FreeKarma (Future Earth)
Words Karma on black stone. Hands holding runes stones. Woman doing yoga at sunset. Businessman Tearing a Paper with Unlucky Word. Yin and yang symbol and earth. Hands holding a plant. Opened book. Energy of Perception.
Opposite directions towards Birth and Death. Silhouette of a woman in the sea.
The Buddha. Yin yang drawn with pebbles. The Ying Yang sign painted on brushed metall. Conceptual Perception background. Trapped Human Concept. Diversity of Perception background.
Kaleidoscopic green and blue. Thangka in Chinese Temple. Juice flowing into the glass. Yin yang symbol. Diskit Buddhist Monastery. The good and the ugly. Ying yang fire symbol as sun. Many Doors. Karma written in search bar. Bar Uninstalling with the text: Bad Luck.
Reality of Perception. Friends back to back. Rome: Il manifesto, Metamorphoses: Towards a Materialist Theory of Becoming. Malden: Polity, Transpositions: On Nomadic Ethics. Cordelli, Franco.
De Michele, Girolamo. Una risposta ai critici letterari e agli altri. Derrida, Jacques. Paris: Gallimard, Erikson, Erik. CrossRef Google Scholar.
- Die Gerechtigkeit - Voraussetzung für Staaten?: Lektüregespräch anhand der Textgrundlage Cicero de officiis (German Edition);
- Diverse City!
- Night Visitor: A Novel.
Giglioli, Daniele. Senza trauma. Macerata: Quodlibet, Giovannoli, Renato. Rocco Capozzi, — Milan: EncycloMedia, Haraway, Donna J. New York: Routledge, When Species Meet. Minneapolis: U of Minneapolis P, Janaczek, Helena. Mad Cow. Milan: Il Saggiatore, Jay, Martin. Ketterer, David. Garden City, NY: Anchor, If you take humans out of the equation, then I can see flying 'cars.
Fuck that, a half-decent Descent player. Hell, my CS skills would probably suffice. Or that weird kid from Jr. High that smelled oddly of cheese and could be Afterburner on one quarter. We're a generation of video game players. Our hand eye is second to none. Hell, in theory I could run nighttime bombing ops from a F and probably make it back to the base in one piece if the simulators are even half-accurate. What happened to the Jetsons?
AI is the world's oldest trade magazine covering the global automotive industry. Est.
Score: 4 , Funny. The jetsons promised a really cushy future where we all sit around in chairs that move us where we need to go like a segway with a seat -- or a wheelchair? As someone who has spent two decades in marketing, I feel I can say those commercials suck, but they do ask the same question: Where are all the cars we were promised? What we were NOT promised was the computing power that took up a city block in the 30s, in a laptop. Nor channels and still nothing on. We were promised alot of cool looking things that were already invented.
They just would look stream lined. All and all, I am pretty happy with what we actually got, and where we are going. I don't want my neighbors to be flying helicopters either. Its nice to look back, but I see more about who we are and were, rather than what we missed. I don't miss the good old days 'cause I think the good old days are now, I guess.
Even with all the problems. Those futures aren't worth complaining Score: 5 , Insightful. I am assuming the root of the matter is the disparity between what was predicted in art science fiction and what actually happened. I always felt there was too much of a preoccupation with space travel in the past. I guess this makes sense, given the Space Race took up a good amount of people's attention. However, there were two areas that were overlooked: The Internet and advancements in genetics.
Both caught the forward-thinkers of the past by surprise. There were many assumptions of huge talking robots, but not as many about the computers we have today. Our computers are not as powerful, but they're a commodity, available to everybody. Also, cloning was a pipe dream; something to happen in the year or whatever. And here we are, playing around with cloning cats.
It's not so bad, really, though I could use a good mail-order robobabe right about now. Re:Those futures aren't worth complaining Score: 5 , Interesting. I think about that every time I read a Heinlein novel where people are flying all over the universe in space ships and using slide rules to check their navigation. Re:Those futures aren't worth complaining Score: 4 , Insightful.