Hybrid Car – More Fun with Less Gas

Lewis & Clark thesis - Page 2

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Posted by Peter Granzeau on November 13, 2008, 9:05 pm
 
On Wed, 12 Nov 2008 20:17:34 -0800 (PST), Todd Liebergen


As a retired person living in an apartment, I have no way to plug a
hybrid in at home (which is where one would want one, certainly).
Thereby, a plug-in hybrid would be useless to me.

Posted by Bob & Holly Wilson on November 15, 2008, 1:20 pm
 


I stopped at #9:

"Consider the potential disadvantages to plugging-in described on the
first page. . . . "

Ordinarily I approach polls with an open mind and overlook minor errors.
But when the first question addresses an "essay" in the first page using
the pejorative term "disadvantages," it has become not an information
gathering poll but advocacy.

Since you claim to be students, perhaps your education might start with
my poll about polling and my 'first page':

"A push poll is a political campaign technique in which an individual or
organization attempts to influence or alter the view of respondents
under the guise of conducting a poll. In a push poll, large numbers of
respondents are contacted, and little or no effort is made to collect
and analyze response data. Instead, the push poll is a form of
telemarketing-based propaganda and rumor mongering, masquerading as a
poll. . . ."

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Push_poll

If you wanted a USENET review of your point of view about plug-ins, why
did you not just post your "first page?"
(1) unable to control responses
(2) the first page essay is perfect and brooks no criticism
(3) political science student planning a career in politics

Do a fixed set of answers in a poll constitute a discussion?
(1) yes
(2) definitly

Pick one, USENET poll invitees are:
(1) dumb
(2) stupid
(3) unsophisticated
(4) fools
(5) dupes

Lewis & Clark teaches push polling:
(1) agree
(2) definitely

Bob Wilson


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