what, for lack of a better term, I keep thinking of as “oblique specificity.”

By this I mean something like the “telling detail” writing-advice books are always going on about, but leveled up. It’s the ability to find that one thing about a character, be it physical or psychological, that isn’t in the list of the top ten features that would probably come to mind if somebody said “describe a character,” but winds up encapsulating them in just a few words. And it’s the ability to make those words not the ones you expected: the line that sparked this post is from the Peter Wimsey novel Murder Must Advertise, where Lord Peter is playing a cricket match and accidentally goes to town when up ’til then he’s pretended to be just an ordinary guy. There are lots of phrases I would think of to describe how he starts showing a higher degree of power than he’s exhibited before, but “opening up wrathful shoulders” is not one of them — and yet, it works.

I want to read more authors like this. (Because I want to dissect what they’re doing until I’ve figured out how it ticks.) So: recommend authors to me?

I’d especially love to see this done in different contexts, because one thing Dunnett, Sayers, and Taaffe share is that they’re all writing from a more omniscient perspective than you’d ordinarily see in a modern novel. I think the added distance helps, because description doesn’t have to be delivered through the perspective of a character; not all characters are really suited to that kind of descriptive artistry. Though no examples are leaping to mind at the moment, I’m pretty sure I’ve seen a variant of this done with first-person narrators, using the narrative voice to give descriptions more punch than they would otherwise have, but I’m not sure that’s always quite the same thing that I’m thinking of. (Since I’m kind of vague on what exactly I’m thinking of, this distinction is subject to debate.) I think I’ve seen it much less, though, with third-person limited narration, which lacks both the unfiltered individuality of good first-person narration and the analytical distance of omniscient. Then again, maybe that’s just a function of who I’ve been reading. I welcome any and all recommendations, especially if you can quote lines to show me how that author approaches it.

But do keep it limited to description of characters, rather than other things. Scene-setting and action and so forth are worthy topics in their own right, but right now it’s the evocation of character that I’m particularly interested in dissecting.

Originally published at Swan Tower. You can comment here or there.

Bernie Sanders is not a Democrat

Jul. 26th, 2016 11:43 am
giandujakiss: (Default)
[personal profile] giandujakiss
And other shocking news.

Amazing, isn't it, that Democrats often want to limit their primary voting to ... Democrats.

but i am le tired

Jul. 26th, 2016 12:35 pm
sixbeforelunch: iron man on a pink background, text reads "everyone needs a hobby" (mcu - iron man hobby)
[personal profile] sixbeforelunch
Sometimes I come across my WIP and read what I have so far and think, "This isn't bad. I'd like to see where it goes. Someone should really finish it."

Then I remember that someone is me, and I get sad.

(no subject)

Jul. 26th, 2016 12:28 pm
the_rck: figure perched in a tree with barren branches (Default)
[personal profile] the_rck
The AT&T repair technician came yesterday while I was out, did some sort of repair, and left without giving any indication that they’d been there. I didn’t find out until I logged in to the site to check on the repair status. I suspected because the internet was much better last night (apart from the AT&T repair tracking website being down for an hour or two). We had trouble between about 8:00 and 9:00, but that’s a lot better than between 4:00 and 10:00.

There must have been something to repair out there because, if there hadn’t been, the technician would have knocked to see if they could come in (which they couldn’t have because I wasn’t home and they’re only allowed into a house if someone over the age of eighteen is there to supervise).

About 9:30 yesterday morning, I started feeling nausea. I was pretty sure it was anxiety, so I took an Ativan, and that helped. I ended up taking a cab to the dentist because I was worried that I wouldn’t be able to do without a trip to the bathroom for the forty five minutes it would take me to get there by bus. The cab trip was under ten minutes. I have no idea why it costs $3 more to get to the dentist than it does to get to UHS which is only about five blocks away. They charge by expected milage rather than by time.

The hygienist I was to see was running a little late, so I didn’t get into the chair until fifteen minutes after my appointment. Filling out the appointment paperwork, I noticed that I had somehow never told them that I take levothyroxine. I’ve been taking that for at least three years now and seeing the dentist every six months, so I really don’t know how on earth I forgot. They did the large, detailed set of x-rays they like to get every five to seven years. It had been six for me.

When I saw the dentist, she agreed that my bite splint is dying. She said that it’s possible that, because I’m using different insurance now than I was when I got the first one in the 1990s, my new insurance might pay for one. She’s going to have her receptionist send in a formal query so that we get a formal answer. If insurance won’t cover it, we’ll have to figure out where the money will come from because, if I don’t wear the dratted thing at night, my teeth hurt pretty constantly.

I took about an hour and a half to walk from the dentist to Totoro. That was due to Ingress rather than distance. I think the distance is eight to ten blocks. I attacked and captured a bunch of portals along the way, mostly things I had never captured before. By the time I got home yesterday, I’d accumulated almost half of the remaining points I need to get to level 8.

At any rate, I got to Totoro around 2:00. I texted Cordelia to let her know I’d be a while yet and Scott to see if maybe he could pick me up at the library after work instead of me taking the bus. I had a teriyaki chicken bento, two glasses of Dr Pepper (which I shouldn’t have because of caffeine and dehydration), and three glasses of water. I was done by about 2:45 and walked toward the library, still doing Ingress all the way. I got to the library and checked out all of my holds. At that point, it was three or four minutes until the bus left. The spot I’d have to get to was about a block and a half away, and I might have been able to make it if I hurried and if the lights at the crosswalk were in my favor, but I didn’t feel like I could handle that, so I sat in the library for a while.

