Here we will showcase Paradise Level Movements, that are on track with the Paradise Vision.Above is a quickly updated Playlist, but below there is commentary on some big moves. Enjoy the good news.
This platform is to attempt reverting cells not all the way to stemcells but just waddington landscape state as one factor in deaging.
You've heard it said, "first take the plank out of your own eye, and then you will see clearly to remove the speck from your brother’s eye."-Jesus
Finally humans have matured to the point where we can do just that.
The James Webb Telescope after 30 years and $10billion to develop is now 1 million miles away from earth and our heat that blocks it's view.
After polishing and aligning it's mirrors to within one five-thousandth the width of a human hair or +/- 0.005 microns it has sent back this image.
Each blob of light below is one of thousands of galaxies,
Each galaxy with a 100billion stars,
Each with on average at least one world in orbit,
Holding a spec of sand at arms length could block all this.
Full Resolution Image
This 17th-century painting by Giovanni Stanchi depicts a watermelon that looks strikingly different from modern melons, as Vox points out. A cross-section of the one in the painting, which was made between 1645 and 1672, appears to have swirly shapes embedded in six triangular pie-shaped pieces.
Over time, humans have bred watermelons to have a red, fleshy interior — which is actually the placenta — like the ones seen here. Some people think the watermelon in Stanchi's painting may just be unripe or unwatered, but the black seeds in the painting suggest that it was, in fact, ripe.
The first bananas may have been cultivated at least 7,000 years ago — and possibly as early as 10,000 years ago — in what is now Papua New Guinea. They were also grown in Southeast Asia. Modern bananas came from two wild varieties, Musa acuminata and Musa balbisiana, which had large, hard seeds, like the ones in this photo.
The hybrid produced the delicious modern banana, with its handy, graspable shape and peelable covering. Compared to its ancestor, the fruit has much smaller seeds, tastes better, and is packed with nutrients.
The earliest known carrots were grown in the 10th century in Persia and Asia Minor. These were thought to originally be purple or white with a thin, forked root — like those shown here — but they lost their purple pigment and became a yellow color.
Farmers domesticated these thin, white roots, which had a strong flavor and biennial flower, into these large, tasty orange roots that are an annual winter crop.
Perhaps the most iconic example of selective breeding is North American sweetcorn, which was bred from the barely edible teosinte plant. Natural corn, shown here, was first domesticated in 7,000 BC and was dry like a raw potato, according to this infographic by chemistry teacher James Kennedy.
Today, corn is 1,000 times larger than it was 9,000 years ago and much easier to peel and grow. Also, 6.6% of it is made up of sugar, compared with just 1.9% in natural corn, according to Kennedy. About half of these changes occurred since the 15th century, when European settlers started cultivating the crop.
Peaches used to be small, cherry-like fruits with little flesh. They were first domesticated around 4,000 B.C. by the ancient Chinese and tasted earthy and slightly salty, "like a lentil," according to Kennedy.
But after thousands of years of farmers selectively breeding them, peaches are now 64 times larger, 27% juicier, and 4% sweeter.
So next time someone tells you we shouldn't be eating food that's been genetically modified, you can tell them we already are.
Avocados are the most ancient ingredients used to date. It got domesticated in the third millennium B.C. Firstly; people used to call it as the fruit named forest oil. The initial use of avocado was to pit which they crushed and mixed with the soot. Today they used it as for the medicinal purposes. But by the initial, the avocado was the entire fruit used at that time.
The fresh cucumbers have their ancestors to be thorny. And the fruit from inside was full of seeds. But the problem was that we could not eat them because of their poisonous nature. They had some other uses for which we cultivate them. We use them for therapeutic purposes. Later the cucumber got an introduction to India around 6,000 years ago. Then people used it for eating purposes. Well, I must say a lot of change was there in it.
Initially, tomatoes were small in size as the dark berries which you would have liked a lot if seen today. The plants first originated in South America. Many others believed it to be poisonous for us as we take the case of Europe. People do not want to eat as they find that the tomatoes are poisonous to them. But slowly the fruit got evolved. And later people started growing them as the ornamental plants. But today these are the juicy shrubs which people used for eating and is the main ingredient for the vegetables.
