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          Warren Buffett và Bill Gates đều cho rằng đây là cuốn sách kinh doanh hay nhất mọi thời đại      Comment   Translate Page      

Hai tỷ phú nổi tiếng thế giới Bill Gates và Warren Buffett đồng ý rằng “Business Adventures” là cuốn sách kinh doanh hay nhất mọi thời đại. Năm 1991, khi gặp nhau lần đầu tiên, Bill Gates đề nghị Warren Buffett giới thiệu cuốn sách kinh doanh yêu thích nhất. Ngay lập tức, ông chủ […]

The post Warren Buffett và Bill Gates đều cho rằng đây là cuốn sách kinh doanh hay nhất mọi thời đại appeared first on Giavang.net.


          Bill Gates and Steve Jobs musical dubbed 'the Fyre festival of Broadway' after it was CANCELLED      Comment   Translate Page      
… #39;: Producer behind a failed musical about the rivalry between Bill … weeks before opening Nerds, a musical about  Bill Gates and … script back in 2012.  The musical, originally penned in the … 2017 'luxury' music festival that left attendees sleeping …
          Bill Gates: en cinco años la mejor educación vendrá de la Web      Comment   Translate Page      
“Bill Gates cree que algo se va a desaparecer también”. No, no son los libros físicos, como Nicholas Negroponte – en cambio, Gates considera la idea de los adultos jóvenes que tienen que ir a las universidades con el fin de obtener una educación va a desaparecer relativamente pronto. Bueno, siempre están los aprendices auto motivados. “Dentro […]

          Random Notes 19Jan05      Comment   Translate Page      

Originally posted on: http://tostringtheory.com/evjen/archive/2005/01/19/20373.aspx

  • Mr. Kent Sharkey informs everyone who may be interested in working with the latest ASP.NET 2.0 bits that the November 2004 CTP is better than the December 2004 CTP package. Where do you get these Community Technology Previews btw? From logging onto your MSDN subscription, that's how!
  • Bill Gates is trying to arrange a meeting with the President of Brazil in order to convince him about the evils of open source and why they should stick it out with Microsoft. Interesting read here on this topic. I would *love* to be a fly-on-the-wall for that meeting (if it takes place).

  • The Airbus A380 was released yesterday to much fanfare by the various EU nations that run (and shadily funded ... at least some say) this organization. In a specific configuration, this plane can hold more than 800 people! Incredible, but is it needed is my first question. How can anyone ensure the safety of all those people getting on a single aircraft - it only takes one messed up person to cause havoc. I have spent many years working in the Russian aviation industry doing ***** and ******, so it is interesting to see how big technology is taking these planes. The Russians have used the biggest cargo plane, the AN-225, for awhile now. Man, do I have some interesting stories about this aircraft! But, back to the A380 ... it's like a flying city! Can you imagine 850 people descending on customs or baggage claim all at the same time!?!

Girl Scouts

  • The Girl Scouts of America started their annual cookie drive last Saturday. My daughter is on the hunt for buyers! ;) Watch out! They use this money to go do things like day-camps and the likes. The interesting stats on the cookies was that 45% of the cookie box goes to the parent organization while only 15% goes to the local group. The rest covers cost. Oh well.

Opportunity's Heat Shield in Color, Sol 335

  • Still the greatest gadget story EVER, the mars mission is still on and sending back some spectacular data and imagery. It's too bad that the Mars Rover Missions are being ignored by the press these days. Also interesting is the European Space Agency's landing on the moon Titon - a moon with an actual atmosphere! Here is the first color photo from Titon. They think they have found large balls of ice on the planet as well as places water had to be flowing. Pretty incredible stuff.

          Vuela por primera vez al avión más grande del mundo      Comment   Translate Page      
El avión más grande del mundo despegó el sábado sobre el desierto de Mojave en California, el primer vuelo del avión compuesto de carbono construido por Stratolaunch Systems Corp.

