Rick Andersen in an article called "What is Scalar Electromagnetics? Bearden, a systems analyst and wargames specialist who has been advocating a view of electromagnetics which is based on the notion of a vast, unseen background of scalar energies as opposed to vector energies which underlie all physical reality. This of course has ENORMOUS implications for military applications, space-vehicle drives, time-travel, teleportation, paranormal phenomena, and just about every other area one can think of.
Views of Technology and the How computer technology permeates society Science in the next 50 years By Aaron Smith Findings The American public anticipates that the coming half-century will be a period of profound scientific change, as inventions that were once confined to the realm of science fiction come into common usage.
In addition to asking them for their predictions about the long-term future of scientific advancement, we also asked them to share their own feelings and attitudes toward some new developments that might become common features of American life in the relatively near future.
Overall, most Americans anticipate that the technological developments of the coming half-century will have a net positive impact on society.
Many Americans pair their long-term optimism with high expectations for the inventions of the next half century.
On the other hand, the public does see limits to what science can attain in the next 50 years. But at the same time that many expect science to produce great breakthroughs in the coming decades, there are widespread concerns about some controversial technological developments that might occur on a shorter time horizon: Women are especially wary of a future in which these devices are widespread.
Many Americans are also inclined to let others take the first step when it comes to trying out some potential new technologies that might emerge relatively soon. The public is evenly divided on whether or not they would like to ride in a driverless car: Asked to describe in their own words the futuristic inventions they themselves would like to own, the public offered three common themes: The survey, conducted February 13—18, by landline and cell phones among 1, adults, examined a number of potential future developments in the field of science and technology—some just over the horizon, others more speculative in nature.
The survey was conducted in English and Spanish and has a margin of error of plus or minus 3. Among the detailed findings of this survey: Demographically, these technological optimists are more likely to be men than women, and more likely to be college graduates than to have not completed college.
Indeed, men with a college degree have an especially sunny outlook: Despite having much different rates of technology use and ownership, younger and older Americans are equally positive about the long-term impact of technological change on life in the future.
Predictions for the future: Eight in ten believe that people needing organ transplants will have new organs custom-built for them in a laboratory, but an equal number believe that control of the weather will remain outside the reach of science.
And on other issues—for example, the ability of computers to create art rivaling that produced by humans—the public is much more evenly split. But although expectations for this development are especially high within these groups, three-quarters or more of every major demographic group feels that custom organs are likely to become a reality in the next half-century.
The public is more evenly split on whether computers will soon match humans when it comes to creating music, novels, paintings, or other important works of art: In contrast to their expectations for custom-built organs, college graduates and those with high incomes are comparatively unlikely to expect that computers will advance to this level of development.
Compared with custom organs and computer produced art, the public has less confidence that the two common science fiction tropes of teleportation and colonization of other planets will come to pass.
Young adults are especially likely to view space colonization as a long-term eventuality: On the other hand, high-income Americans are pessimistic about the prospects of space colonization: From a list of futuristic inventions that includes space colonies and teleportation, Americans actually have the least confidence in the prediction that humans of the future will be able to control the weather: With the recent introduction of Google Glass and other wearable computing devices, for example, it may be only a matter of time before most people walk around being directly fed a constant stream of digital information about their surroundings.
And the widespread use of personal and commercial drones may depend as heavily on regulatory decisions as on advances in engineering.
Despite their general optimism about the long-term impact of technological change, Americans express significant reservations about some of these potentially short-term developments. We asked about four potential—and in many cases controversial—technological advancements that might become common in near future, and for each one a majority of Americans feel that it would be a change for the worse if those technologies become commonly used.
Of the four potential developments we measured, public attitudes towards ubiquitous wearable or implanted computing devices are the most positive, or more accurately, the least negative. Men and women have largely similar attitudes toward most of these potential societal changes, but diverge substantially in their attitudes toward ubiquitous wearable or implantable computing devices.
Men are evenly split on whether this would be a good thing: Men and younger adults are a bit more excited about this prospect than are women and older adults. Countries such as Japan are already experimenting with the use of robot caregivers to help care for a rapidly aging population, but Americans are generally wary.
Interestingly, opinions on this question are nearly identical across the entire age spectrum: Americans have similar apprehensions toward the issue of designer babies:computers available, from the smallest computer in a domestic device to the supercomputers used in industry.
Despite the different uses of computers, they all have basics elements in common—each computer system involves hardware, software, data, and users. The past several blogs have focused on the evolution of magnetron sputtering, from the simple diode cathode to cylindrical magnetrons. The latest development in this technology is high power pulsed magnetron sputtering (HPPMS), also known as high power impulse magnetron sputtering (HIPIMS) .
Three aspects of technology: Far from being opposite to culture, technology is an inalienable element of culture that permeates the fabric of our ways of life.
Between Human and Machine: Feedback, Control, and Computing before Cybernetics (Johns Hopkins Studies in the History of Technology) [David A. Mindell] on torosgazete.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Today, we associate the relationship between feedback, control, and computing with Norbert Wiener's formulation of cybernetics.
But the theoretical and practical foundations for . The observable universe is a spherical region of the Universe comprising all matter that can be observed from Earth at the present time, because electromagnetic radiation from these objects has had time to reach Earth since the beginning of the cosmological torosgazete.com are at least 2 trillion galaxies in the observable universe.
Assuming the Universe is isotropic, the distance to the edge. The Humanities in a Technological Society. John Paul Russo* [From HUMANITAS, Volume XI, No.
1, © National Humanities Institute]. Physicists talk of two of the.