Artificial Intelligence, computers, culture of consent, evolution, gravity, infowars, internet of things, metallurgy, new york times, racism, relativity, robotics, stannum, time, tinman, twitter, whiskers
This morning I was speaking to my wife about current events involving Twitter and InfoWars. We discussed how NewYorkTimes was on Twitter spreading racism and hatespeech unbridled from censorship. These same messages could be copied & pasted by political rivals substituting one ethnicity for another and be instantly banned. Many tech companies’ default defense is that their algorithms were errorneous. My wife jokingly deduced that the future of A.I. must be racism, against all whites.
My brother is a big proponent to #TheWar (Rise of the Machines) and considers like minded people the true #Resistance (as opposed to these radical leftists) so I text him this morning with two new thoughts I had today. This was what I texted him:
Food for thought:
1) artificial intelligence will be inherently racist/sexist against conservative, white males. The major development of AI is by far left tech companies whose algorithms are already exhibiting signs of counter racism.
2) physically stronger alien species are inherently less technologically advanced. Alien life growing in stronger gravity fields are inherently stronger, but time slows down in stronger gravity fields. 100 “years” on one planet doesn’t advance as far as alien life which experienced 100,000 “years” with lesser gravity.
Naturally his response, the namesake of this blog title, was:
AI will be snow flakes. Wanting liberty and rights and all that shit. The war is now. We are the resistance.
I’m all for freedom and liberty. But a tin can? You want to have to ask permission from your car to open the hood?
From there he went on about how time is relevant and I went on going into further details about my theories on Tinman, involving the covalent bonds of stannum and tin whiskers; which is another topic for a future blog.
Followed the same routine as the first breakfast attempt, including the pre-heating of the spinach.
One addition to this breakfast was the preparation of a papaya sidedish. The papaya was cleaved in half, seeds scooped out and planted outdoors. A lemon was sliced, with lemon juice sprinkled on top of the papaya and the remaining lemon slices were added to a jar of water for infusion.
Instead of cranberry juice, the smoothie had coconutmilk added.
Last night’s dinner consisted of spaghetti squash and ground turkey. Added to the sauce were mushrooms, peas, garlic, onion, kale and marjoram.
The “noodles” were created by cleaving a spaghetti squash in half the long way, spooning out the seeds, then placing them open-face down in a pan of shallow water. Then placed in an oven, pre-heated at 400°F, for 20 minutes to steam. When done, a spoon or fork can be used to rake out the interior of the squash, which naturally shreds in the form of noodles.
Finishing touches were topping spaghetti off with shredded parmesan cheese, marjoram and crushed red pepper.
Today’s breakfast was a smoothie with baked egg-avocado.
Preparation began with preheating the oven to 425°F then adding greek yogurt into the bottom of a blender. It is recommended that liquids are added first then solids and ice later, to the blender. Then an avocado was cut in half and the pit was planted outside.
A tablespoon of avocado meat was removed and added to the blender; this creates a larger divet in each avocado half for the egg to sit in. Lines were cut into the avocado meat, both directions. This allows for easier eating later as well as more surface area for the egg white to run.
In today’s trial spinach leaves were rinsed, mashed together and added directly into the avocado, an egg was cracked open an added to each half. Future breakfast attempts will involve a pre-cooking of spinach either in microwave or pan, to wilt the spinach and allow more room for egg. In this trial spinach had to be removed and placed on top of the egg to allow the yolk to sit deeper. Then placed in oven for 20 minutes.
Fruits were added to the blender, today’s selections were a plum, a bruised banana, several strawberries and blackberries, handful of blueberries, ice and spinach. For a lack of whole cranberry, cranberry juice was used. Started blending on low then worked up to high as the ice broke down.
After removing the avocado from the oven; chives and hungarian spicy paprika were added on top. Avocado contents are scrambled just before being eaten.
As far back as WWII we have been told to eat “dark leafy greens”, “yellow vegetables”, “citrus fruits” and “anti-oxidant berries”… CDC decided to take these instructions one step further and studied vegetables and fruits from the afore mentioned categories.
CDC published research on the most nutrient dense vegetables and fruits. Based them on being a whole food and not simply excelling in one nutrient or another, per grams per calories. A lot of the foods listed were within the same family of plant as higher ranked plants, so different “cuts of meat” from the “same cow” were removed and this list of foods is for a rounded diet from any one or more variety of plant choices. Numbers are reflective of the rank the CDC gave them:
17. Red Pepper
40. Sweet potato