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Showing posts from July 19, 2020

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The Economics of Autonomy

In ancient legend, there is a Creation story: in contemporary times, it is known as the first book of Moses called the book of Genesis. When God IS creating the world, Genesis (KJV) states, “And God said, Let there be light: and there was light” (Genesis 1:3). According to legend, the 1st great Prophet, named Isaiah, told his faith to his friends, his people, and his enemies. Isaiah wrote, “Behold, God is my salvation; I will trust, and not be afraid: for the LORD JEHOVAH is my strength and my song; he also is become my salvation” (Isaiah 12:2) A man called the Christ was crucified, then according to Roman Empire record, died, but according to Christian legend, rose again. In Christian tradition, Jesus the Christ stated Christians should conclude our prayers to God, our Father, this way: “And lead us not into temptation, but deliver us from evil: For thine is the kingdom, and the power, and the glory, for ever. Amen” (Matthew 6:13). Following Jesus of Nazareth, a New Testament writer,

How Control Theory Can Help Us Control COVID-19

On Spotify, listen to my related podcast: link   COVID-19 On 17 April, 2020, 5:00 AM Chicago, IL time, Greg Stewart, Klaske van Heusden, and Guy A. Dumont released the IEEE SPECTRUM article How Control Theory Can Help Us Control COVID-19 ( link ). Stewart, et. al. wrote, “As we write these words, several billion people, the majority of the world’s population, are confined to their homes or subject to physical-distancing policies in an attempt to contain on of the worst pandemics of modern times” (Stewart, Heusden, Dumont, 17 Apr, 2020). This is a reflection against the COVID-19 pandemic’s recorded measures. The Reproduction Number of COVID-19 Against other recent disease outbreaks, Stewart, et. al. wrote that the COVID-19 pandemic is unique: the reproduction number, or Ro (“R naught”), that is, the infection rate per infected person during infection. The Cost of Easing Social-Distancing Restrictions About easing social-distancing standardization, Stewart, et. al. wrote a commonly cited

Information, Technology, and the Virtues of Ignorance

Information Technology and Ignorance In 1986 AD, Daniel C. Dennett wrote Information, Technology, and the Virtues of Ignorance ( link ). When Dennett was ten years old, he read Robinson Crusoe. When Dennett read Robinson Crusoe, he loved technology. Dennett loved technology so much: Dennett claimed technology is good; Dennett did not rationalize his devotions. Dennett stated we control technology unlike magic. Dennett claimed that technology that exists: is true. Dennett claimed his technology is convenient, for its blessings: his technology group has received provisions. Put an end to Tradition Against troubling technology traits, Dennett gave a proposition. Dennett claimed: his peers should leave tradition behind, or else information technology can ruin his peers' and his lives. Dennett believed we all want our lives good. Dennett stated: we want lead lives interesting. Also, Dennett stated we want lead lives good. Dennett described these things useful and a right difference. Nex

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