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Lars S. Laichter
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A startup accelerator program for designers organised by Google, Cooper Union, Pratt...? Sounds like a dream program to attend! 
Google is funding a design school that works as a tech incubator:

http://wrd.cm/1oUQ7At
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If there are people who I truly respect, than it's good type designers. 

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How innovation works: Everything is a remix
Nicely summarised story of the iPhone and all the influences that came along. 

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Some mind fuel; via one of the most successful entrepreneurs  of our time
The only people who achieve their #dream are the ones who take risks & reach for the impossible http://virg.in/rmn

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"The cost of developing world-changing startups has dropped dramatically." - Vivek Wadhwa, VP Innovations & Research at Singularity University

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@_@ 
Superintelligence, superlongevity and superhappiness?
Kudos to the authors of this video introduction to transhumanism:
PostHuman: An Introduction to Transhumanism

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The future of meat. Can't wait to taste it! 

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Typhoon Haiyan composite

Typhoon Haiyan approaching the Philippines (13:00 UTC 07/11/2013). Image captured by the geostationary satellites of the Japan Meteorological Agency and EUMETSAT.

To find out more about these organisations, visit:

www.jma.go.jp
www.eumetsat.int

This image is free to use, provided the following attribution statement is given: "Copyright 2013 JMA/EUMETSAT" http://goo.gl/Olmj9J
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#robotics #robots #NextRobot  
A robot developed by Japanese scientists is so fast it can "win" the rock-paper-scissors game against a human every single time.
The Janken robot - named after the game's Japanese name - is a faster version of one unveiled by University of Tokyo researchers in June 2012.
Version two completes its chosen hand shape almost at the same time as the human hand.
It uses high-speed recognition and reaction, rather than prediction.
Technically, the robot cheats because it reacts extremely quickly to what the human hand is doing rather than making a premeditated simultaneous action as the rules state.
Taking just one millisecond (ms) - a thousandth of a second - to recognise what shape the human hand is making, it then chooses a winning move and reacts at high speed.
Version one completed its shape 20ms after the human hand; version two finishes almost simultaneously.
The scientists at the Ishikawa Oku Laboratory, part of the University of Tokyo, specialise in a range of technologies, including "sensor fusion", which aims to replicate and improve upon the human senses using high-speed intelligent robots.
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