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How long does stay detectable in your system through testing (wiki)?
The high produced by is is anything but “fleeting.” I think people here are confusing it with cocaine. Meth lasts several hours, and an average dose taken in the morning will last into late afternoon before it noticeably begins to fade. Very pure product will even inhibit sleep well into the night - long after the actual euphoria is gone. This longevity, or “legs,” as tweakers call it, is the reason many drug users switch from cocaine to meth. Cocaine: as exhilarating and brief as an orgasm…and within moments one is abruptly dumped into a miserable hell which only more cocaine can alleviate. Meth: not quite as overwhelmingly euphoric as coke, but still pretty damn good and lasts hours instead of minutes. As time passes and the drug is metabolized, the body slowly & almost imperceptibly returns to its normal state, and a slight residual feeling of well-being will remain until sleep (and possibly even the following day upon waking). Most people prefer this to the hours of desperate craving that follow a 4-minute cocaine high. Obviously chronic, daily users won’t get the same mileage, and will tend to use larger amounts with greater & ever-increasing frequency until they can no longer obtain any effect from the drug and must submit to the inevitable crash & suffer through a few days of sleep/food/abstinence in order to renew the cycle.Anyway, the answer to your question is three days.
Do parenting methods change? Are there real improvements from each fad, or should we stick to proven techniques?
Parenting methodologies go through fads within a year or two--co-sleeping vs independent sleeping, more secure babies with pacifiers vs straight teeth without pacifiers, stroller vs sling vs backpack, the list goes on endlessly.To turn a howling bundle of poopy diapers into a full member of the human family takes a million decisions, balancing a thousand priorities, no two families do it the same, and only a vanishing few do it the same with one child as with the next. That balancing act is between enough different aspects of personality and maturation that the debates one sees go from one seeming consensus to the next fast enough to make your head spin.Parenting changes every day.Yesterday you learned a new way to do some task that you need to keep your kid healthy and happy. Or because parenting is inherently hackish, you'll read a list of life-hacks that were invented two days ago, and learn to apply one or more of them to your individual parenting style. Odds are that next week sometime one of your friends will see your little trick and adopt it, leading to viral knowledge transfer of parenting knowledge.Today you'll coin some new word to help your child pronounce something more easily, and it will become a family in-joke for decades to come.Tomorrow your kid will find a new way to damage or destroy something in your house. By the way, your kid stands a fair chance of BEING that something. You will freak out and try dozens of things to train them out of it, until possibly you think up a trick to keep it from happening, or more likely your kid grows out of it.And so it goes...If you mean "will somebody someday invent a thing that will make parenting a million times easier, and improve the child-rearing process?"  The answer is yes, that happens annually. It will work for 5% of the population, and it will improve their life for a month until their kids grow out of whatever problem the new thing solved. Everyone everywhere will buy one, use it for maybe 3 months, and then it will get passed on to the parents of slightly younger kids. About one in 50 of these things actually work for 5% of the NEXT generation of kids as well, and will be the exception to the law of parenting fads. As to big long-term changes, those happen over the course of generations. It takes about 20 - 25 years to make a major change in how we parent. But even those things go in waves, eg, co-sleeping (parents keeping their infant in bed with them) was supposed to be bad for the children's development of independence in the 1950's, but by the 1970's it was supposed to make them grow into adults with more self-confidence, but by the 1990's one was taught not to co-sleep for fear of rolling over the child. THESE oscillations actually are (slowly) finding ways to solve the disadvantages of one parenting method or other, but the net improvement happens too slowly to do any good for you prospective parents in the audience.
How long do dental fillings last?
It depends on several things/factors. For one, on the extent of what needs to be restored or, that is, how big the dental cavity of your tooth is. The larger amount of tooth surface there is remaining, the better the chances of retaining the fillings are in the long run. Second, it depends on what type of filling is placed on your tooth...there are lots to choose from, the most common being dental composite, using a good-quality of which will increase the chances of your filling's survival. Also, it depends if your tooth is still vital. Root canal-treated teeth are weaker than vital teeth. And, of course, it depends on the amount of technique that is used in order to ensure that tooth is well-prepared prior to placement of the filling and that the filling itself is intact and flushed with the tooth surface to avoid any microleakage which can cause the cavity (caries lesion) to recur, and hence the filling not to last that long.However, usually fillings last a minimum of 5 years. It is recommended though to have your teeth checked every 6 months. If you're lucky and take care of your teeth well, you can take your dental filling with you until your last day on Earth.
How long does a dentemp filling last?
There is no fixed life span but the ZOE filling is supposed to be a placeholder until the permanent one can be placed. For this reason, the filling is supposed to last only a few days. Another variety of ZOE cement (intermediate restoration) can last for three to five years. But if you keep it with care for a longer period, it will last long enough. Unless there is an external force which is unusually strong, the filling will stay in the cavity. One reason of its dislodgement can also be the shape and size of the cavity.It is preferable to get a permanent one done just so that you can sleep with peace.
How long does a helium balloon last?
It depends on the material the balloon is made of, how well it's sealed, how much helium is in it, and the external environment (i.e. pressure and temperature).
How long does the impostor syndrome last? How do people get out of it?
