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Bernard STIEGLER, la bêtise.mpg

Bernard STIEGLER, la bêtise.mpg

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FCf-S8mQSZk

Related:  TV & Media / éducation / consommation ?Other Web / Techlectures/essaysBrenard StieglerConférences

Project Information Literacy: Smart Talks Howard Rheingold: "Crap Detection 101: Required Coursework" Project Information Literacy, "Smart Talks," no. 5, January 3, 2011 Subscribe our Smart Talk RSS feed Printer-friendly version Photo Credit: Judith Maas Rheingold Survey Reveals Beliefs, Behaviors on Alzheimer’s « Inside Health News By Ashley Hayes WebMD Health News Read more in WebMD’s special report, “Confronting Alzheimer’s Disease.” Reviewed by Arefa Cassoobhoy, MD, MPH, on Feb. 23, 2016 People recognize the seriousness of Alzheimer’s disease, but they aren’t taking steps to learn about their personal chances of getting the disease or to prepare for it financially, according to a new survey. The WebMD and Shriver Report Snapshot: “Insight Into Alzheimer’s Attitudes and Behaviors,” asked more than 4,200 WebMD readers their beliefs and experiences regarding the disease. “It’s incredibly tough to think about losing your mind or watching a loved one struggle with Alzheimer’s,” says Michael Smith, MD, WebMD’s chief medical editor.

All Can Be Lost: The Risk of Putting Our Knowledge in the Hands of Machines - Nicholas Carr We rely on computers to fly our planes, find our cancers, design our buildings, audit our businesses. That's all well and good. But what happens when the computer fails? On the evening of February 12, 2009, a Continental Connection commuter flight made its way through blustery weather between Newark, New Jersey, and Buffalo, New York. Depression Tips: Exercise, Diet, Stress Reduction, and More in Pictures Reviewed by Joseph Goldberg, MD on December 09, 2015 Sources: (1) LWA / Photodisc / Photolibrary (2) Dylan Ellis / Digital Vision / Photolibrary (3) Stuart Monk / iStockphoto (4) Ben Welsh / age fotostock / Photolibrary (5) Image Source / Photolibrary (6) Don Klumpp / Photographer's Choice / Getty Images (7) Dr. Heinz Linke/ iStockphoto (8) Jon Feingersh / Blend Images / Photolibrary (9) Ariel Skelley / Blend Images / Getty Images (10) Tariq Dajani / Stone / Getty Images (11) Tim Robberts / Photographer's Choice / Getty Images (12) Marc Romanelli / The Image Bank / Getty Images (13) Ken Chernus / Stone / Getty Images (14) Kablonk! / Photolibrary (15) Peter Cade / Iconica / Getty Images (16) DreamPictures / Stone / Getty Images (17) LWA-Dann Tardif / zefa / Corbis American Psychological Association: "Depression and How Psychotherapy and Other Treatments Can Help People Recover," "Mind/Body Health: Stress."

100 Search Engines For Academic Research Back in 2010, we shared with you 100 awesome search engines and research resources in our post: 100 Time-Saving Search Engines for Serious Scholars. It’s been an incredible resource, but now, it’s time for an update. Some services have moved on, others have been created, and we’ve found some new discoveries, too. Many of our original 100 are still going strong, but we’ve updated where necessary and added some of our new favorites, too. Check out our new, up-to-date collection to discover the very best search engine for finding the academic results you’re looking for. General Caregivers' Guide to Alzheimer's Disease Symptoms and Stages With Pictures Reviewed by David T. Derrer, MD on March 23, 2014 Sources: 1) Bernd Eberle/Blue Line Pictures/Image Bank 2) Giantstep Inc./Digital Vision 3) Jean Desy/First Light 4) Image Source 5) Uppercut Images 6) Medical Body Scans/Photo Researchers Inc. 7) BLOOMimage 8) Jack Star/Photolink 9) Lisa Kyle Young/Photodisc 10) Marcy Maloy/Digital Vision 11) BSIP/Photo Researchers Inc. 12) Jeffrey Coolidge/Photodisc 13) Troy Plota/Uppercut Images 14) Angelo Cavalli/Stone 15) Martin Diebel/David Lees/Digital Vision 16) Jeremy Woodhouse/Blend Images 17) Ryan McVay/Stone 18) Steve Pomberg/WebMD 19) Bambu Productions/Taxi 20) Thinkstock 20) AFP/Stringer 22) Laurence Mouton/PhotoAlto 23) Sounders Studio/FoodPix

