Things i wanna read
1. ”Put your hand on a hot stove for a minute, and it seems like an hour…..” – Albert Einstein 2. ”When you can’t smoke” – Rory Sutherland 3. ”Death does not concern us…” – Epicurus 4. ”I think it’s better to have ideas.” – Chris Rock 5. ”You gotta be able to smile…” 6. ”Thousands of candles can be lit from a single candle…” – Buddha
Us vs. Cancer By Alex Daley and Doug Hornig That sounds like a pretty gloomy forecast, doesn't it? It isn't, though, not really. Because the key word in that sentence is "a." There Will Never Be a Cure for Cancer
By Alec Meer on March 15th, 2011 at 5:32 pm. You could play Minecraft right now, very, very easily. What you couldn’t play at all easily is a very special – unique, even – version of Minecraft known as Chain World. A game you could, even if you had the chance, play only once. A game only a very few people will ever play, and a game no-one who hasn’t played it will ever be told the details of. You can know of it, but you will probably never know it. The Cult of Minecraft: Chain World
Chain World Videogame Was Supposed to be a Religion—Not a Holy War | Magazine <img alt="Photo: Jason Pietra" src="/magazine/wp-content/images/19-08/mf_chainworld_f.jpg" title="The USB memory stick contained the sole copy of a videogame unlike any created before." width="315" height="422" /> The USB memory stick contained the sole copy of a videogame unlike any created before. Photo: Jason Pietra
The Limits of Understanding This statement is false. Think about it, and it makes your head hurt. If it’s true, it’s false. If it’s false, it’s true. In 1931, Austrian logician Kurt Gödel shocked the worlds of mathematics and philosophy by establishing that such statements are far more than a quirky turn of language: he showed that there are mathematical truths which simply can’t be proven. In the decades since, thinkers have taken the brilliant Gödel’s result in a variety of directions—linking it to limits of human comprehension and the quest to recreate human thinking on a computer.
Gene-centered view of evolution The gene-centered view of evolution , gene selection theory , or selfish gene theory holds that adaptive evolution occurs through the differential survival of competing genes , increasing the frequency of those alleles whose phenotypic effects successfully promote their own propagation, with gene defined as "not just one single physical bit of DNA [but] all replicas of a particular bit of DNA distributed throughout the world". [ 1 ] The proponents of this viewpoint argue that, since heritable information is passed from generation to generation almost exclusively by genetic material , natural selection and evolution are best considered from the perspective of genes. This is in contrast to the organism-centered viewpoint adopted historically by biologists. Proponents of the gene-centered viewpoint argue that it permits understanding of diverse phenomena such as altruism and intragenomic conflict that are otherwise difficult to explain from an organism-focused perspective.
Much of the brain is still mysterious to modern science, possibly because modern science itself is using brains to analyze it. There are probably secrets the brain simply doesn't want us to know. But by no means should that stop us from tinkering around in there, using somewhat questionable and possibly dangerous techniques to make our brains do what we want. We can't vouch for any of these, either their effectiveness or safety. All we can say is that they sound awesome, since apparently you can make your brain...
Edit Edited by Your_little_cupcake, Teresa, Dleon, Flickety and 12 others Delightfully cute hair bows made from your favorite gum wrappers are very simple to make. Simply save up your favorite gum wrappers and give this tutorial a try! You can enjoy making this with your child. Edit Steps How to Make Hair Bows out of Gum Wrappers: 6 steps (with video)
Tom's Twelve Laws of Life 12 Laws of Life Tom Hoobyar These are non-negotiable and there are no escape clauses. No excuses are accepted. Ignore them at your own risk.
Resources on Personal Computers, WebMasters, Operating Systems and Security, Recreation, Health, Food, Music, Sports, Pets, Travel, Vehicles, Crafts, Games, etc. Started back in 1999, it's now linked to from thousands of websites worldwide. WebMastering & Other Programming The Ultimate Learn And Resource Center
How to Use the Rule of 72 Edit Edited by DifuWu, Garshepp, Flickety, Dleon and 5 others The rule of 72 is useful for approximating doubling time in exponential growth. The rule of 72 is a handy rule used in finance to estimate quickly the number of years it takes to double a sum of capital given an annual interest rate, or to estimate the annual interest rate it takes to double a sum of money over a given number of years. The rule states that interest percentage times the number of years it takes to double a principal amount of money is approximately equal to 72. The Rule of 72 is applicable in exponential growth (as in compound interest ) or in exponential decay.
From The Art and Popular Culture Encyclopedia The History of Sexuality is the title of a three-volume series of books by French philosopher and historian Michel Foucault written in 1976 . Originally published in French, the volumes are individually titled The Will to Knowledge ( Histoire de la sexualité, 1: la volonte de savoir ), The Use of Pleasure ( Histoire de la sexualite, II: l'usage des plaisirs ), and The Care of the Self ( Histoire de la sexualité, III: le souci de soi ). The book seems to be influenced, among other works, by Sigmund Freud 's Civilization and Its Discontents and Herbert Marcuse 's Eros and Civilization . Three volumes of The History of Sexuality were published before Foucault's death in 1984. The History of Sexuality
Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky ( pron.: / ˈ p j ɔː t ər ɪ ˈ l i ɪ tʃ tʃ aɪ ˈ k ɒ f s k i / ; Russian : Пётр Ильи́ч Чайко́вский; [ a 1 ] tr. Pyotr Ilyich Chaykovsky ; 7 May 1840 – 6 November 1893), [ a 2 ] anglicised as Peter Ilyich Tchaikovsky ( pron.: / ˈ p iː t ər ... / ), was a Russian composer whose works included symphonies , concertos , operas , ballets , chamber music , and a choral setting of the Russian Orthodox Divine Liturgy . Some of these are among the most popular theatrical music in the classical repertoire.
The Night of Enitharmon's Joy , often referred as The Triple Hecate or simply Hecate , is a 1795 colour print by English artist and poet William Blake , which depicts Enitharmon , a female character in his mythology , or Hecate , a chthonic Greco-Roman goddess of magic and the underworld . The work presents a nightmarish scene with fantastic creatures . [ 1 ] [ 2 ] The Triple Hecate is painted with deep tones and bold masses. Blake employed a new technique whose "effect is darker and richer than [his] illuminated books." [ 3 ] One scholar interprets his color print Hecate thus: "She is triple, according to mythology: a girl and a boy hide their heads behind her back. The Night of Enitharmon's Joy
How to Tie a Boom Hitch: 5 steps (with video) Edit Edited by Chloe, Harri, Flickety, Eric and 2 others A boom hitch is an effective knot that securely attaches a line to a fixed, stationary object, like a pipe or pole.
The Science of Word Recognition
Grand Unified Theory
Cum au îngropat elitele României manelele. O poveste cu cocalari | Critic Atac