Here is my counter-intuitive answer: hopefully, some degree of impostor syndrome lasts forever. Your goal should not be to “get out of it”, but rather to embrace it.Let me start with a personal story. Not long ago, I volunteered to mentor women starting their software engineering career at Hackbright Academy. I have a PhD in Computer Science, many years of experience in academy and industry, and have led teams at great companies. However, on the first day I met my mentee, I felt the impostor syndrome kicking in. Why? I had many reasons for this. I don’t do much day to day coding lately, so I am pretty rusty. The course gives them an impressive dive into fullstack engineering, but I have little experience in front-end. And, so on• Of course, me feeling this way sounds silly, but it was simply a reaction to the fact that I was putting myself in a “not-so-comfortable” situation.As funny as it might seem, the impostor syndrome affects everyone despite position, level, gender, and years of experience. I have met many CEO’s and executives that struggle with this. Successful people don’t get out of it, they embrace it, and learn to live with it. As a matter of fact, you might end up eventually chasing that feeling that was once so uncomfortable.Why is that the case? If you think about it, the impostor syndrome is a simple reaction to you being outside of your comfort zone. In other words, it is the normal reaction to a situation in which you are pushing yourself to learn and grow. You don’t feel you “deserve your current position”? Well, most likely that is because your current position requires you to grow into it. That’s a good thing! The moment you feel you have everything under control and you deserve everything you have you probably should start wondering if you might have stopped growing and learning.Now you know the trick, next time you get that feeling• breathe, take it all in, and enjoy the fact you are making yourself uncomfortable, just like anyone else who is growing. Exactly as you would enjoy those sore muscles the day after a great workout session.
How long does it take to fill out an organ donor card?
I can't speak for the US, but it took me a three minute form online. I pretty much only did it as part of my provisional drivers licence application. Just a few boxes aaking if I want to after this statement:Over 44,000 people die in traffic accidents from injuries that could be treated by donor organs. Would you like to join the NHS Scotland Donor Registry?Just shrugged, ticked yet, and that was it. Not the most cheery thing to read when applying for your licence online, but it was there.
How long does it take for working memory to fill up?
Working memory is more of a process than a physical thing.  It is the interaction that happens between short term memory and long term memory.  It  lasts around 80 minutes.The basic process of memory is that a vast amount comes in through your senses and is very briefly (less than a few seconds) stored in sensory memory.  Your brain decides the important elements on which to focus and forward them to short term memory.Short term memory is a bottleneck.  It can only really process 5-9 (Miller's Magic Number 7) items at a time and lasts only about 30 seconds.  It handles that information by using existing long term memories to prcontext for manipulation and understanding.  If you repeatedly use information while it is in that working memory loop it will have a greater chance of being recorded in long term memory and being recalled from long term memory because neurons will develop dendrites to associate with other neurons creating a reference path.It gets a little complicated because those 5-9 (or averaged to 7) items are not bits.  They are not discrete pieces of information.  Your brain can organize and repackage information into "chunks" and then your short term memory can handle ~7 of those chunks.  An easy example is a 10 digit phone number.  10 digits is too much for short term memory to reliably handle - but we often don't think of them as 10 digits.  For example, we make the area code one concept or chunk - if you live in New York where 212 is a common area code - you start to think of 212 as one piece of information, not three.  For this to work well, you need to have those chunks or analogs pre-identified in long term memory.Another way we do this is by using patterns.  That's why songs are easier to remember than speeches.It takes a lot of work to do this kind of processing.  That's where the cognitive load comes into play.  Cognitive load is like processing capability, much like depicted on this display from MS Windows:Everything we ask our brain to do uses up a bit of that capability.  Here's an example.Once it reaches 100% - LEARNING STOPS.  Learning can not recommence until the processing goes down.  It can't just be consciously reset with a thought - we have to stop thinking about the material and do something else for awhile.This is an area of much study and there are different interpretations of limits and timing.  There are two results that I have seen repeated in many studies:1)  Learning can happen well for about an hour.  It can continue but less efficiently for the next hour (this is partially related to that 80 minute lifespan of working memory).  Much less efficiency for the next.  By the time we reach four hours, we start to have negative efficiency and can actually prevent learning from happening.  I have to be careful about the tense, here, because the actual learning may not happen until hours later, as the brain works on reorganizing the neural networks.2)  The famous Rule of Three - if you tell someone three things, they can remember them.  If you tell them four, they will likely just remember three.  The key here is that we are talking about three ideas.  You might have to prthree pieces of information to learn each idea.The fundamental thing that we have to draw from this, as instructors (or learners), is that learning will be most effective and efficient done in small pieces.  If we want to remember a lot from a book - we are best reading small amounts (a couple of chapters) - stopping - letting our brains process that material and start to build neural networks.  Those networks can be used to get more out of the next session.The best sources I can recommend to better understand these ideas are:Miller, G. A. (1956). The Magical Number Seven, Plus or Minus Two Some Limits on Our Capacity for Processing Information. Psychological Review , 81-97. Sweller, J. V. (1998). Cognitive architecture and instructional design. Educational Psychology Review , 251-296. Chandler, P. a. (1991). Cognitive load theory and the format of instruction. Cognition and Instruction , 293-332.
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