Should an AI be given rights?
Android – The term that will be used for an AI inhabiting a robotic body to be a physical analog in the non-digital world.
- What is money?
- A means to exchange worth between people. This could be boiled down to the time of another person.
- Does this mean money is the exchange of someone’s life? No.. since people are at different rates of pay, there’s not comparison really.
- What does it mean that people are paid different amounts?
- Why do we have money?
- Is money needed?
- What would we do without money?
- If an Android should the food me free to all?
- If an Android could mine asteroids for metals, or mine/drill the earth for materials, should those resources be free to any who wish to use them?
Problems I cannot find solutions for
- If everything is free, who decides where you live and what type of housing you would live in?
- Would there be limitations placed on people, and if so why?
Great guide/blog to getting into Machine Learning (link)
- Podcast on Machine Learning (link) The Podcast Spirit Guide (Tyler Renelley)
- twimlai (link)
- http://www.learningmachines101.com/ (link)
- Data Skeptics (link)
- Linear Digression (link)
- The Talking Machines (link)
- O’Reilly Data Show (link)
Got most of this from this video.
What files is a program opening?
strace -etrace=open google-chrome
strace -etrace=open google-chrome
What child processes are spawned?
strace -etrace=execve google-chrome
- write = what is written to
- execve = what child processes are opened
- open = what files are opened up
perf – what does it do?
PC Part Picker (build link)
- pfsense (Linus) (hak5)
- smoothwall (link)
- dd-wrt (link)
I was never made or asked to read Hamilet in school or college. I had heard so many phrases, but never once read the text. I was listening to a Stefan Molyneux (SPELLING) on a conversation of this subject. He asked for a t-shirt, and I’m pretty sure he doesn’t expect a shirt to show up, but I have so truly enjoyed listening to his conversation I will try to make that wish come true.
A great blog post describing the revelation is here on this subject.
I’ve tried to teach “A ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure” to my children, and some of the time I think they get it. But I think I will have to introduce my older children to Hamlet to see if perhaps this will drive the point home.
1 1/2 cups of hulled pumpkin seeds (also called pepitas)
1/2 cup mini dark chocolate chips (these are the ones I used)
1 1/2 cups dates, pitted
1/8 teaspoon finely ground sea salt
2 tablespoons water
1/4 cup shredded coconut for rolling (optional)
1. Pour hulled pumpkin seeds into your food processor and run until finely ground. Pour into a medium bowl and set aside.
2. Place the pitted dates in the (now empty) food processor and run. Make sure you evenly distribute the dates in the food processor. Dates are taxing on food processors and we want not make the job harder on this beloved (and needed) appliance. Run until the dates are well chopped and form a ball in the food processor. Now, brace yourself. This step might cause your food processor to shake. Just hold it down with your hand for your own peace of mind and it’ll all be over in a minute or two.
4. Once the dates have formed a ball in your food processor, add the pumpkin seeds, chocolate chips, and sea salt to the food processor and run until everything is well combined. You may need to scrape down the sides of the food processor and run it again to make sure everything gets mixed in.
5. The mixture may appear crumbly. Using clean wet hands (this helps the date batter from sticking to you) smoosh and roll the date mixture into golf ball sized bites. Arrange them on a plate or cookie sheet. If the mixture is too crumbly to form balls easily, add the water to the food processor and run again to help the mixture be sticky enough to hold together.
6. Once done rolling the bites, pop them into the freezer for an hour to harden up a bit. After, you can garnish them by rolling them in shredded coconut, but this is an optional step!
7. Store in an air-tight container for 7 days in your fridge or freezer.