I talked to Cordelia on the phone (she called because she was wondering what on earth I was doing still being out) and to Scott when he got off work about 3:30. He intended to (and did) get the oil changed if he could get to the place before they closed which meant that it would be after 5:00 before he could pick me up. He was willing if I wanted to wait. I didn’t. I kind of regretted that because the library bag was very, very heavy and hard to carry, but I caught the #22 home at 3:48 and was home by 4:10.

I was utterly exhausted, so I lay down for a while. I think what I really needed was to drink a lot more water. I had about sixteen ounces when I got in, but I couldn’t make myself drink more right then. Later on, I drank more water and started to get my energy back, at least enough to sit in the living room for the evening while we watched Castle in the Sky. I had pan fried summer squash with mushrooms for dinner (Scott made it; I couldn’t have right then). I wasn’t hungry enough to manage anything else. The squash was a little crunchier than I like it, but, you know, Scott cooked it the way he likes it.

At bedtime, I discovered that I had sunburned my shoulders, right by my neck and extending out about three inches. I had thought that my shirt covered those bits, so that surprised me quite a lot. I think the shirt must have gotten pulled to the side by my purse or something because the other bits of me that were under the shirt didn’t burn at all. Also, my bra straps ought to have covered part of what burned as well. I hadn’t thought to take sunscreen with me on my excursion because, normally, I’m not in the sun long enough to burn. It doesn’t hurt, but I put some aloe on it anyway.

Today, I need to call ACD about changing our internet service. I was hoping that they’d respond to my email, but they didn’t. It’s possible that they thought yesterday wasn’t a good day for it since I told them I wouldn’t be available between 10:00 and 2:00. Who knows?

I’m pretty sure, at this point, that I’m not going to finish the Narnia story by Friday. It’s still possible, but I didn’t write at all the last four days, and I’m not sure I’m going to be able to make myself do it today.

When I talked to Mom on Sunday, she gave me a hard time over me not following official news coverage of the RNC and DNC and the election in general. She considers that irresponsible. I’m not convinced because I don’t foresee anything coming up that would change my mind about who I’m voting for. Hillary Clinton is not perfect (nor is Bernie Sanders), but I’ve been going to vote for her all along. There wasn’t anybody the Republicans could have put forward who would have any chance of getting my vote, barring a sudden translocation into the West Wing universe with Alan Alda’s character running, and even then…

At any rate, me paying attention or not paying attention isn’t going to have an impact on anything, and at least watching comedy about it all doesn’t send my anxiety through the roof and gives me a little context.

Can we all take a moment to enjoy

Jul. 26th, 2016 11:18 am
giandujakiss: (Default)
[personal profile] giandujakiss
that for decades, Republicans built their brand on red-baiting and opposition to Russia?

The Daily Round

Jul. 26th, 2016 11:54 am
malkingrey: ((default))
[personal profile] malkingrey
A good thing: new slippers from L. L. Bean, to replace the ones I got for Christmas back in 2013. The old ones led a hard life and were coming apart at the seams; the new ones are the same make and mod as the old ones, only without the rips and tears.

An annoying thing: still playing find-a-roofer.

A resolve: to stop reading the political news, because it only annoys me. I already know who I'm going to vote for, and I'm well aware that my persuasive abilities, as far as convincing anybody else to change their minds, are close to nil. (It's the anti-Trump Hillary-haters that come the closest to setting me gibbering, the ones who say things like, "Trump is a horrible man and a dreadful candidate and a fascistic demagogue . . . but I won't vote for Hillary because [insert noble and high-minded reason here.]" To which I want to say nothing so much as, "I hope you enjoy your scrap of moral high ground when everything else is washing away in the flood." High-minded people . . . they'll sell you out for abstract principle every time.)
[syndicated profile] arstechnica_science_feed

Posted by Eric Berger

Screen grab of the reusable rocket panel discussion. From left: Dan Dumbacher, Gary Payton, Doug Bradley, Ben Goldberg, and Tom Markusic. (credit: AIAA/LiveStream)

The US government and some of its major aerospace contractors have tried to tackle the problem of reusable rockets and spacecraft for several decades, from the DC-X to the space shuttle, with mixed success. Even after spending hundreds of billions of dollars on these technologies in development and flight costs, neither the government nor its traditional aerospace contractors have mastered the art of flying vehicles to space, recovering them, and turning them around for new missions quickly and at low cost.

During the last half year, however, both SpaceX and Blue Origin have begun to demonstrate these capabilities. Although much work remains to be done, Blue Origin has already flown a suborbital rocket four times, in relatively short order, with low turnaround costs. And SpaceX has recovered five orbital rockets at land and sea and expects to refly at least one of them later this year.

Monday evening in Salt Lake City, some aerospace industry officials sat down to discuss this new development. The panel at an American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics forum on propulsion had a provocative title, “Launch Vehicle Reusability: Holy Grail, Chasing Our Tail, or Somewhere in Between?"

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