daguti + counterintuitive   125

This Is Why Stairs Can Leave You Out of Breath | Psychology Today
"Humans (and many of our closest animal relatives) tend to stop or slow their breathing when concentrating on a specific task for a short period of time."

I always thought that was just a quirk of mine - when I focus on a tough task on the computer, usually. Good to know it's a normal, human thing.
meetup-movnat  brain  psychology  fitness  health  counterintuitive 
5 weeks ago by daguti
Revisionist History Podcast - General Chapman's Last Stand
Fucking amazing podcast. The best-laid intentions of what is by all accounts, a strong, intelligent, disciplined man... gone awry, tripling the population of Mexicans living in the US -- the exact opposite of what he was trying to do.
people-malcolm-gladwell  audio-programs  counterintuitive 
9 weeks ago by daguti
Only In The US Can A Party Win 10M More Votes And Still Lose The Senate - The Intellectualist
history-vestiges... = "The U.S. Constitution required many compromises in order to bring every state on board, and that included representation:

One of them was to create a legislature with two chambers, one that gave each state equal representation and one that based representation on a state’s population. Having a Congress solely based on population, which some people argue for today, was one of the stalled ideas that led to this compromise.

That system remains in place today in large part because it’s part of the Constitution, which is difficult to amend. Opponents wouldn’t be able to change the system simply by passing a new law."
countries-united-states-america  election  election-2018  history-vestiges-of-the-past-creep-into-the-present  politics  counterintuitive 
november 2018 by daguti
A recent study finds that young people who get financial support from their parents have greater professional success, highlighting one way social inequality is transmitted from one generation to the next : science
counterintuitive = Not exactly counterintuitive, but runs contrary to the myth of the "self made man."

Reminds me of the meme I saw of Jeff Bezos showing him in a garage working to build Amazon in the early days. Then below it listed all his advantages:
- went to one of the best schools in the world
- had a top Wall Street job
- parents provided financial support, etc
success  wealth  counterintuitive  research-studies 
may 2018 by daguti
Shutting Down Doesn’t Fully Shut Down Windows 10 (But Restarting Does)
"When you click “Shut Down” on your Windows 10 PC, Windows doesn’t fully shut down. It hibernates the kernel, saving its state so it can boot faster. If you’re experiencing computer problems and need to reset that state, you’ll need to restart your PC instead.

We’ve personally experienced this problem ourselves. When faced with weird system problems that may be caused by a buggy driver or other low-level software issues, the problem persisted after shutting down our PC and booting it back up.

This weirdness is all thanks to Windows 10’s “Fast Startup” feature, which is enabled by default. This feature was introduced in Windows 8, and has also been called Fast Boot and Hybrid Boot or Hybrid Shutdown."

"You can also perform a full shut down by pressing and holding the Shift key on your keyboard while you click the “Shut Down” option in Windows. This works whether you’re clicking the option in the Start menu, on the sign-in screen, or on the screen that appears after you press Ctrl+Alt+Delete."

Also see how you can do it from the comment line using the shutdown command...

...and how to disable it completely if you are using older hardware that is incompatible with it.
windows-10  counterintuitive  tips-n-tricks  techsupport 
april 2018 by daguti
Opinion | A High-Paying Job? Go to App Boot Camp. - The New York Times
This is the story about the Linden girl who worked at Blue Apron going to a coding bootcamp.
programming  getting-started  counterintuitive 
april 2018 by daguti
The Libertarian Who Accidentally Helped Make the Case for Regulation: George Mason economist Alex Tabarrok set out to prove that federal regulations are strangling the economy. That’s not what he found. : TrueReddit
"Alex Tabarrok is no one’s idea of a big-government liberal. A libertarian economist at George Mason University, he’s best known for cofounding Marginal Revolution, one of the most popular economics blogs on the internet. A deep skeptic of government bureaucracies, he has written favorably of private prisons, private airports, and even private cities.

