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But it's not. Its clarity and blue color are rare for Greenland. This area of the ice sheet is so cold that it is frozen to the underlying bedrock, thus preventing the flushing of subglacial sediment that makes most Greenlandic rivers gritty and turbid, the color of chocolate milk. There are very few remaining places on Earth where glacier-sourced rivers still look this way. I wonder for how much longer. The day after this photo was taken, it rained at Summit Station.
The highest point on the Greenland Ice Sheet, where it never thaws and ice core drilling camps exhume pristine, two-mile deep records of ancient climate history dating back more than a hundred thousand years. It rained there, for the first time, on August 14, Susan Blackmore. Exactly fifty years ago I was in Afghanistan, travelling across the desert in an old army truck, along the "hippy trail" through Europe, Turkey, and Iran, looking forward to the Khyber Pass to Pakistan and India, and on to join a Hindu pilgrimage in the high mountains of Kashmir.
I spent my twentieth birthday in Kandahar, a town now torn by religiously inspired violence, death, and destruction, the women and girls threatened with a future under sharia law and seclusion in their homes. As I sit, safe and happy in beautiful rural Devon, I know that no such trip is now remotely possible.
My postcard is a photograph I took on 29 August with my Instamatic camera, with its rolls of twelve precious photos that had to be carried safely back months later for processing. It shows the great Buddhas of Bamiyan, now long destroyed.
How can ancient religions hold such terrifying power today? I am reading, thinking, and writing about the power of religious memes, trying to understand how they selfishly spread, inflicting oppression and violence on those who, willingly or unwillingly, are infected with them, driving belief in a God who suppresses creativity, curiosity, and critical thinking.
The question that drives me now is whether memetics gives better explanations than other theories. I suspect that it does and we badly need it—but I am trying to find out. Cultural evolution theory, including dual-inheritance and gene-culture coevolution, is now a thriving field, close to memetics in claiming a second evolutionary process but not treating memes as a second replicator.
This means that everything ultimately comes back to genetic advantage: when theorists say that traits such as celibacy, self-immolation, or dangerous and time-wasting rituals are "maladaptive," they mean from the genes' point of view. For memetics, such traits are selfish memes, competing to use us humans for their own propagation, and shaping our world and its competing religions as they go.
God hates human rights. It seems to me that the great faiths that evolved long ago for biological advantage keep dragging us back to biology while the memes of personal choice, freedom, and science benefit living men and women rather than their genes. Christians may fight against birth control and abortion—favoring genes rather than women and their children.
Islam explicitly condemns women and girls to be owned and controlled by men. Both claim a God who gave us this fragile Earth for our benefit to do what we like with. But, calm and peaceful as it is in cool, green England, I write from a world in peril. And much of that peril comes from selfish religious memes. Steven Pinker.
Greetings from Berkeley, where I'm spending a sabbatical with my extended family, including newborn Kai Blau and four-year-old Solly Lopez. Book tours remain virtually all-virtual, so in preparation for the release of Rationality, I've set up a green-screen studio in my temporary study with a new backdrop. Though podcasts are proliferating like rabbits, I'll contribute to the overpopulation with a series of my own, details under wraps for now.
Itai Yanai. I've been on holiday this August in Israel, my country of origin, catching up with family and friends. It's a challenge to balance everyone's wishes, manage the activities of the kids, and somehow also keep up with emails from the lab back in NYC. Worse, my dad told me a math riddle that has been driving me mad, particularly since he's already solved it.
Last week, Michal and I took the kids to Jerusalem. It felt important to show them the old city with its schizophrenic division into quarters and the sprawling market of Mahane Yehuda. We also took them in a single day to both Yad Vashem Holocaust memorial and the Israel museum—particularly to see the Dead Sea Scrolls.
In between the action though, there has still been time this summer for daydreaming: a time for finding enough distance to think about how things are going and to ask what new directions one could take. My wife and I with our kids in front of the wailing wall in Jerusalem.
Despite being on vacation, my fun activity is putting together a new workshop, called "Night science—the art of scientific discovery," with Martin Lercher—another Edgie, of course, and my good friend and long-time collaborator. In his autobiography, he wrote: "Night science is a sort of workshop of the possible, where what will become the building material of science is worked out. We are working on exercises that teach how anthropomorphizing helps give us an intuition about a problem, how new questions can be identified by searching for contradictions, how a hypothesis can be a liability for making new discoveries, and how ideas can be imported and exported across research fields.
Can scientific creativity be taught? Of course it can—and whatever creative skills you have, you can always get better at it. Tomorrow, we'll fly back to the US—just my seventeen-year-old son and me. What a great opportunity to spend time with him. Beatrice Golomb. I'd also briefed the Cuban Academy of Sciences. How goes your pandemic sequestration?
