- Jun 3, 2007
- 22,425 (5.78/day)
- 'Merica. The Great SOUTH!
|System Name||TheMailbox 5.0 / The Mailbox 4.5|
|Processor||RYZEN 1700X / Intel i7 2600k @ 4.2GHz|
|Motherboard||Fatal1ty X370 Gaming K4 / Gigabyte Z77X-UP5 TH Intel LGA 1155|
|Cooling||MasterLiquid PRO 280 / Scythe Katana 4|
|Memory||ADATA RGB 16GB DDR4 2400 16-16-16-39 / G.SKILL Sniper Series 16GB DDR3 1866: 9-9-9-24|
|Video Card(s)||MSI 1080 "Duke" with 8Gb of RAM. Boost Clock 1847 MHz / ASUS 780ti|
|Storage||256Gb M4 SSD / 128Gb Agelity 4 SSD , 500Gb WD (7200)|
|Display(s)||LG 29" Class 21:9 UltraWide® IPS LED Monitor 2560 x 1080 / Dell 27"|
|Case||Cooler Master MASTERBOX 5t / Cooler Master 922 HAF|
|Audio Device(s)||Realtek ALC1220 Audio Codec / SupremeFX X-Fi with Bose Companion 2 speakers.|
|Power Supply||Seasonic FOCUS Plus Series SSR-750PX 750W Platinum / SeaSonic X Series X650 Gold|
|Mouse||SteelSeries Sensei (RAW) / Logitech G5|
|Keyboard||Razer BlackWidow / Logitech (Unknown)|
|Software||Windows 10 Pro (64-bit)|
|Benchmark Scores||Benching is for bitches.|
It's always easier to predict something on a macro scale than on a micro scale. For example, we can reasonably predict that the stock markets will rise but we can't accurately predict what will happen today or the next. Weather is literally changing all of the time and if we are incapable of measuring all of those changes, we can't very accurately make predictions. The aggregate of weather (climate) is fairly easy to predict though. For example, we're very certain the Sahara desert is going to remain dry and Antarctica will remain cold for the foreseeable future..
I'm sure Richard Dawkins would disagree with you. Firstly, he'd point out that humans are not apes. We share a common ancestor millions of years ago that was neither ape nor human. Secondly, in our DNA, proof that we evolved from a common ancestor is not just present, it is overwhelming. Thirdly, he'd point out that this isn't even a subject of debate in the scientific community..
Think of the formation of the universe as a giant explosion. Crime scene investigators can figure out the details of an explosion from the aftermath. Why is it unreasonable that we could piece together how the big bang occurred by studying the aftermath? Evidence has been piling up for the formation of the universe (as we know it) over the past hundreds of years. We still don't have a complete picture nor understanding of it. Cosmic inflation is one of those pieces.