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FAQ

How would the SF Bay Area be different today if they'd used some of the gold-rush money to build a dike, reroute the rivers, pump out the water and fill it with dirt up to ground level?
So many problems with this question.First: Scale. Do you have any idea HOW LARGE the SF Bay is? 1,600 Square Miles! How on earth do you fill all that in?Second: Flooding. The bay is there because three major rivers (Sacramento, American and San Joaquin) come together here. That plus innumerable other smaller waterways means that you have millions of gallons of water coming into the bay every day. Where would all that water go?Third: The port. The real reason why San Francisco exists is because of the bay. There is really nothing terribly interesting about San Francisco during the gold rush. Except for the fact that it was on the way to the gold fields. The Bay made this possible. In this time period, water was the major transportation mode. Filling in the bay would have been a disaster for them economically.Fourth: Environmental impact. There are several major ecosystems represented by the bay. We did huge damage to them during the first part of the 20th century and are just starting to set them right again.Fifth: Aesthetics. The bay is beautiful and our lives revolve around it. Why on earth would we fill it in?You get the idea.Filling in the bay would have pretty much ended San Francisco as we know it. Perhaps the city would not be there at all.BTW, the opposite of what you ask actually happened. During the ice age you could walk to the Farallons because the sea level was so much lower:
How much difference is there to go to an 8 vs 10 rating school in California (SF Bay Area)?
If you're going off of scores like those from Greatschools.org, my understanding is that they're based entirely on standardized exam scores.  Education is far more than standardized exam scores, so it may not give you the information you're looking for. Parents will have to make individual choices, and I'll tell you how I looked at school districts when I purchased a home a few weeks ago.Test scores are strongly correlated to demographics, so they don't necessarily speak to teaching quality.  For example, schools that are over 75% Asian and are almost entirely middle to upper class often get 10s: Monta Vista High in Cupertino is the commonly cited one amongst my friends that grew up here.  Other schools with 8s and 9s can be more racially and socially diverse and may have programs which the 10 schools are lacking (sports).  One example is Menlo-Atherton High, which had a score of 8 the last time I checked: a section of the school comes from East Palo Alto, which is one of the poorest areas in the Bay.  Whatever the score says, they have very nice arts facilities, and a set of Advanced Placement (AP) course offerings superior to some schools with higher scores.  I would prefer my child go there rather than some of the higher ranked schools.One thing that I didn't come to understand until a few weeks ago is that many of the high schools around here are "Union" school districts: if your high school is lacking in certain courses, a child can go to a different high school to take those courses, and in some cases, they can attend a high school different from what your address would generally dictate, full time.  So there's flexibility.My biggest fear is that my children won't have a peer group or will get bored in school: I wanted a sufficiently aggressive academic environment with enough racial mix, sports, arts, and other activities for them to explore.Anywhere 8 and up for elementary school was fine for me.For high school, my personal comparison for academics is the selection of AP courses.   If there's enough demand for a full set of AP courses, then I'm reasonably confident that my children will be stimulated.The school district in which I bought a home is a little more Asian than I'd prefer, but it's also what I could afford.  (In case it's not clear from my name or profile picture, I'm 100% ethnic Asian, but I don't believe that some aspects of Asian cultures are positive, and would prefer a racial mix.)If all that still bothers you, ignore the public schools and their scores and send your kids to Harker if you can afford it (currently $41.5k/year for high school).  I've met some kids from there, and one was taking differential equations as a sophomore.  Last I heard, none of the public schools offered that level of coursework, and many of the community colleges probably don't either.
If I get a 2bd apartment by myself in SF, how hard is it to find roommates to fill the spots?
This is a great way to find an apartment as long as you factor in at least a couple weeks to find a good roommate.  Although you're going to get a lot of interest, dealing with logistics and compatible personalities is easier said than done.  Another potential obstacle is that you'll be the only one on the lease-- meaning you have to sublease everyone and be on the hook if anything goes wrong.  That said, it's by far the best way to make sure you get an apartment you like.A great alternative to the Craigslist-roommate-search is to attend an A-List Happy Hour, hosted by Apartment List.  It's a weekly open bar in SF with 30+ roommate/apartment seekers all hanging out, having fun, and meeting new people.  Check out The Best Way to Find Roommates for more info on the events and the mobile app!
Who can figure out (mathematically) how sure you should be of an answer (expressed as a certain percentage) to fill it in on a test with guess correction vs. leaving the question blank?
See my answer to How can I apply statistics to solve multiple choices? How can I understand when it is a convenient answer or not?.