Have a great future ahead of you. We are in search of eminent authors. We are very passionate to associate with eminent people like you. We fear the pirate's [sic] attack I don't want to lose the money to sea pirates. She has served as a primary care doctor for a panel of veteran patients for over fifteen years, but she is best known for her work on Gulf War Illness, statins, placebos—and chocolate.
Brian G. Sun blistered mountains and wholesome family fun: hiking, river rafting, rodeos and beauty pageants. Occasionally, a torrential rain and charing Mama Moose must be dodged this time of year. All part of the rustic experience. Yet there is a new high-tech mining operation, totally invisible, with minimal environmental impact throughout the Cowboy State: bitcoin mining. California city slickers try their hand at crypto wizardry, exploiting the lax tax laws, cheap energy, willing regulators and free spirits that speak of a new gold rush.
Some having brought billionaires seeking to place large telescopes atop mountains far more dormant in the summer than the winter. Who will provide the picks and shovels for this nouveau gold rush? What will come next: regulation, taxation, decentralization? Who knows; the trout are jumping just outside Grand Teton National Park. The crypto is calling and I must go….
Terrence J. My summers are a time to travel. I have traveled the world, hiking in the mountains of Patagonia, the Alps in Switzerland, the rugged terrain in New Zealand, and the cascading waterfalls in Iceland. But not this summer, which was focused on zooming across the world on the Internet. Scientific meetings, large and small, have all gone virtual. They are a different experience from in-person meetings, with both downsides and upsides.
Virtual meetings lack the personal exchanges that occur at in-person meetings, but I have come to appreciate their value in keeping up with research, somewhere between reading a paper and having a personal discussion. This program was initiated seventeen years ago by Geoffrey Hinton, a good friend and collaborator, and was continued by Joshua Bengio and Yann LeCun, all recipients of a recent Turing Award for pioneering research on deep learning.
LMB is a small group of a few dozen researchers at the top of their game, creating future capabilities for AI based on neural networks. Since when deep learning went public, computing power used by the largest AI applications has been doubling every 3. It has been meeting annually in the mountain village of Telluride since when we founded it, bringing together fifty students and fifty faculty for three weeks to create a new technology based on bioinspired low-power analog VLSI chips.
Neuromorphic chips that use spikes like brains are thousands of times more energy efficient than digital chips. The attendees work together intensively, building robots and testing new chips. In July, the workshop was held virtually, including virtual joint projects. We were asked to create a set of goals and milestones for innovative neurotechnologies to accelerate brain research.
One goal was to record simultaneously from one million neurons. This was achieved earlier this year, ahead of schedule. Another goal was to use machine learning to analyze the deluge of data. New discoveries have overturned old ideas about how brains work.
Advances in our understanding of brain circuits in turn is advancing AI based on neural networks. La Jolla is an hour away from hiking trails in the local mountains. One trail, called Cactus to the Clouds, ascends from Palm Springs, going straight up a ridge line that continues up the mountain for sixteen miles to the top of San Jacinto Peak, a net elevation gain of 10, feet, the highest elevation increase for a day hike in the United States.
It was a long day starting well before dawn to avoid the heat and ending at dusk. Mercifully, there is a tram going down. A nice way to round out a virtual summer. George Dyson. These two facts are unrelated, but similarly remarkable.
What do whales do when the whale-watchers aren't watching? Reports from vessels transiting through to Alaska and back are anecdotal, but it sounds as if the two seasons of breathing room have been good for the whales. To a historian who lives mostly in the past, a pause in the present is welcome, allowing the past some time to catch up.
Besides deferred maintenance, my current project is a summary of Freeman Dyson's life and work for the Biographical Memoirs of Fellows of the Royal Society. Dyson remained a Fellow for 67 years and 11 months, a record exceeded among the Society's Scientific Fellows only by Sir John Davis elected who remained a Fellow for 68 years and 7 months, and possibly by Jean Chardellou elected who is "believed to have died aged " in , but the precise date is unknown.
Dyson could prove something mathematically interesting or physically important, often both, in less time than it takes me to understand what he did. His most recent book is Analogia. Howard Gardner. Usually, when one's ninth decade is in sight, it's time to wrap up. But through an unexpected series of events, I have embarked on a project which should keep me busy for the foreseeable future.
I've been studying and writing about "other" minds for decades. Any Edge author will recognize this description. And whether you are a journalist or a bench scientist, you undoubtedly engage in such synthesizing. But in the last year, like the cobbler who only peers at feet and shoes, I have come to see synthesis everywhere; and I feel that its nature is not well understood at least by psychology—after all, you can't simulate the mind of a Charles Darwin or an Emily Dickinson in the laboratory.
