Which looks a little like how Python would look without list comprehensions:
filtered = filter((lambda x: x.foo == "bar"), unfiltered)
True, but my brain just auto-converted that to a car analogy: "You know, if I take off one of the wheels off this fancy sports car, it doesn't drive too good"
I'm just going to jump in here and yell "BULLSHIT!". Ever looked up the definition of normal? Aspergers is a significant deviation from how a person functions mentally on average.
I'm going to go out on a limb here, and guess that you don't actually have a statistical definition of normal human mental processes to hand, so trying to use formal definitions of "normal" and "significance" is meaningless.
What a nice load of pathos. All irrelevant to the topic.
No. I'm pointing out that humans have a cognitive defect that causes us to label inconvenient mental configurations as "diseases", rather than addressing the important questions directly. Is this person happy? Can they achieve their goals without assistance? Can they effectively function in our society as it currently exists?
I look at the average person and think, now here is a guy with more money than sense. Yeah nice to have some overpriced gadget to sit between a more expensive gadget that can actually do stuff, and time spent actually enjoying life and not surfing the web and writing emails. Most people with less or no money to waste have no choice but to do the correct thing in down time and enjoy life and not surf the web and write emails.
...or post to
I was imprecise, I apologise. I think, from other comments, you're from a farming family? So I don't mean a poor harvest, I mean loss of your entire crop. And it happening over and over again, because the crop is especially vulnerable.
Extending the pet analogy, yes I take your point about congenital defects, but what would you think of someone who deliberately or carelessly (as in, being capable of knowing better) bred those defects into their children?
Much of the excitement we get out of our work is that we don't really know what we are doing. -- E. Dijkstra