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  • DailyDelicious 17:29 on March 28, 2012 Permalink | Reply  

    tweets for 2012-03-28 

    • A leader is one who knows the way, goes the way, and shows the way. – John C. Maxwell #fb #
    • A clever man commits no minor blunders. – Goethe #
    • Just discovered Twinbox which integrates Twitter with Outlook. Awesome! http://t.co/kBulcbqr #
    • Truth won't always bring happiness to your heart, but it will enlighten your mind. #
    • Else where on facebook:⁰⁰"The world is made of electrons, protons, neutrons and morons." #
    • Easy is the path to wisdom, for those who are not blinded by themselves. #fb #
    • Searching for the truth is easy. Accepting the truth is hard. #fb #
    • Great things lie outside the comfort zone but inside the effort zone, almost close to the border! #fb #
    • Introduction to the 100-Up method for running invented in 1874 http://t.co/FrGgW9se #fb #
     
  • DailyDelicious 23:31 on September 25, 2011 Permalink | Reply  

    links for 2011-09-25 

     
  • DailyDelicious 23:32 on September 19, 2011 Permalink | Reply  

    links for 2011-09-19 

     
  • DailyDelicious 23:32 on September 8, 2011 Permalink | Reply  

    links for 2011-09-08 

    • There are three sets of reasons to explain the findings that agriculture was bad for health. First, hunter-gatherers enjoyed a varied diet, while early farmers obtained most of their food from a few starchy crops. The farmers gained cheap calories at the cost of poor nutrition. Today, just three plants wheat, rice, and corn provide the bulk of the calories consumed by the human species, yet each one is deficient in certain vitamins or amino acids essential to life. Second, because of dependence on a limited number of crops, farmers ran the risk of starvation if one crop failed. Finally, the mere fact that agriculture encouraged people to clump together in crowded societies, many of which then carried on trade with other crowded societies, led to the spread of parasites and infectious disease. Some archaeologists think it was the crowding, rather than agriculture, that promoted disease, but this is a chicken-and-egg argument, because crowding encourages agriculture and vice versa.
     
  • DailyDelicious 23:32 on August 15, 2011 Permalink | Reply  

    links for 2011-08-15 

    • In the past, we collected information not simply to know things. That was only the beginning. We also collected information to convert it into something larger than facts and ultimately more useful — into ideas that made sense of the information. We sought not just to apprehend the world but to truly comprehend it, which is the primary function of ideas. Great ideas explain the world and one another to us.

      But if information was once grist for ideas, over the last decade it has become competition for them.

      The implications of a society that no longer thinks big are enormous. Ideas aren’t just intellectual playthings. They have practical effects.
      What the future portends is more and more information — Everests of it. There won’t be anything we won’t know. But there will be no one thinking about it.

     
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