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I code stuff with my bare hands.

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I like to make programs and devices smarter, and easier to use. I experiment with new, brilliant interface concepts. I'm a programmer, designer, web developer, and a nice guy.

I believe choices make us who are, and are a major part of how we and others feel.

I'm an address validator.

http://mwholt.com

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Oct
11
awarded  Nice Answer
Oct
4
comment What does it mean that Eve was beguiled?
@DavidStratton Are there any Christian denominations with at least some understanding of this then?
Oct
4
comment What does it mean that Eve was beguiled?
+1, because how did she already know she was beguiled? I've always wondered this.
Sep
30
comment What are the differences between Mormonism and Islam, and how do Mormons react to comparisons with it?
+1 for a thorough, interesting question. Just one comment about the quoted claim. To me, that's like knowing that a Camry has two axels, a steering wheel, headlights, and doors, then comparing it to a Ford truck, saying: "They both have two axels, a steering wheel, headlights, and doors, so they must both be the exact same type of vehicle!"
Aug
26
revised Do Latter-day Saints believe Muhammad is a prophet?
Removed answer to other question which is no longer part of the question
Aug
26
comment Do Latter-day Saints believe Muhammad is a prophet?
Thanks @Flimzy. When that's done, I'll splice my answer for that question into the new one.
Aug
24
comment What is the archaeological evidence in support of the Book of Mormon?
Here's a relevant article: lds.org/ensign/2000/01/mounting-evidence-for-the-book-of-mormon
Aug
24
revised Do Latter-day Saints believe Muhammad is a prophet?
More specific question title
Aug
24
answered Do Latter-day Saints believe Muhammad is a prophet?
Aug
24
comment Do Latter-day Saints believe Muhammad is a prophet?
Could you split your question into two? They're very different topics.
Aug
23
comment What are the various eternal destinies or after lives that are possible in LDS Mormon Doctrine?
Once again, Mason, you've outdone yourself. Excellent answer, and well-cited.
Aug
20
comment St. Thomas Aquinas' contingency proof and LDS cosmology
I don't have sources for right now, but the answer would simply be something like: "That hasn't been revealed, and our minds can't comprehend it anyway."
Aug
18
comment Can you give example about prophecies that have and haven't been fulfilled?
Be advised that several prophecies are types and have dual fulfillment.
Aug
18
reviewed Approve suggested edit on What part of the scripture is Jesus citing?
Aug
18
answered Is this a mistake in The Book of Mormon?
Aug
18
asked Is this a mistake in The Book of Mormon?
Aug
12
comment Why is death a vital piece of God's plan in LDS theology?
@Anonymous As in, we can use all scripture to learn doctrine and instruction (I think implied even if the source is other scripture).
Aug
12
comment Why is death a vital piece of God's plan in LDS theology?
@Anonymous This might be better its own question, but real short version is: you're right. It's kind of the reverse of most of Christianity. The LDS church believes doctrine to be living, that is, continuing to be revealed. The Book of Mormon is the keystone of this belief (not the cornerstone, who is Christ). If the Book of Mormon is false, the entire LDS Church goes down with it. That's kind of what I was getting at. It's a faith thing more than scholarly thing.
Aug
12
comment Why is death a vital piece of God's plan in LDS theology?
@Anonymous Thank you. 2 Timothy 3:16-17: "All scripture is given by inspiration of God, and is profitable for doctrine, for reproof, for correction, for instruction in righteousness: That the man of God may be perfect, throughly furnished unto all good works."
Aug
12
comment Why is death a vital piece of God's plan in LDS theology?
@Anonymous Of course. That's what makes LDS theology so interesting. The doctrine itself is the wall against which the Book of Mormon has to make its stand. On that thought, I'd be interested to see Biblical passages which help to answer this question, so that it can apply to a more general Christian audience.