@I_Am_Dominic: I don't usually play it like that exactly, but that can be fun to do for sure. Noise is quite interesting music. I usually stick to some unconventional chords mixed with a solid groove.
I play bass and guitar, however I don't play bass like a conventional rhythm-oriented bassist would (although I can). I tend to mess around with chromaticism and essentially walking all over the fretboard, imitating some jazz musicians. I also like to play the main melody on bass rather than guitar. As long as you have the strings to back it up, it makes for an interesting, organic-sounding attack.
I don't think it's a "girly" drink, but if you drink it I will think less of you because it tastes like absolute shit. The stuff is so loaded with sugars. Same with hard lemonades, coolers, etc. that it ruins any sort of alcohol flavoring. It also does NOT have more alcohol than most good beers.
When I drink alcohol, I like tasting the actual alcohol even if it's only a slight hint. If it's higher quality alcohol then it's fun to attempt to analyze the distilling process based on flavors.
I've fallen out of games for the most part. I still play the occasional new release but I am generally more into modding games and looking for games with an older, archaic style of gameplay. Most games nowadays aren't challenging or gripping enough to hold my interest for more than a few minutes. The homogenization of entire genres makes spending time playing games far less palatable.
Having RTS and RPGs as your favorite genres doesn't bode well either when every RPG nowadays is "open world" at the expense of quality (Elder Scrolls gets away with it thanks to the modding community), and where every RTS...well, Starcraft 2 effectively (and hopefully temporarily) killed the genre.
I have plenty of other hobbies though, so until I get around to playing all those old niche titles I have other things to do.
I can tell this thread is full of idiots who think computer science is programming - hence the "hurr less math" comments.
Computer Science is, at its core, mathematics. Moreso than engineering which relies on physics. In computer science there's loads of abstract theorems, algorithms, proofs, and ideas which are literally on the cutting edge of the mathematics field. Regular languages, complexity theory, abstract machines, etc. all deal with issues that engineering students won't likely see once throughout the course of their studies. My school prioritizes these over the programming and project-oriented classes, so it really boils down to your choice in school. It's also why my Computer Science department works more closely with the mathematics department than the engineering department. It only makes sense when you boil the fields down to their core.
EE is the poor man's CE, and CE has become synonymous with Computer Science. If you hate math, don't try any of them. If you like the idea of taking concrete, more practically applicable maths like calculus and light-discrete maths, go for engineering. You'll also have to take some hard sciences like physics, chemistry, and likely extensions like semiconductors, fluids, or thermodynamics. If you like the idea of taking theoretical, discrete, and abstract maths which usually involve proofs, go for computer science. If you want to screw with your brain, go into computer science and take graphics processing theory classes or any other high-level theory classes. The things you'll learn there are tough to grasp let alone wrap your head around.
Also don't go into computer science expecting to learn programming and other things that you can pick up on your own time. You won't get any of that -- especially if you go to a good school. They expect you to learn it yourself or already know it.
If you're looking for money, go CE or CS. Avoid the rest. EE is an option but now most programs are opting to combine it with CE.
This has to be the last time I log into this bug-riddled mess.
AAAAAAaaaaaaaaaand it's a necropost. Go figure.