• Further Reading

    04.11.2018

    Darwin comes to town: How the urban jungle drives evolution. The big meltdown. Boston Dynamics' robot dog can now perform a short dance routine. And Atlas can do Parkour. Repackaging Stoicism for the 21st Century. Shred the Love: The Director's Cut. Interview with Bruno Latour. The world’s strongest MRI machines are pushing human imaging to new limits. Can Optical Illusions fool Artificial Intelligence too? And more.

  • Further Reading

    19.08.2018

    Physics needs philosophy. Yet another interesting account of the discovery of CRISPR. An alternative interpretation of the famous gorillas in our midst experiment. The big melt. There Is More to Behavioral Economics Than Biases and Fallacies. Ghosts of the Tsunami. Rachel Kushner on Cormac McCarthy's existential westerns. Michel Houellebecq's sexual distopia. California burning. Michael Freeden on the contemporary role of political theory. Chris Marker’s playful aesthetics. And more.

  • Further Reading

    20.05.2018

    A brief history of behavioural economics by Richard Thaler. Real-time pose estimation! In the browser! What makes a tree a tree? Recent fossil discoveries challenge ideas about Earth's start. The long-awaited data release from the Gaia space observatory has spurred a torrent of discoveries about the history and nature of our galaxy. Some machine learning algorithms turn out to be surprisingly good at predicting chaotic dynamic systems. Neural networks, faced with a navigation challenge, spontaneously evolved “grid cells”. More photos from NASA's IceBridge expedition to the Antarctic. Lisa Randall answers the question: What is dark matter? Freeman Dyson reviews Scale by Geoffrey West. Everything is a machine. Ray Dalio is the best student Deleuze never had. Photographer Naoya Hatakeyama discusses his work. The Triumph of Philanthropy. And more.

  • Further Reading

    01.04.2018

    Slavoj Zizek reviews Blade Runner 2049. The LHCb Experiment has discovered the "Humpty Dumpty" particle. During learning, the brain’s adaptability is limited by its own neural architecture. Ironically, the issue of over-research has not been researched much. Artists with a day job. The role of luck in life success is far greater than people realize. Opium and its derivatives have conquered contemporary America. 7 years after the Fukushima nuclear disaster photographer Moises Saman and author William Vollman visit the exclusion zone. The Comme des Garçons Fall 2018 RTW collection features some fabulous over-the-top dresses. Infectious diseases and tumors show surprising similarity in their long, variable incubation times. The field of artificial intelligence is grappling with a replication crisis. The Abel Prize has gone to Robert Langlands. Geert Lovink on distraction and its discontents. Thomas Nagel reviews As If: Idealization and Ideals by Kwame Anthony Appiah. Interviews with Jean Tirole and Bruno Latour and more.

  • Further Reading

    18.02.2018

    A new study challenges the idea that most real world complex networks are scale-free. The MIT Introduction to Deep Learning is definitely one of the best courses of its kind currently available online. No longer writing, Philip Roth still has plenty to say. Why paper jams persist. Is the era of quantum computing here? A data visualization overview table used by the Financial Times to decide which visualization to use. Inside the Amazon's deforestation crisis. The NY Times reviews three recent books about science's inference problem. On rongorongo: Experts cannot even agree whether it is an alphabet, a syllabary, a mnemonic, or a rebus.