brain sizes: Einstein's and women's

Bob LeChevalier lojbab at
Thu Sep 12 14:41:31 EST 2002

"John Knight" <jwknight at> wrote:
>"Bob LeChevalier" <lojbab at> wrote in message
>news:uig0ou4frdfoc14thi2dmbcl2polff9021 at
>> >Or that jews claimed that 6 million
>> >jews died in the First World War, long before they cooked up the second
>> >"holocaust" in WWII?
>> Again, I doubt that there is any Jew alive that claims this, although
>> you can always find some oddballs of any cultural background willing
>> to claim all sorts of nonsense - just look at you.
>There are plenty of jews today who claim that "6 million jews died in the
>holocaust", yet it's no more credible than the claim that 6 billion died in
>one city.

Your statements as to what is credible have no credibility whatsoever.

The British Court system, the Nurenburg tribunal, and many other
places disagree with you.

>Why do the jews always promote such STUPID lies?

Why do you speak the lies of your master the Prince of Lies?

>> I see no evidence that they ignore millions of Christians dying.  But
>> the difference for them is between a death in the family and multiple
>> deaths of strangers in a traffic accident.
>One third of Americans are descendants of the Germans, 20-50 million of whom
>were killed in WWII.

And what strange orifice did you pull that number from?
gives 7 million
gives 6.5 million
gives 4.3 million

The differences are in the estimates of civilian casualties.

>Why would any one of their families be any less
>important than any one of the STUPID jews' families?

Who said they were less important?  The Jewish deaths were more
important to the Jews, just as it appears that you feel the Christian
deaths are more important.

>Where's the "holocaust museum" for them?

There are many museums for WW II that deal with casualties.  The
Holocaust was not merely limited to World War II, but is generally
consider to have started with Kristalnacht, and is therefore something

As to why there is a museum?  Because people wanted a museum and paid
for one.  If you want to put the money up for one, you can have your
very own Fathersmanifesto White Christian Israelite Museum.  Of
course, no one but you would visit it.

>> You haven't a clue what TIMSS scores mean.  A 466 on the advanced math
>> test requires that the person know a significant amount of advanced
>> math, significantly more than you seem to know.
>You REALLY don't seem to appreciate just how poor the performance of
>American girls in TIMSS was.

I understand far better than you what their performance was.

>On the physics portion, 32% of their responses were not statistically significant,

A statement that is itself betrays ignorance of terminology.

>23% were statistically significant
>because they scored lower than if they'd just guessed, and of the 45% that
>was statistically significant, the amount by which they scored lower than
>boys was statistically significant on 24.4%, by which they scored higher
>than boys was statistically significant on 2.6%, and the difference between
>boys and girls was not stastically significant on 18%.

You opinion is not statistically significant.  Your "analysis" is
ignorant handwaving, and totally irrelevant.

>Yet their official TIMSS science score was 469.
>A score of 469 is almost like a score of zero.

Thereby showing your ignorance.  There is no possible score of zero on
the test.  The probable lowest score would be 200.

>No, it's worse--if it hadn't
>been for some very simple give-away questions, like G-2 and G-3, they
>actually would have scored lower than if they'd just guessed:
>G2. When a small volume of water is boiled, a large volume of steam is
>produced. Why? A. The molecules are further apart in steam than in water. B.
>Water molecules expand when heated. C. The change from water to steam causes
>the number of molecules to increase. D. Atmospheric pressure works more on
>water molecules than on steam molecules. E. Water molecules repel each other
>when heated.
>G3. A jar of oxygen gas and a jar of hydrogen gas are at the same
>temperature. Which of the following has the same value for the molecules of
>both gases? A. the average velocity B. the average momentum C. the average
>force D. the average kinetic energy
>These are no-brainer questions. They don't require an ounce of reasoning or
>calculations. All they required was to remember a few very basic principles.

Tell us the correct answer to each AND EXPLAIN WHY, then we will know
that YOU understand the basic principles.

Meanwhile, I will point out that both French and Austrian boys and
girls both did worse than US girls on G02, and only 3 countries did
better than the US on question G03, which was actually considered to
be a difficult question (difficulty 637) though not as difficult as
H04 (difficulty 696).

(A difficulty 637 would probably mean that if as many as half the
students got it right, that would indicate a country score of 637).

>But even on these simple questions, half of American girls got it wrong.
>A score of 469 required absolutely no problems to be solved and no
>calculations to be correct.

False.  As I said, you haven't a clue as to how the test is scored.

>> >How many generations was the World Trade Center around?  One?  How many
>> >generations will it be before there's no trace of it around?  Still one.
>> >How many more generations will it be remembered?  Even with all the
>> >jewish blather in the jewsmedia, in less than three generations, it'll
>> >be more forgotten than the "hydrogen bomb dropped on Korea" now being
>> >taught to American students.
>> OK, I'll bite.  Where is evidence that American students are taught
>> that a hydrogen bomb was dropped on Korea?
>> We remember the Titanic which was around only a few days, for than 3
>> generations, and only half as many died.
>A factoid which probably less than a third of the world is even familiar
>with, which ignores many other notable shipwrecks since then that most
>people in the world are familiar with.  You probably don't even remember the
>MS Estonia sinking and killing almost a 1,000 people just a decade ago, and
>I wouldn't have remembered much about it except I was on it one week before
>it sank and knew some of the people who drowned.
>In 32 generations, not a word will be known about it.

I won't be around in 32 generations and hence won't much care.

Now tell us all about these students being taught about a hydrogen
bomb dropped on Korea.


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