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"If you will draw too much attention to the shit, shit will destroy you." -- Ok, I see. But, "There is so much evil in the world not because there are so many bad people but because good people keep silence." - Martin Luther King

The solution is the vertical (i.e. dense) city! In addition to the major nature waster, it solves all aspects of the problem (e.g. forests and heating). What is the problem? Have you ever heard that all your technological advance is based on oil, that is over?

I ask a lot of questions and "I have extreemly low tolerance for the stupid bullshit" (G. Carlin). Yes, beauty is not relative. Particularly, this means that I do not accept bullshit. Circular argument (it is so because it is so) or unrelated details are not arguments. Do you consider this rude? Go fuck. I'd rather offend people than pander to them.

pay especially close attention whenever an idea is being suppressed.

It seems to me that the idiocy is amplified by Fluff Principle here. I consider Stackexchange a best place for challenging the assumptions in popular beliefs. But, I see that people, who are unable to listen, practice ostracism. The bigots from all over the world confer to ignore my argument and preach what they know, the simple minded beliefs. For instance, why don't we have spacedelta in python, why direction makes difference between scalars and vectors, conductor must gain charge when electrons are set into motion, what is the point of accept method in visitor pattern. These are all cases where I ask to argue for the fundamental basics and all are massively downvoted. People hate to know why popular things are like they are! This is bigotry as is the macros are evil overprotection.

Stackoverflow: Debugging means localizing the bug. In 99.9% debugging exposes the bug and it is not a subject of StackOverflow. StackOverflow can only be useful if you describe some weirdness and do it very clearly. Try using logic: show how B follows from A. The code snippet must be no longer than necessary to expose the problem. Dumping his program awhole, user demonstrates that he made no attempt to localize the bug.


Sep
24
awarded  Autobiographer
Sep
19
awarded  Teacher
Jun
9
revised What do brains do when processing information, that Von Neumann machines cannot (yet?) imitate?
approaching AI with more complexity, von Neuman bottleneck
Jun
9
revised What do brains do when processing information, that Von Neumann machines cannot (yet?) imitate?
approaching AI with more complexity
Jun
9
answered What do brains do when processing information, that Von Neumann machines cannot (yet?) imitate?
Dec
12
revised Are mnemonics by creating associations good for memory?
added 294 characters in body
Dec
4
comment Are mnemonics by creating associations good for memory?
Well, that is interesting. The book that I refer says that its author manages to memorize the hundreds of students that he cursorly met in the seminars and advises these methods to be used in the daily life. Also, Idriz Zogaj proposes these techqniques to fix the world education system at TED talk.
Dec
4
comment Are mnemonics by creating associations good for memory?
Wait, I do not how to reconcile the memorizing with forgetting. Might be we should not memorize them in the first place?
Dec
4
comment Why don't people read instructions?
What is intellectual? Intellect is a combination of your biological giftedness plus cultural lessons. You say that the degradation is in their nature, they were born like this, which means that the factor in question is biological rather than cultural. Intelligence does exist alone, without biology and training as computer programs do not appear without programmers and computers.
Dec
4
asked Are mnemonics by creating associations good for memory?
Dec
4
awarded  Supporter
Dec
4
comment Why don't people read instructions?
Biological degradation of people by virtue of civilization? I have created a question to ask for the decay speed, biology.stackexchange.com/questions/7686
Dec
4
awarded  Commentator
Dec
4
comment Why don't people read instructions?
They have no time
Dec
4
awarded  Editor
Dec
4
revised Why neural architecture is not hardwired for N-dimensional vision but hardwired for abstract math?
memory athletes: you can remember only pictures, not abstract thoughts
Jul
15
comment Why neural architecture is not hardwired for N-dimensional vision but hardwired for abstract math?
@anon Yes. Your answer lacks the contrast with the visualization capacity. For me, the intuition is something like visualization. Intially, the picture of studied subject is blank. But, any subject, if it is not a mess, it has a structure. As you gain intuition, the picture starts appearing. You start seeing some contours of objects, their relations and ways to pass from this point to that point, similarly to orientation in 3d space with only exception that in abstract subject you have something like graph instead of 3d sweep. So, I wondering: what is the difference with visualization?
Jul
10
comment Why neural architecture is not hardwired for N-dimensional vision but hardwired for abstract math?
You could say what he meant to say, whether his words have meaningful interepretation rather than claiming that visualization of 3d has nothing to do with visualization of 3d.
Jul
10
comment Why neural architecture is not hardwired for N-dimensional vision but hardwired for abstract math?
Nothing makes sense. All words are useless because they do not mean what they mean. That is why Susskind came up with n dimensions and visualization. Only abstract thinking is reality.
Jul
10
comment Why neural architecture is not hardwired for N-dimensional vision but hardwired for abstract math?
Why students can develop the abstract thinking but not 1d sensory system? Why do I need 1d sensory system for visualizing 1d space? Which kind of sensory system is needed for abstract thinking?