That’s why a study he co-published earlier this year is so noteworthy. When Tabarrok and his former grad student Nathan Goldschlag set out to measure how federal regulations impact business growth, they were sure they’d find proof that regulations were dragging down the economy. But they didn’t. No matter how they sliced the data, they could find no evidence that federal regulation was bad for business."

Pretty shocking that he actually published the data, being that it contradicted his ideology. As someone said after reading the above intro, "Kudos to him for publishing it."
counterintuitive  politics-philosophies-republicans  economics  economics-free-market 
april 2018 by daguti
CollegeHumor - Turns out fat isn't the only thing that makes you,...
Adam Ruins Everything: "Low-fat Foods Are Making You Fatter"

tags:
food-fat food-sugar health meetup-movnat video counterintuitive
food-fat  food-sugar  health  meetup-movnat  video  counterintuitive 
march 2018 by daguti
[no title]
Rx for Osteoarthritis and Osteoporosis: High­Impact Exercise
counterintuitive  health-aging  disease-arthritis  disease-cure  disease-treatment 
february 2018 by daguti
[no title]
"8/12/2015 www.medscape.com/viewarticle/849401_print
http://www.medscape.com/viewarticle/849401_print 1/2
www.medscape.com
|August 11, 2015
Consumption of saturated fats is not associated with all­cause mortality, cardiovascular disease, coronary heart disease
(CHD), ischemic stroke, or diabetes. In contrast, however, consumption of trans fats is associated with all­cause
mortality, total CHD, and CHD mortality, according to a systematic review and meta­analysis of observational studies.
However, the authors caution that the results are confounded by heterogeneous evidence and methodological
limitations.
Russell J. De Souza, ScD, RD, from McMaster University, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada, and colleagues published their
synthesis of observational evidence online August 11 in the BMJ. They focused their review on apparently healthy
adults. The underlying studies tended to rely on food frequency questionnaires, 24­hour recalls, or 7­day food records.
The investigators note that the findings from prospective cohorts were consistent with the findings from case­controlled
studies.
The researchers attempted to both synthesize and quantify the literature in the field. To that end, they focused their
attention on studies of similar design that measured comparable outcomes. They then used the grading of
recommendations assessment, development, and evaluation (GRADE) approach to evaluate the quality of the body of
evidence in a way that was able to quantify the presence, strength, and direction of the effect.
“Very Low” Certainty for Saturated Fats
Based on the GRADE approach, the investigators labeled the certainty of association between saturated fat and all
outcomes "very low." Overall, however, the investigators noted that they were unable to explain the tremendous
heterogeneity present in most of the analyses of saturated fats.
When they synthesized the results from the studies, they found no association between saturated fat intake and allcause
mortality, despite inclusion of positive data from the Seven Countries' Study. They note, however, that they were
unable to effectively combine the positive association found in the Seven Countries' Study with the associations from
other studies because of differences in methodology.
Although saturated fats were not associated with total CHD, there was a trend for an association between saturated fats
and CHD mortality. Specifically, when the investigators pooled prospective cohorts with nested case­control studies,
they found a borderline significant association between saturated fats and CHD mortality.
There was no association, however, between saturated fat and ischemic stroke. That said, studies in Asian countries
revealed that the relative risk for stroke in the highest quartile of saturated fat consumption was 18% less (0.82; 95%
