It’s the “most remarkable trade-in offer in the history of popular science,” says science historian and Center for Science & Culture Senior Fellow Michael Keas.
Scientists have succeeded in developing a piece of hardware which could pave the way for creating computers resembling the human brain. They produced a chip containing a network of artificial neurons that works with light and can imitate neurons and their synapses. This network is able to ‘learn’ information and use this as a basis for computing. The approach could be used later in many different fields for evaluating patterns in large quantities of data.
America’s Secretary of State Mike Pompeo, speaking at the prestigious Arctic Council biannual meeting in Finland, christened the Arctic meltdown: “A wonderful economic opportunity for international trade.” In a nutshell, here’s a critique of the Secretary’s advice: An ice-free Arctic reduces travel time for shipping lanes between Asia and the West by three weeks, which qualifies as one of the biggest transport revolutions since cargo planes first crossed the Atlantic in the early 20th century. More
Source: Pompeo’s Arctic Shipping Lanes
The strangest aspect of darwinism is the tenacity of the ‘experts’ in promoting it ad infinitum even as dissent emerges in the background, essentially falsifying the theory. For the gen…