Yo! I've experimented with AI art in the past, but now it's getting insanely impressive. You can try it yourself below.
Neural Network Upscaling
With Neural Network Upscaling we can zoom and enhance like in those old crime shows. Not only will this allow mobile and VR games to display more quality, but also self driving cars could now see more clearly, and zooming with a phones camera will let you read signs and packages from far distances.
Here's Google's and Facebook's Neural Network Upscale Results
New Interface Options!
What if your computer could interpret the sound from various objects as inputs just by listening to the room? It could recognize a table tap to a pant leg swipe and use it as a button.
What if a wristband could recognize your hand gestures and taps on your hand and arm? You could snap your fingers and point at a light to turn it on.
What if you could control the weather to focus water where you need it? Right now we are trying hard to do just that and one of the experiments might be working, by sending drones up to net clouds with static.
My family has been waiting for a robot to do their chores and finally we have some research candidates.
This natural progress from Honda's Asimo is basically like the Bicentennial Man from my reenactment of the film below.
I'm still waiting on a release date and price, but I'm going to start saving now.
Spot is the Boston Dynamics robot dog that first inspired my family when he showed off his high performance when doing chores. He's got a new coat of paint and is available now for $75,000!
Based on Spot this robot dog is smaller and available now and far more affordable at $2,700! But before buying we should wait for it to get the arm necessary for chores.
Already other companies are cloning spot like Alpha Dog at $2,500.
We are very close to chores being a hobby of the past, and we can see these can be made affordably. Finally with GPT-3 like general purpose AI models around the corner, these could be more reliably turn-key meaning you turn them on and give them a job, so you can get back to your moves, your life.
I'll keep updating this research as this paradise arrives.
Learn more about these robot's features on their home pages.
The increasing its surface area it's easier for your tongue to detect it and so you need less of it for the same effect.
Currently you only taste about 15% of what you consume. By modifying the molecule, we are already able to reduce the sugar content by 40% and theory can reduce it by 90% without being able to notice the difference.
Google had a conference to share it's latest developments. Having studied paradise here are the key highlights worth noticing.
Android has a new implementation of Material Interface.
It's scalable which is progress, but it wastes a lot of space and reduces your access to as many controls. Specifically the quick access controls in the pull down notification shade are now 4 times as wide showing 4 buttons at a time instead of 6 while using twice the space vertically.
Card Buttons and Sliders are getting closer to CoOS interface principles.
LaMDA is basically Google's version of GPT3. Check out my interview with GPT3 to see what it's can do.
Google added car keys to your phone so soon you don't need a keychain while traveling
Google added real time motion collected 3d scanning from a front camera. This can be used to help the 3d version of you look at the camera while you look at the screen for a more intimate video call. They also improved real time video compression.
Today's award goes to, Mojo Vision
This version of the AR device is a contact lens, both battery and computer powered wirelessly from a watch. It sports a display the size of a grain of sand, about 20degrees field of view and only in 1 color. Oxygenated to let your eye breathe and it sits on your sclera(white) rather than your nerve covered cornea(lense) for comfort. It uses sensors like cameras for eye tracking, object recognition image stabilization.
The inevitable paradise is a pair of implants, each floating right in front of your retina, 180degree field of view, 240fps, 580megapixel display. There is no need for lenses or color when you direct contact with the retina because you can electrically stimulate them directly triggering the sensation of light.
The goal is to give people the ability to change how we see reality virtually and invisibly and forever. This is a critical technology for paradise as we design and explore limitless worlds.
Today's award goes to, Claytronics.
Made up of tiny robots called Catoms, this programmable matter can take any form in real time like a smart clay. This is just 1 of the critical elements necessary for the ideal home of the future. We suggest supporting and promoting this collaborative research project directed by Carnegie Mellon and Intel.
This would allow a phone to transform into a tablet or a human or a wall or anything as needed. It could provide the physical tactile elements to VR and transform our homes.
Here's some links to learn more about Claytronics: Home Page Documentation