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ichbinlecher

Last status update:
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Date Signed Up:8/14/2011
Last Login:4/03/2016
Stats
Content Thumbs: 2141 total,  2329 ,  188
Comment Thumbs: 1221 total,  1465 ,  244
Content Level Progress: 40% (40/100)
Level 121 Content: Respected Member Of Famiry → Level 122 Content: Respected Member Of Famiry
Comment Level Progress: 24% (24/100)
Level 212 Comments: Comedic Genius → Level 213 Comments: Comedic Genius
Subscribers:0
Content Views:44111
Times Content Favorited:72 times
Total Comments Made:627
FJ Points:3364

latest user's comments

#36 - You shut your whore mouth. Nightmare is the best.  [+] (3 replies) 05/09/2013 on all along....all along +45
User avatar
#47 - sladee (05/09/2013) [-]
aw yiss
User avatar
#46 - arstya (05/09/2013) [-]
They're all awesome, stfu.
User avatar
#44 - weirdvintagegirl (05/09/2013) [-]
Corpse Bride is my second favorite!
#273 - Nonrelated or related but not the topic at hand. The question…  [+] (4 replies) 05/09/2013 on Tickle my balls and call me... 0
#274 - morkotlap (05/09/2013) [-]
Probably because your muscles aren't that good at storing oxygen and every second makes you weaker. And the same goes for the rest of your neural tissue, shutting down one by one.

So may it be water, snakes, falling trees or other humans, it's always safer to get out of the harm's way as soon as possible. Especially when you are surprised by the events.
#276 - ichbinlecher (05/09/2013) [-]
But you don't seem to be getting that scientists, as of when I last heard, do not know why. We can probably all we want, but that isn't science. The point remains, this invention, while great, will likely not reduce the panic people feel when they can not breath - and will likely not help much outside its current usage.
#281 - morkotlap (05/09/2013) [-]
I asked for the link and I tried to google. I didn't find anything, so pardon me if I doubt this. The mechanism is pretty well understood as far as internet goes.

And just a while ago you said that when the guy had 100 percent oxygen it didn't count somehow. Raising oxygen level would definitely help move this boundary few minutes longer.
#287 - ichbinlecher (05/09/2013) [-]
Perhaps, and I will concede that. I also do not know how the mechanism works. You can doubt all you want, I can't verify because I lack the resources and would have to do the same thing as you - and there is no point in doing the work myself when it doesn't matter enough for me. I am not trying to change your worldview on things, and I don't care much if you listen. I knew a random, related factoid, and shared it - basically the only thing I do on this site.

The reason I said that didn't count is because I thought somehow you were trying to say that people can hold their breath past the point of oxygen starvation (the 10 minute mark). And changing a variable like average oxygen content in the blood is going to drastically change this.
#250 - Sent me? I read all the articles you posted, but recall nothi…  [+] (3 replies) 05/09/2013 on Tickle my balls and call me... 0
#252 - morkotlap (05/09/2013) [-]
The one about mammalian diving reflex on wikipedia clearly states:
Every animal's diving reflex is triggered specifically by cold water contacting the face[2] – water that is warmer than 21 °C (70 °F) does not cause the reflex, and neither does submersion of body parts other than the face.
#258 - ichbinlecher (05/09/2013) [-]
Aye, already replied on that bit. Didn't read because I knew the concept. You are correct (or wiki is, whatever).
#251 - ichbinlecher (05/09/2013) [-]
Ah, nevermind, I didn't read the wiki one, as I know what diving reflexes are.
#248 - The question isn't why we panic like "hmm...I wonder why …  [+] (6 replies) 05/09/2013 on Tickle my balls and call me... 0
#266 - morkotlap (05/09/2013) [-]
It's actually just another bug in our body called the en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Instinctive_drowning_response

It isn't about lack of oxygen causing the panic, it's about when you are panicking, lack of oxygen will make it far worse. Ask any astmhatic. It's pretty reasonable to panic when you are under distress and start running out of oxygen. The mechanisms are needlesly complicated, but basically, your Autonomic nervous system will decide it's done with your oxygen lacking ass and takes control. It's one of the parts of our neural system that's pretty well understood, so if you feel like it, wiki or google it.
#273 - ichbinlecher (05/09/2013) [-]
Nonrelated or related but not the topic at hand. The question at hand is why the brain begins panic some 8 minutes before there is even risk of damage. And how the brain decides "now" is the time to panic seemingly arbitrarily.
#274 - morkotlap (05/09/2013) [-]
Probably because your muscles aren't that good at storing oxygen and every second makes you weaker. And the same goes for the rest of your neural tissue, shutting down one by one.

So may it be water, snakes, falling trees or other humans, it's always safer to get out of the harm's way as soon as possible. Especially when you are surprised by the events.
#276 - ichbinlecher (05/09/2013) [-]
But you don't seem to be getting that scientists, as of when I last heard, do not know why. We can probably all we want, but that isn't science. The point remains, this invention, while great, will likely not reduce the panic people feel when they can not breath - and will likely not help much outside its current usage.
#281 - morkotlap (05/09/2013) [-]
I asked for the link and I tried to google. I didn't find anything, so pardon me if I doubt this. The mechanism is pretty well understood as far as internet goes.

And just a while ago you said that when the guy had 100 percent oxygen it didn't count somehow. Raising oxygen level would definitely help move this boundary few minutes longer.
#287 - ichbinlecher (05/09/2013) [-]
Perhaps, and I will concede that. I also do not know how the mechanism works. You can doubt all you want, I can't verify because I lack the resources and would have to do the same thing as you - and there is no point in doing the work myself when it doesn't matter enough for me. I am not trying to change your worldview on things, and I don't care much if you listen. I knew a random, related factoid, and shared it - basically the only thing I do on this site.

