In that case, we can't trust people to take the medication in the first place, even with a prescription.
No, we can't, not fully. Drug addicts and ignorant folk who don't finish their antibiotic course because they "feel better" on day 6 of 10 are part (yes, part, not all) of the reason we have resistant bacteria.
But since we do, we can at least establish that they're generally more prepared than the non-consenting animals, right?
Not really, no. My friend's college buddy died because he ignored the "only do one trial at a time" mandate and the drugs interacted, fatally. As it turns out, people who get paid to take experimental drugs are more risk-tolerant, to the point of danger, than most people. They're not more prepared, rather more desperate for money.
The hunt is on for Poor man's Ben Affleck!
Today, that's Ben Affleck.
Oh my ears are plenty good. As a player of wind instruments and piano I'm well acquainted with the natural tendency for solo wind players to revert to pure "just tuning", which is the natural tuning that comes from octave displacement of the ratios between notes in the harmonic overtone series, as well as the other tunings.
You can tune a piano or clavier or harpsichord to whatever tuning you want, just by changing string tension. Of course older instruments in some cases lacked full chromatic keys, or even had multiple keys for the same note tuned for different scales in older tunings. But the quality of sound modern instruments produce, and the obvious dynamic range of a piano, are superior.
Whether a C# is the twelfth root of two higher than a C is irrelevant to instrument quality.
Only because something is newer, it isn't better.
You've obviously never been to a concert of "period" instruments. Most of them sound like shit, and Bach would have been overjoyed to have a modern piano.