confidence interval, 0.69 ­ 0.98) than the risk for stroke in the lowest quartile of saturated fat consumption.
Although some researchers believe saturated fats compromise insulin sensitivity, the small randomized trials that tested
this hypothesis yielded inconclusive results. Dr de Souza and colleagues confirmed a documented inverse association
between dairy products and type 2 diabetes. In particular, the odd­chain saturated fats associated with diary intake were
inversely associated with incident type 2 diabetes.
Stronger Associations for Trans Fats
The investigators labelled the certainty of association of trans fats with CHD outcomes as "moderate."
Dr de Souza and colleagues found "reliable and strong positive associations" between intake of trans fats and CHD and
CHD mortality. In contrast, the association between trans fats and ischemic stroke was less clear, and the researchers
Saturated Fat Consumption Not Associated With Mortality
Lara C. Pullen, PhD
8/12/2015 www.medscape.com/viewarticle/849401_print
http://www.medscape.com/viewarticle/849401_print 2/2
found that the two prospective studies on the subject yielded inconsistent results.
Although there was no association between trans fats and type 2 diabetes, the data suggest trans­palmitoleic acid
(found in dairy fat) may be able to protect against type 2 diabetes.
The systematic review revealed striking differences between industrially produced trans fats and ruminant trans fats.
The investigators note, however, that it was difficult to distinguish between consumption of specific trans fatty acids
(industrial vs ruminant), especially when individuals eat only a small amount of ruminant trans fats relative to high
volumes of industrial trans fats.
The authors propose, then, that the association between consumption of trans fats and mortality may thus reflect a
higher intake of industrial trans fats, as opposed to ruminant trans fats. Future studies will be able to address this issue
better as industrially produced partially hydrogenated oils are phased out of several countries.
Until the phase out of industrially produced trans fats is a reality, however, the researchers suggest that currently
available data support the hypothesis that industrially produced trans fats, but not ruminant trans fats, are associated
with risk for CHD. In contrast, both industrial trans fats and ruminant trans fats appear to have similar effects on low­ and
high­density lipoprotein cholesterol levels.
Limitations of the Studies
The investigators note that observational studies can only document associations; they cannot demonstrate causation.
Moreover, the measurement error in epidemiologic studies of diet and disease is often significant. These measurement
errors often bias the associations toward the null, making it possible that health effects are being missed.
The authors also call attention to the implications of their findings for nutritional recommendations. They suggest that
dietary guidelines that call for the removal of saturated fats and trans fats consider the health implications of the
macronutrients (carbohydrates and/or protein) that will be used to replace the fat. Such a consideration is especially
important in light of the current systematic review, as well as new data on the health effects of carbohydrates.
The authors have disclosed no relevant financial relationships.
BMJ. Published online August 11, 2015.
Medscape Medical News © 2015 WebMD, LLC"
food-fat  health-cholesterol  counterintuitive  food-vegetable-oil 
february 2018 by daguti
Heart Stents Are Useless for Most Stable Patients. They’re Still Widely Used. - The New York Times
"Researchers gathered patients with severe coronary disease at five sites in Britain, and randomized them to one of two groups. All were given medication according to a protocol for a period of time. Then, the first group of patients received a stent. In the second, patients were kept sedated for at least 15 minutes, but no stent was placed.