The reason I said that didn't count is because I thought somehow you were trying to say that people can hold their breath past the point of oxygen starvation (the 10 minute mark). And changing a variable like average oxygen content in the blood is going to drastically change this.
#72 - It does slowly irradicate the sense of other that has been the…  [+] (2 replies) 05/09/2013 on Mistakes And False Predictions 0
User avatar
#75 - aviatrix (05/09/2013) [-]
I thought even before the internet age, a large majority of young people associated themselves with being liberal. Maybe the internet's augmented this though.
#76 - ichbinlecher (05/09/2013) [-]
It is a stronger trend, as far as I know. It is augmented also by a liberal schooling system and such, but it has become more pronounced lately.
#227 - The question that scientists are wondering is why the panic co…  [+] (13 replies) 05/09/2013 on Tickle my balls and call me... 0
#243 - morkotlap (05/09/2013) [-]
P.S: Please have someone supervise you. You can drown even in bathroom sink.
#250 - ichbinlecher (05/09/2013) [-]
Sent me? I read all the articles you posted, but recall nothing about cold water.
#252 - morkotlap (05/09/2013) [-]
The one about mammalian diving reflex on wikipedia clearly states:
Every animal's diving reflex is triggered specifically by cold water contacting the face[2] – water that is warmer than 21 °C (70 °F) does not cause the reflex, and neither does submersion of body parts other than the face.
#258 - ichbinlecher (05/09/2013) [-]
Aye, already replied on that bit. Didn't read because I knew the concept. You are correct (or wiki is, whatever).
#251 - ichbinlecher (05/09/2013) [-]
Ah, nevermind, I didn't read the wiki one, as I know what diving reflexes are.
#241 - morkotlap (05/09/2013) [-]
Pls link the scientists. This doesn't sound as a valid scientific question. When you have trait that can somehow ensure survival, then it's selected for and survives. There is no magical purpose for everything in human body. Most of the traits actually have more cons than pros now, but it isn't evolutionary feasible to get rid of them in terms of hundred of milions of years.

Example> Testicles outside the body do not lower the temperature beyond interhuman variance, yet they weaken the abdominal wall significantly. But theres no way to get them back in as we as anyone who would be born with balls halfway up would endanger his survival significantly, because the abdominal muscles would mash the shit out of them and thus it won't be selected for and we are pretty much stuck with feature that was once beneficial for our rat-like ancestors, but now only makes us vulerable.

Yea, because the panic is pretty normal on land as it means something is choking you, or you are gravely wounded. Have you read the article I sent you? When you get your face in cold water, your capability of holding breath will raise significantly. You can try this at home.
#248 - ichbinlecher (05/09/2013) [-]
The question isn't why we panic like "hmm...I wonder why a brain would desire oxygen" the question is "how does the mechanism by which we know to begin panicking work." Can't link because I am not a scientist nor do I care to look it up, this is information that I absorbed, most likely in one of my many news feeds. I know it is at least dated by about a year, since I recall being in a summer job.
#266 - morkotlap (05/09/2013) [-]
It's actually just another bug in our body called the en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Instinctive_drowning_response

It isn't about lack of oxygen causing the panic, it's about when you are panicking, lack of oxygen will make it far worse. Ask any astmhatic. It's pretty reasonable to panic when you are under distress and start running out of oxygen. The mechanisms are needlesly complicated, but basically, your Autonomic nervous system will decide it's done with your oxygen lacking ass and takes control. It's one of the parts of our neural system that's pretty well understood, so if you feel like it, wiki or google it.
#273 - ichbinlecher (05/09/2013) [-]
Nonrelated or related but not the topic at hand. The question at hand is why the brain begins panic some 8 minutes before there is even risk of damage. And how the brain decides "now" is the time to panic seemingly arbitrarily.
#274 - morkotlap (05/09/2013) [-]
Probably because your muscles aren't that good at storing oxygen and every second makes you weaker. And the same goes for the rest of your neural tissue, shutting down one by one.

So may it be water, snakes, falling trees or other humans, it's always safer to get out of the harm's way as soon as possible. Especially when you are surprised by the events.
#276 - ichbinlecher (05/09/2013) [-]
But you don't seem to be getting that scientists, as of when I last heard, do not know why. We can probably all we want, but that isn't science. The point remains, this invention, while great, will likely not reduce the panic people feel when they can not breath - and will likely not help much outside its current usage.
#281 - morkotlap (05/09/2013) [-]
I asked for the link and I tried to google. I didn't find anything, so pardon me if I doubt this. The mechanism is pretty well understood as far as internet goes.

And just a while ago you said that when the guy had 100 percent oxygen it didn't count somehow. Raising oxygen level would definitely help move this boundary few minutes longer.
#287 - ichbinlecher (05/09/2013) [-]
Perhaps, and I will concede that. I also do not know how the mechanism works. You can doubt all you want, I can't verify because I lack the resources and would have to do the same thing as you - and there is no point in doing the work myself when it doesn't matter enough for me. I am not trying to change your worldview on things, and I don't care much if you listen. I knew a random, related factoid, and shared it - basically the only thing I do on this site.

The reason I said that didn't count is because I thought somehow you were trying to say that people can hold their breath past the point of oxygen starvation (the 10 minute mark). And changing a variable like average oxygen content in the blood is going to drastically change this.