VidFest Presentation

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    This is a loosely chronological survey of my work from my teenage fanzine artwork to screenshots of The Matrix Online, for which I wrote story continuity over the first few years of its existence. SF illustration, movie storyboards, advertising art and plenty of Concrete and other comics work included. It was part of my talk with Mark Verheiden, then a Battlestar Galactica writer/producer, to Vidfest 2007 in Vancouver BC.

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February 05, 2011

Comments

Norman

Thanks for pointing this one out. His work is great, isn't it?

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The human dilemma article he had read long ago, but this version that we nolonger here has seemed better.

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.I will recommend my friends to read this. I am quite sure they will learn lots of new stuff here than anybody else

Augusto

You bring up some interesting poitns. I agree that saberists sometimes imply (or directly state) that "traditionalists" are dumb. When I first started looking into it, I asked a question in a chat, and I received a snarky answer to what I thought was a legitimate answer. I was 19 years old and had never heard of those statistics before, and I was getting insulted. That never helps. The tough thing about the internet is that you don't know who your audience is. When you see people in public, you adjust your speech and understanding of context from seeing the other person, but when I read chats, no one has any idea who the audience is, how old they are, and how much experience they have with the metrics. I agree that people should be more careful responding to their audience. As for the downfalls of each metric, I actually think the sabermetric community does quite a bit of self-critiquing. The problem is that you can't find the critiques in mainstream areas such as newspapers or major network websites, basically because none of those places has anyone qualified to adequately challenge those statistics (journalists generally don't have statistics degrees). The critiques are elsewhere, but it really wouldn't take that long to Google the metric in question and find something that pointed out its strengths and flaws. Yes, the burden is on you to do so, but saberists can't bring it to your house, and major networks haven't adopted them, which would be another source of information for you. If you took 10 minutes a day to research one metric, you could probably be read-up by New Year's. But I would definitely disagree that the saberist community doesn't critique itself. In fact, there are power struggles over who has the best metrics, and with that comes quite a bit of critiquing. As for the last part of your comment, I'm not sure what you mean. If you have a more specific (player names, maybe?) example, I can probably help you or at least direct you somewhere that can.

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