Six weeks later, all the patients were tested on a treadmill. Exercise tends to bring out pain in such patients, and monitoring them while they’re under stress is a common way to check for angina. At the time of testing, neither the patient nor the cardiologist knew whether a stent had been placed. And, based on the results, they couldn’t figure it out even after testing: There was no difference in the outcomes of interest between the intervention and placebo groups."
disease-heart-disease  counterintuitive  medicine-placebos 
february 2018 by daguti
Myths of the 1 Percent: What Puts People at the Top - The New York Times
Not international trade (which is correlated with INCREASED income equality)
Not the rise of information technology
Not Unions
Not immigration

"So What’s Going On?

Almost all of the growth in top American earners has come from just three economic sectors: professional services, finance and insurance, and health care, groups that tend to benefit from regulatory barriers that shelter them from competition.

The groups that have contributed the most people to the 1 percent since 1980 are: physicians; executives, managers, sales supervisors, and analysts working in the financial sectors; and professional and legal service industry executives, managers, lawyers, consultants and sales representatives.

Without changes in these largely domestic services industries — finance, health care, the law — the United States would look like Canada or Germany in terms of its top income shares.

The United States also stands out in terms of how much money its elite professionals earn relative to the median worker. Workers at the 90th percentile of the income distribution for professionals make 3.5 times the earnings of the typical (median) worker in all occupations in the United States. Only Mexico and Israel, which have very high inequality, compensate professionals so disproportionately. In Switzerland, the Netherlands, Finland and Denmark, the ratio is about 2 to 1."
wealth-income-distribution  analysis  counterintuitive 
november 2017 by daguti
Suspect In Would-Be Airport Bombing Nabbed With Help From REI : The Two-Way : NPR
"King pointed out the particulars of the story — an improvised weapon, planted at an airport, by a man who said he was declaring war. King asked what would happen if the attacker were "an immigrant, or a Muslim, or a Mexican ... Mainstream American outlets would be covering the heroic bravery of those who thwarted the terrorist plot. ... in this case, though? Crickets.""
terrorism  counterintuitive  race-racism 
october 2017 by daguti
House flippers triggered the US housing market crash, not poor subprime borrowers, a new study shows. — Quartz
"Mounting evidence suggests that the notion that the 2007 crash happened because people with shoddy credit borrowed to buy houses they couldn’t afford is just plain wrong. The latest comes in a new NBER working paper arguing that it was wealthy or middle-class house-flipping speculators who blew up the bubble to cataclysmic proportions, and then wrecked local housing markets when they defaulted en masse."
economic-recession-2008  real-estate  capitalism-greed  capitalism  counterintuitive 
september 2017 by daguti
This Neuroscientist Argues That Addiction Is Not a Disease and Rehab Is Bullshit | VICE | United States
Addiction has to do with isolation and feeling alone, not having a support network and not being able to deeply connect with other people. You can superficially connect and have a nice circle of addicts, but not connecting with people in a way that's harmonious and fulfilling, those are the people that are really vulnerable to addiction. They're lonely, depressed, anxious, and traumatized. It's just like the Rat Park [Canadian study into drug addiction]. What I said doesn't just apply to humans, it applies to other animals, too. Isolation is really bad for you and it's the underlining factor of addiction.