Brad Templeton's Home Page Welcome to my web home page -- a collection of my various essays on technology topics, comedy, my software, my popular amateur photography sub-site, and of course, an exercise in net.narcissism. Also found here are sites for some of my famous family members, with two books and a comic series. I also have a Blog called Brad Ideas. ClariNet You may know me because I was the founder and software architect of ClariNet Communications Corp., the world's first ever ".com" company (by which I mean a business based on the internet rather than one like uu.net which sold connectivity itself) and which was also the net's first and for a long time largest electronic newspaper. I founded ClariNet in 1989 in Waterloo, Ontario with the crazy idea of trying to make money publishing professional information over the net and to the net audience.

The Man Who Uses Meditation to Conquer Extreme Cold Wim Hof first caught the attention of scientists when he proved he was able to stay submerged in ice for one hour and 53 minutes without his core body temperature changing. Since then, he's climbed Mount Everest in his shorts, resisted altitude sickness, completed a marathon in the Namibian Desert with no water, and proven—under a laboratory setting—that he's able to influence his autonomic n... Wim Hof first caught the attention of scientists when he proved he was able to stay submerged in ice for one hour and 53 minutes without his core body temperature changing. Since then, he's climbed Mount Everest in his shorts, resisted altitude sickness, completed a marathon in the Namibian Desert with no water, and proven—under a laboratory setting—that he's able to influence his autonomic nervous system and immune system at will.

yfrog - FAQ What is yfrog? yfrog lets you share photos and videos on Twitter, view all your conversations, and connect with your family and friends. Is there a walk through or a tour of the new yfrog features? Yes, click here to see the new yfrog features. Future - The enormous power of the unconscious brain If you don’t think the act of stacking and shuffling a set of cups could boggle your mind, watch the video below. In it, neuroscientist David Eagleman introduces 10-year-old Austin Naber – a world record-holding, champion cup stacker. Naber moves the cups around at a blistering pace and when Eagleman has a go at keeping up with him, the difference in skill and speed becomes immediately apparent. “He smoked me,” Eagleman admits. “But the bigger point is that when I’m doing it, it’s my first time cup stacking.

5 Interesting Ways To Use Google News RSS Feeds By learning more about these RSS feeds and incorporating a few interesting tricks to display and read these RSS news feeds, you’ll be able to stay on top of all the very best news as easily as possible. How’s that for useful? Creating RSS News Feeds Creating generic and specific news RSS feeds is quite an easy task. 1. Find Your Preferred Google News RSS Feed Human Memory - Online Memory Improvement Course Research in memory psychology shows that it is possible to improve your memory performance in specific areas by applying memory techniques. We explain a number of systems ranging from simple to sophisticated. The training steps are clearly laid out and in most cases online training software is provided. You do not have to download this software, because it is written entirely in JavaScript, a programming language that is already present on your browser.

4 Promising Curation Tools That Help Make Sense of the Web Steven Rosenbaum is a curator, author, filmmaker and entrepreneur. He is the CEO of Magnify.net, a real-time video curation engine for publishers, brands, and websites. His book Curation Nation is slated to be published this spring by McGrawHill Business. As the volume of content swirling around the web continues to grow, we're finding ourselves drowning in a deluge of data. Where is the relevant material? Where are the best columns and content offerings?

Neuroscientists reveal how the brain can enhance connections When the brain forms memories or learns a new task, it encodes the new information by tuning connections between neurons. MIT neuroscientists have discovered a novel mechanism that contributes to the strengthening of these connections, also called synapses. At each synapse, a presynaptic neuron sends chemical signals to one or more postsynaptic receiving cells.

Related:  Bernard Stiegler