And so I have begun to blog about synthesis—as it occurs across a range from fields, from politics to poetry, from history to philosophy. Along the way, I discovered that they were both born in August happy birthday, guys. Obviously, they both absorb and retain vast amounts of information. Soros swoops in and, just as quickly, switches courses. If I can twist phrases from another synthesizer, well known to the Edge readers, Soros exemplifies "thinking fast," while Buffett demonstrates "thinking slow.
While there are AI claims to carry out synthesizes of all sorts, I believe that the kind of syntheses in which I am chiefly interested—powerful new conceptual or artistic ones—are likely to elude AI indefinitely. Gardner also directs The Good Project, a group of initiatives that promotes excellence, engagement, and ethics in education. John C. My James Webb Space Telescope team members are just finishing up the new observatory in California and are getting it ready to ship to the launch site in French Guiana.
The Webb will be far more powerful than the brilliant Hubble Space Telescope, seeing farther out in space to see farther back in time with its infrared eyes, seeing inside those dusty clouds of gas where stars are being born today, and looking for hints about maybe-Earthlike planets way out there. But many of the astronomers who will be using the telescope were just being born when we started the mission in October of Longevity is a gift. With a starshade in space, held in position between a target star and a telescope, we can cast a shadow of a bright star, so we can see Earthlike planets directly.
What color are they, do they have continents and oceans and weather, what molecules do they have, what minerals are on the surface? JOHN C. This work helped cement the Big Bang theory of the universe. As senior project scientist present for the James Webb Space Telescope, he leads the science team, and represents scientific interests within the project management.
Daniel E. This is the second summer in a row my students and I have been unable to return to Kenya. The farthest I got from home this summer—and indeed since the pandemic began—was the south coast of Zealand, Denmark. It was a delightful place to work. Apart from eating pastries, I spent the summer writing and training for my twenty-fifth marathon. He is especially well known for his research on the evolution of the human head and the evolution of running, including barefoot running earning him the nickname the "Barefoot Professor".
Sabine Hossenfelder. It turns out to be one of the few summer days in Europe when it's neither too hot nor too cold. I have just finished writing my second book and I am here for a visit to the Royal Institution where we will film some videos—they'll be on YouTube soon! Then I am off to chase down a collaborator in Oxford, with whom I have had plenty of lockdown debates over the sense and nonsense of quantum mechanics that we hope to finally turn into a paper or two.
I think I have an idea for my next book She is author of Lost in Math. She is also a singer-songwriter. Armand Marie Leroi. We're wandering across the Eastern Aegean looking for pots. The kind of rough, utilitarian ceramics that have been made in these islands for thousands of years. Each island has its own varieties, as distinctive as the Heliconid butterflies of Andean valleys.
No-one knows why this diversity exists: ask and you're just told "it's how we've always made them. Even in the '60s there were places where girls carried water from the village well in earthenware pitchers. When we find a pot in a taverna, a monastery, or perhaps on the porch of a village house, we photograph it.
I try to resist buying them. The collector's obsession is always there but must be ruthlessly suppressed. What do you do with the things in a London flat? So, the image suffices. When we get home, we'll run them through contour-finding algorithms, extract the numbers, cast them into shape space—weird Riemannian manifolds of unknown topography—and reconstruct their evolutionary histories as if they were dinosaur bones.
The idea is to reveal the migrations of craftsmen across the Aegean, the hidden connections, that certainly run much deeper than the modern Greek State, perhaps deeper than the Ottomans who once ruled these seas, perhaps into Byzantium itself. We began in Samos, just a few kilometres from the Asia Minor Coast. Rocky Ikaria is next.
We'll end up in Lesvos, my true love among all the Greek isles. There I'll visit the last, true traditional potter on the island, a man who works as they did at Mycenae three thousand years ago. For fifty years he has dug and refined the Lesvian clay, shaped his pots on the wheel, and fired them in a kiln fueled by olive stones. He has done so as his father, and his father before him, and his father did—the genealogy disappears into the earth—but now he is tired.
Village girls no longer hike about with water pitchers balanced upon their shoulders, and so his pots, elegant as Attic amphorae, accumulate unsold. At summer's end he will fire his kiln for the last time.
He's asked us to record the occasion. It's a momentous one. He really is the last. Of course, there will still be potters in Greece. Most islands have at least a few who make pretty ceramics for tourists, and Athens has its studio sophisticates with MFAs from London's Royal College.
But this is where anonymous craft, what Soetsu Yanagi called "the beauty of everyday things" finally disappears so that only Art—and Science—remain. David Christian. If you can look into the seeds of time, And say which grain will grow and which will not, Speak then to me, … [Banquo to the three witches, Macbeth, Act 1, Scene iii].