and the last paragraph just put the icing on the cake:
"Addiction has to do with isolation and feeling alone, not having a support network and not being able to deeply connect with other people. You can superficially connect and have a nice circle of addicts, but not connecting with people in a way that's harmonious and fulfilling, those are the people that are really vulnerable to addiction. They're lonely, depressed, anxious, and traumatized. It's just like the Rat Park [Canadian study into drug addiction]. What I said doesn't just apply to humans, it applies to other animals, too. Isolation is really bad for you and it's the underlining factor of addiction."
disease-addiction  counterintuitive 
september 2016 by daguti
Bacteria on the Brain - The New Yorker
you really have to read the whole article, but in short I disagree with the way that the primary subject conducted research. He does not look for the mechanisms that create the outcomes he's looking for. He's in for looks for the outcomes. This is similar to believing in magic. Although you might argue that yes, helping people at any cost is good, I believe that we should always seek the mechanisms because it is only then that we can truly know what we are doing. I do this in my daily life with everything I interact with. I am not satisfied with just having a positive result, I need to know why I did, because when situations change, you don't want to believe in magic period you want to know exactly what variables cost what outcome so that you can change them to suit the new circumstances.
brain  brain-surgery  disease-cancer  disease-treatment  disease-cure  counterintuitive 
december 2015 by daguti
For Irish Illegally In U.S., A Life Locked In Place, Hoping For Change : NPR
11MM illegals in the US and ~25% are not from Latin America. Think about that.
counterintuitive  race  race-immigration 
october 2015 by daguti
These researchers have discovered the perfect password that’s also easy to remember - The Washington Post
counterintuitive = The caption at the bottom of the XKCD comic "Through 20 years of efforts, we have successfully trained everyone to use passwords that are hard for humans to remember and easy for computers to guess." --- This reminds me exactly of the analysis of large systems where the guy says that everyone easily and intuitively finds the touch points in a system, it's just that they all push in exactly the wrong direction. ... Also be sure to check the Reddit thread mentioned in the article: https://www.reddit.com/r/askscience/comments/wmzrz/is_xkcd_right_about_password_strength ........... everything-old-is-new-again = "As the researchers point out, humans have been using poetry as a way to remember information for thousands of years. It’s no accident that long epics, like the 12,000-line Odyssey, or the 17,000-line Canterbury Tales, were written using meter or rhyme."
passwords  counterintuitive  paradigm-shifts-everything-old-is-new-again 
october 2015 by daguti
Diana Young - You've read the 'smart creative people more prone to...
"Depression has long been seen as nothing but a problem," says Paul Andrews, an assistant professor of Psychology, Neuroscience & Behaviour at McMaster. "We are asking whether it may actually be a natural adaptation that the brain uses to tackle certain problems. We are seeing more evidence that depression can be a necessary and beneficial adaptation to dealing with major, complex issues that defy easy understanding."
health-mental-depression  counterintuitive  intelligence-iq 
october 2015 by daguti
Why It Was Easier to Be Skinny in the 1980s - The Atlantic
counterintuitive = We're used to thinking of diet & exercise as the only things that matter for maintaining weight, but we're literally in a stew of chemicals & pharmaceuticals that are killing our gut bacteria and inducing our bodies to gain weight, EVEN AT THE SAME FOOD & INTAKE LEVELS of 30 years ago.
meetup-movnat  fitness  health  health-weight  counterintuitive  health-gut-bacteria  medicine-pharmaceuticals-drugs-prescriptions 
october 2015 by daguti
THIS SO VERY MUCH THIS - Album on Imgur
strategy (i.e. learn when you're pushing for too much), seeds-of-its-own-destruction = Read the whole thing (it has several images) - the interesting part to me is that it claims that previous to the anti-abortion movement, fetuses were removed intact and families were allowed to take pictures with them and grieve. Then the anti-abortion movement came in and decided that people who get abortions shouldn't be allowed to do that, so they came up with this procedure which destroys the fetus. Now the anti-abortion movement says this reprehensible procedure is how abortions are done and why they should be stopped... I don't know if they've evil geniuses or if they are retarded, but two things are clear: 1) If you push against something too hard, something worse could come to take its place. (destroying fetuses instead of just killing them) 2) Maybe the way to stop something is to push too much, get the worse thing and claim that EVERYTHING should be banned because it's too "horrible."
abortion  anti-something  counterintuitive  me-stuff-seeds-of-its-own-descruction  strategy  counterproductive 
october 2015 by daguti
What Stress Does To Your Decisions - It's Reverse of What Most Expect - PsyBlog
"Surprisingly, being under stress makes people focus on the positive more than they would otherwise. “Stress seems to help people learn from positive feedback and impairs their learning from negative feedback.”"
stress  psychology  psychology-choice  counterintuitive 
september 2015 by daguti
The Golden Rule - Radiolab
The "Golden Balls" game - where the guy got his opponent to split the money instead of stealing all of it by using the most counterintuitive technique you could imagine. I think this part is at the very end of the show.
