Human beings are creative by nature. Our capacity to generate creative ideas is central to technological and cultural progress. In “Body of Work: Finding the Thread that Ties Your Career Together”…
— Read on medium.com/personal-growth/the-secret-principles-and-thought-patterns-of-genius-5b495bb70cf8
3D-printed heads let hackers – and cops – unlock your phone | TechCrunch
— Read on techcrunch.com/2018/12/16/3d-printed-heads-unlock-cops-hackers/
A Parsons and MIT researcher hooked up electrodes to a plant’s leaves to turn it into a robotic sensor.
3. Evolution “doesn’t care about our… happiness.” It wants us anxiously striving, thus life brings suffering (=Buddhism’s dukkha = “unsatisfactoriness”). So feeling happy requires “rebellion” against evolution’s values.
M.I.T. Computer Program Alarmingly Predicts in 1973 That Civilization Will End by 2040 | Open Culture
— Read on www.openculture.com/2018/08/apocalyptic-m-t-computer-program-predicts-1973-civilization-will-end-2040.html
For the first time, scientists have empirically verified electricity’s role in the ballooning abilities of spiders.
— Read on motherboard.vice.com/en_us/article/ev8gn4/spiders-can-fly-with-electric-power
It’s just common sense: the most orderly minds are the most brilliant ones. How else could a scientist memorize a complete taxonomy of the various types of quarks or weasels or planetary bodies? Their brains must be highly organized machines, with every piece of data carefully filed away and every method perfected exactly. Right? Wrong.