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Geek to Live: Take great notes Lifehacker notetaking

Geek to Live: Take great notes Lifehacker notetaking

You and Your Research - AMAZING Lecture. IAS. Nobel. Age. Research. Science Transcription of the Bell Communications Research Colloquium Seminar 7 March 1986 J. F. At a seminar in the Bell Communications Research Colloquia Series, Dr. In order to make the information in the talk more widely available, the tape recording that was made of that talk was carefully transcribed. As a speaker in the Bell Communications Research Colloquium Series, Dr. Alan G. Dick is one of the all time greats in the mathematics and computer science arenas, as I'm sure the audience here does not need reminding. While our professional paths have not been very close over the years, nevertheless I've always recognized Dick in the halls of Bell Labs and have always had tremendous admiration for what he was doing. I think I last met him - it must have been about ten years ago - at a rather curious little conference in Dublin, Ireland where we were both speakers. THE TALK: ``You and Your Research'' by Dr. It's a pleasure to be here. Now, how did I come to do this study?

101 Signals: Want to Know Business? These Are the Only People You Need to Follow | Wired Business Business These are our favorite sources of news covering the world of business and finance. From macro­economics to microlending, these folks are all money when it comes to delivering high-value information. If you’re drowning in noise, let WIRED’s 101 Signals be your lifeline. Download the OPML file to import our signals into your preferred news reader, or automatically add them to Digg Reader. If you want to see where technology is headed tomorrow, follow the collective pool of money that powers it today. Dave Birch is one of the few people tracking the global economy’s shift to digital payments in a way that’s neither DMV-dull nor Bitcoin-bananas. When Bernanke talks, the smart money listens to Bill McBride. Yeah, email is a nasty old fire hose of forwards, fallacies, and who the f@#! Along with his business partner Marc Andreessen, Ben Horowitz has been building megabucks companies since the ’90s. Illustration: Nishant Choksi

On learning difficult things - Less Wrong - Autodidacting process I have been autodidacting quite a bit lately. You may have seen my reviews of books on the MIRI course list. I've been going for about ten weeks now. This post contains my notes about the experience thus far. Much of this may seem obvious, and would have seemed obvious if somebody had told me in advance. Part of the reason I'm posting this is because I don't know a lot of autodidacts, and I'm not sure how normal any of my experiences are. Pair up When I began my quest for more knowledge, I figured that in this modern era, a well-written textbook and an account on math.stackexchange would be enough to get me through anything. But not really. The problem is, most of the time that I get stuck, I get stuck on something incredibly stupid. "Dude. These are the things that eat my days. In principle, places like stackexchange can get me unstuck, but they're an awkward tool for the job. The thing I miss most about college is tight feedback loops while learning. Read, reread, rereread There you go.

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