"Could see 20!" " A twenty bagger!" "going to the moon!" blah blah blah god I get tired of the idiotic pumping. . .
I hate it when people used deceptive headers to their post. You don't know if there is a buyout in the works, so don't pretend one may be coming.
Irrelevant. Script numbers are the relevant metric. Personally, I don't care about this week or that week -- I care what is happening 6-12 months hence.
Perhaps you can try countering the analysis rather than just blathering. Let me put it in simple terms -- the trend is my friend. Not the week to week bumpiness, but the trend.
Not a regular poster on this board, but I have been having posting problems as well under my usual ID. Strange.
Wow -- that crosses all sorts of ethical lines. It is one thing to write a scientific article evaluating the science, but as a scientist a) one should note potential conflicts of interest explicitly b) one should not descend into judgment calls like calling NWBO science "quackery" c) one should not short.
Very interesting! Or course, this only refers to episodic memory performance, not long-term memory, ability in languages, etc.
One thing I have noticed as an academic -- here speaking in terms of observations on fellow PhDs, not in terms of any studies -- is that there are some people who are extremely good at remembering facts, some people who are extremely good at debating theories, others are very skilled in learning foreign languages, but being high functioning in all areas is *extremely* uncommon.
Prana also has an interest in a MPAC to potentially address ALS -- and here is a story on new ALS research:
Good post. I just saw today that Tanzi was ranked 13th of all scientists in the world in 2013 in a translational science ranking -- right behind David Baltimore (you know, that guy with a Nobel prize. . .). So he's getting up there.
Note that The Nature article itself does not say anything about metals dyshomeostasis, or zinc, or copper, or iron. It really just focuses on this new and much faster way to test Alzheimers in a petri dish without relying on mouse models.