I spent most of the first six months of trying to finish the manuscript of a book on the future. Well, my previous book tried to tell the story up to the present, from the dazzling moment, That book described the Universe's first baby steps because the cosmologists tell us our Universe will exist for gazillions of years more.
As I approached retirement, I thought it might be time to write about the rest of the story, that is to say, "the future. I looked for guidance. Surely, someone had written a sort of Baedeker to the future, a "User's Manual" of sorts. And there is a whole field now known as "Futures Studies. So, I decided to write it myself. The future, I found, really is very very weird. As you try to make sense of it you meet all sorts of metaphysical and scientific and logical creepy-crawlies.
I soon got lost in a philosophical and scientific jungle full of very spooky things: the philosophy and science of time. That was fun, but seriously daunting for a historian who's used to dealing with facts. Then I realized that all our future thinking begins with the future thinking of each cell in our body. So how does an E. Or an antelope? More creepy-crawlies, but this time of the biochemical and neurological kind.
And how did our ancestors cope with the many mysteries of the future? That question took me into the enchanted, but sometimes very sophisticated, world of divination, a world full of manticores, inspectors of livers, and other strange beings. I thought it would be easier to describe today's seriously dis- enchanted ways of thinking about the future, from probability theory to statistics and computer modelling.
But no. Strange bugs lurk inside probability theory, statistics and even logic itself. Still, I was having such fun that I had to try one more thing: describing possible futures. So, I tried to think through the next years weird because the science is so good, but the politics is no more predictable than it was in Cicero's time and then the next few millennia and finally, the end of time. I wrestled with these thought-monsters in lockdown. Each morning I walked down to Iron Cove, a lovely little inlet of Sydney harbour, and it was there that some of the mistier aspects of the future began to take shape in my mind, sometimes just as the sun was rising.
I have found the stillness and focus of lockdown profoundly satisfying. We know we are the lucky ones. But I do worry about the future we are leaving for our children. I should add that my postcard is, of course, a winter postcard as it comes from Sydney whose winters are a bit like San Diego's, hard to distinguish from a fine English summer's day.
Irene Pepperberg. Long shifts keeping the parrots happy and healthy in temporary space while we figure out what happens next in our not-quite-post COVID world. Have not been able to carry out any significant amount of research but have been able to test some protocols for projects we hope to start in the near future. Several review papers and one manuscript pre-COVID data collection have been published this summer or are in press, and I am revising another manuscript among their other talents, Grey parrots contrafreeload and delay gratification.
Did a Zoom meeting with middle school students—their questions were on par with those of colleagues! Gave talks and spoke at several virtual conferences e. Julian Barbour. This gives rise to an exchange that explains my choice of postcard:. No such matter, sir. I do live by the church, for I do live at my house, and my house doth stand by the church.
So does mine, and you see the medieval church in the photo taken last winter with, in these times of global warming, a rare sprinkling of snow. Feste lived by his wits, I during the last two decades or so by writing a couple of books and getting research grants to work with collaborators on two questions that, back in , gripped my interest and have never let go: What is time? What is motion? More recently I have also concentrated on size and use the photo to make a point: we never see absolute size or length but only angles.
Look at the closest pinnacle.
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|Necropolis isaac||And there is a whole field now known as "Futures Studies. Lawler, two Chamber matches". Edge December 13, Get Microsoft Edge, the fast and secure web browser that helps protect your data and save time and money when you browse. ISSN I have spent fifty years photographing the remote parts of Asia, in thirty-five countries between Turkey and Japan, and the result is this hand-designed, kaleidoscopic portrait of a continent. Shayna Baszler, Riddle vs.|
|Chanel coco mademoiselle eau de parfum||Retrieved December 21, Rather than acting as tokens that remind me, these images act as glimpses that surprise me, even though I was standing right there with my camera on. Maybe it'll be about Time, about life and death, birth and innovation, adaptation and evolution, sleep, entropy and mortgaging the future, collapse and rebirth, the future of the planet, the connectivity of all things, and the meaning of life but then Two people at my table edge dinner were Edge 's own Carlo Edge who discussed time—both physical and our biological perception of it with Hannah Fry, a mathematician who is also a superb writer and communicator. Edge then lost a rematch on the February 16 episode of Raw and blamed special guest referee Mick Foley for his loss, claiming biased officiating and attacked him. Ah, a reminder of the good old days when we'd go to Nepenthe to dance the evening away on the outdoor patio, followed by sneaking into Esalen after midnight for the hot spring baths high up on the cliffs, then crashing on Tony King's land.|
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