Welkom in mijn virtuele realiteit

We leven in een fantastische tijd. Waarin technologie het mogelijk maakt om dieper te gaan, hoger te mikken en verder te reiken dan ooit tevoren. We zijn in staat om synthetisch leven te creëren, onze genetische blauwdruk te veranderen, quantum supercomputers te bouwen, virtuele werelden van galactische proporties te betreden en dit alles te voorzien van kunstmatige intelligentie.

De wereld waarin we leven verandert hierdoor drastisch en onomkeerbaar. Dit nodigt ieder van ons uit onszelf de volgende vragen te stellen: 'wat is deze realiteit waarin ik me bevind, waar is deze uit opgebouwd en hoe navigeer ik hierin?' En meer nog: 'wie ben ik eigenlijk en wat betekent het om werkelijk Mens te zijn in deze toenemende High Tech wereld?'  #knowthyself

'Today, being Human is the biggest act of heroism'

Ga mee op Heldenreis: stap uit je comfort zone, boost je #bewustzijn, (her)activeer je #innertechnology , shift je  #perceptie en  imagineer jouw eigen toekomst_

Recente artikelen

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19-Jan-2020
From New Atlas
More than two years have passed since the world caught wind of Elon Musk's Neuralink, an ambitious and mysterious startup focused on developing brain-machine interfaces that can connect minds to machines. Not a lot has been revealed since, but the company today emerged from the shadows to share its progress so far, along with its plans for the future, which involve implanting its first chips in human as early next year.

There are quite a few reasons we might want to connect our brains to machines, and there are already a few ways of doing it. The primary methods involve using electrodes on the scalp or implanted into the brain to pick up the electrical signals it emits, and then decode them for a variety of purposes.
16-Jan-2020
From Quanta Magazine
The information-processing capabilities of the brain are often reported to reside in the trillions of connections that wire its neurons together. But over the past few decades, mounting research has quietly shifted some of the attention to individual neurons, which seem to shoulder much more computational responsibility than once seemed imaginable.

The latest in a long line of evidence comes from scientists’ discovery of a new type of electrical signal in the upper layers of the human cortex. Laboratory and modeling studies have already shown that tiny compartments in the dendritic arms of cortical neurons can each perform complicated operations in mathematical logic. But now it seems that individual dendritic compartments can also perform a particular computation — “exclusive OR” — that mathematical theorists had previously categorized as unsolvable by single-neuron systems.
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