I thought this show was stronger than the show that played there this summer.Connor said:How was it? Was it just your everyday I street show or was it decent?
I get the feeling that you're joking, but I'm going to give myself the peace of mind and say this. I certainly disagree with the notion that all shows are poorly produced, poorly performed, and are crap. While yes, there are many bad shows out there, there remain the few outstanding productions that truly are masterpieces. They may be outnumbered in a sea of lackluster productions, and here in Virginia, the magnificent works of art that are shows may be a dying breed. Fright Night may not fall in this category for sure, but there are many shows that certainly don't fall under your "poorly produced and performed crap" insult. Take a beloved local show like Celtic Fyre or a full-out spectacular like Fantasmic for example. They may not be your cup of tea, and that's cool, but I would never describe them as "crap."Zimmy said:Because as a general rule of thumb, ALL theme park shows are poorly produced and performed crap.
No Joe, I meant it precisely what I said, and I would prefer that you not put words in my mouth. I am a reasonably articulate man complete with a few pieces of wall art declaring me so. I am not speaking of a precises measurement but a sample and I think what confused you was was the term "general rule of thumb," and admittedly poor statistical tool! Often when working on a juicy analysis certain people (and I use that term loosely and advisedly) like to throw around this term when what they really mean is a sample set. These people (I'm looking at you B majors) are heathens and should not used as references. If you must, the correct way to find your sample size is" n=[(z_(α⁄2) σ)/E]^2 ". I digress.Joe said:
Ok, Belay my last, I did not see this before I wrote my diatribe.Joe said:Okay, cool. Sorry if I came off as a jerk. I just had to get that off my chest.