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new-brutalism:

PO Tower, London, Eric Bedford and G.R. Yeats for the Ministry of Public Works, 1961-1964
Photo: Simon Phipps

new-brutalism:

PO Tower, London, Eric Bedford and G.R. Yeats for the Ministry of Public Works, 1961-1964

Photo: Simon Phipps

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glitchinc:

No Gravity, 2013.

glitchinc:

No Gravity, 2013.

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garethfowler:

140418

garethfowler:

140418

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tacanderson:

The science of ‘Transcendence’ isn’t just fiction—it’s terrifyingly real

Transcendence is based directly on the principle of singularity, the moment when technology surpasses humanity. In fact, Dr. Caster, the film’s protagonist, even states as much in the trailer, asking an audience to, “Imagine a machine with the full range of human emotion. It’s analytical power will be greater than the collective intelligence of every person in the history of the world. Some scientists refer to this as the singularity. I call it Transcendence.”
Over the years, the biggest proponent of the singularity has been noted author, scientist, and futurist Ray Kurzweil, who freely acknowledges that, “Science fiction is the great opportunity to speculate on what could happen.” Although a notorious eccentric, Kurzweil’s thinking has led to numerous technological innovations over the last few decades. Recently, he partnered with Google (yes, Google) in their efforts towards “using techniques of deep learning to produce an artificial brain.”

tacanderson:

The science of ‘Transcendence’ isn’t just fiction—it’s terrifyingly real

Transcendence is based directly on the principle of singularity, the moment when technology surpasses humanity. In fact, Dr. Caster, the film’s protagonist, even states as much in the trailer, asking an audience to, “Imagine a machine with the full range of human emotion. It’s analytical power will be greater than the collective intelligence of every person in the history of the world. Some scientists refer to this as the singularity. I call it Transcendence.”

Over the years, the biggest proponent of the singularity has been noted author, scientist, and futurist Ray Kurzweil, who freely acknowledges that, “Science fiction is the great opportunity to speculate on what could happen.” Although a notorious eccentric, Kurzweil’s thinking has led to numerous technological innovations over the last few decades. Recently, he partnered with Google (yes, Google) in their efforts towards “using techniques of deep learning to produce an artificial brain.”

(via emergentfutures)

uvre:

100 Circles, Grönlund-Nisunen, 2007.

uvre:

100 Circles, Grönlund-Nisunen, 2007.


Pi (1998)

Pi (1998)

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*96
aestheticgoddess:

Dan Flavin

aestheticgoddess:

Dan Flavin