counterintuitive  radio-shows-radiolab  psychology  me-stuff 
august 2015 by daguti
A Case of C. Diff: Did a N.J. School Overreact? | Medpage Today
counterintuitive = Not counterintuitive if you've been keeping up with current literature, but for most people, this is counterintuitive: "We're learning more and more that increased use of disinfectants in the house and in schools is actually not really helpful," he said. "The microbiome in us is so complicated that attempts to have a sterile environment are doomed to failure and may actually disrupt our health."
health-gut-bacteria  counterintuitive 
january 2015 by daguti
TIL backwards-facing airplane seats are 10 times safer, but passengers do not want them : todayilearned
ideas-stolen = Actually, I came up with this long after it was first discussed and implemented in military aircraft, but I still came up with the idea independently.
airplanes  safety  counterintuitive  ideas-stolen 
december 2014 by daguti
Poverty, Inc. Official Trailer - YouTube
"I don't know of any Third World countries who received so much aid that they suddenly became First World countries." .............. Reddit comments are informative: http://www.reddit.com/r/Documentaries/comments/2qd3pv/poverty_inc_official_trailer_2014/
movies-to-watch-documentaries  poverty  counterintuitive 
december 2014 by daguti
SAUDI OIL MINISTER: I Don't Care If Prices Crash To $20 — We're Not Budging : worldnews
long-term-thinking, counterintuitive = Comments all seem to agree that although on the surface, it seems they are hurting themselves, they are doing it to drive US shale oil boom out of business, because prices have to be at $80/barrel for shale oil to be profitable. So this is a long term play to drive competitors out of the market.
energy  energy-oil  energy-gasoline  counterintuitive  news  2014  long-term-thinking  business  strategy  countries-saudi-arabia 
december 2014 by daguti
HS kid gives classmate new sneakers because other kids were bullying him : UpliftingNews
counterintuitive = Most kids would just join in on the bullying, but this kid bucked the trend. That takes a lot of thinking and balls.
life-affirming  childrearing-bullying  counterintuitive 
december 2014 by daguti
Fats and Cholesterol: Out with the Bad, In with the Good | The Nutrition Source | Harvard School of Public Health
This seems to be the definitive study on this matter and it cuts very evenly with my thoughts on the matter, though it does not completely agree with me. (and I'm willing to accept if I'm wrong on those points)
health-cholesterol  food-fat  counterintuitive 
december 2014 by daguti
Debunking Vaccine Myths Can Have An Unintended Effect : Shots - Health News : NPR
"Motivated reasoning is the psychology concept that explains why people move the goalposts in an argument. "Even if you address specific misperceptions, our motivated reasoning system is going to jump in to fill in the gaps," Tannenbaum said. "We do a lot to protect the beliefs we already hold, and if one aspect of that belief is challenged, it is easy enough to fill in other reasons.""
psychology  psychology-beliefs-or-changing-beliefs  disease-flu  counterintuitive  communication 
december 2014 by daguti
Why Math Might Be The Secret To School Success : NPR Ed : NPR
"There's plenty of evidence on the long-term importance of preschool. But why math? Morris says a 2013 study by Greg Duncan, at the University of California, Irvine's School of Education, showed that math knowledge at the beginning of elementary school was the single most powerful predictor determining whether a student would graduate from high school and attend college. "We think math might be sort of a lever to improve outcomes for kids longer term," Morris says."
mathematics  children  childrearing  teaching  poverty  counterintuitive 
december 2014 by daguti
Dick Cheney Was Lying About Torture: The Senate report confirms it doesn’t work. As those of us on the inside knew. : politics
counterintuitive = Not for me, but for many. ....................... Comment by Zerowantuthri (http://www.reddit.com/r/politics/comments/2opio3/dick_cheney_was_lying_about_torture_the_senate/cmphoib) lists multiple examples of societies througout history that already knew this, yet we had to "learn" it again?? Why does humanity do these kinds of things? ................... From the article: "The self-defeating stupidity of torture might come as news to Americans who’ve heard again and again from Cheney and other political leaders that torture “worked.” Professional interrogators, however, couldn’t be less surprised. We know that legal, rapport-building interrogation techniques are the best way to obtain intelligence, and that torture tends to solicit unreliable information that sets back investigations."
crime-torture  politics-philosophies-republicans  counterintuitive  history-wrong-side-of  lies-lying 
december 2014 by daguti
Doubling saturated fat in diet does not increase saturated fat in blood -- ScienceDaily
When will people learn? Dietary fat/cholesterol does not translate to blood fat/cholesterol. If there's one thing I hate about the 80s it's the faux health kick everyone went on, ridding every food of fat - and accomplishing absolutely nothing. FTA: "Doubling saturated fat in the diet does not drive up total levels of saturated fat in the blood, according to a controlled diet study. Increasing levels of carbohydrates in the study diet promoted a steady increase in the blood of a fatty acid linked to higher risk for diabetes and heart disease."
food-fat  health-cholesterol  counterintuitive  food-carbs 
december 2014 by daguti
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