El avión blanco llamado Roc, tiene el tamaño de un campo de fútbol americano y está propulsado por seis motores en un fuselaje doble y se lanzó al aire poco antes de las 7 am hora del Pacífico (1400 GMT) y se mantuvo en vuelo por más de dos horas antes de aterrizar a salvo en el puerto aéreo y espacial de Mojave cuando una multitud de cientos de personas aplaudieron.

"Qué fantástico primer vuelo", dijo el presidente ejecutivo de Stratolaunch, Jean Floyd, en un comunicado publicado en el sitio web de la compañía.

"El vuelo de hoy avanza nuestra misión de proporcionar una alternativa flexible a los sistemas de lanzamiento en tierra", dijo Floyd. "Estamos increíblemente orgullosos del equipo de Stratolaunch, de la tripulación de vuelo de hoy, de nuestros socios en los compuestos escalados de Northrup Grumman y del puerto aéreo y espacial de Mojave".

El avión está diseñado para lanzar cohetes y otros vehículos espaciales que pesan hasta 200 mil kilos a una altura de 10 mil metros y la compañía ha declarado que la implementación del satélite es "tan fácil como reservar un vuelo de una aerolínea".

El vuelo del sábado, que vio al avión alcanzar una velocidad máxima de 304 kilómetros por hora y altitudes de 17,000 pies, estaba destinado a probar su rendimiento y cualidades de manejo, según Stratolaunch.

Allen, quien cofundó Microsoft con Bill Gates en 1975, anunció en 2011 que había formado el Stratolaunch financiado con fondos privados.

La compañía busca sacar provecho de la mayor demanda en los próximos años por buques que pueden poner satélites en órbita, compitiendo en los Estados Unidos con otros empresarios espaciales de la industria como SpaceX de Elon Musk y United Launch Alliance, una asociación entre Boeing y Lockheed Martin.

Stratolaunch ha dicho que pretende lanzar sus primeros cohetes desde el Roc en 2020 a la mayor brevedad. Con información de Reuters.
          Broadway investors file $6M suit over canceled ‘Nerds’ musical      Comment   Translate Page      
A Broadway musical about Bill Gates and Steve Jobs has turned into a tragedy for its investors, who lost big bucks when the show was canceled at the last minute — and are now suing its producer for $6 million. “Nerds,” which dealt with a battle between the heads of Apple and Microsoft, was supposed...
          The Doomsday Seed Vault      Comment   Translate Page      

“Doomsday Seed Vault” in the Arctic Bill Gates, Rockefeller and the GMO giants know something we don’t By F. William Engdahl December 4, 2007 One thing Microsoft founder Bill Gates can’t be accused of is sloth. He was already programming at 14, founded Microsoft at age 20 while still a student at Harvard. By 1995 […]

The post The Doomsday Seed Vault appeared first on The Constantine Report.


          World’s Largest Plane Makes First Flight Over California      Comment   Translate Page      
The world’s largest aircraft took off over the Mojave Desert in California Saturday, the first flight for the carbon-composite plane built by Stratolaunch Systems Corp., started by late Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen, as the company enters the lucrative private space market. The white airplane called Roc, which has a wingspan the length of an American football field and is powered by six engines on a twin fuselage, took to the air shortly before 7 a.m. Pacific time (1400 GMT) and stayed aloft for more than two hours before landing safely back at the Mojave Air and Space Port as a crowd of hundreds of people cheered. First flight 'fantastic' “What a fantastic first flight,” Stratolaunch Chief Executive Officer Jean Floyd said in a statement posted to the company’s website. “Today’s flight furthers our mission to provide a flexible alternative to ground launched systems,” Floyd said. “We are incredibly proud of the Stratolaunch team, today’s flight crew, our partners at Northrup Grumman’s Scaled Composites and the Mojave Air and Space Port.” The plane is designed to drop rockets and other space vehicles weighing up to 500,000 pounds at an altitude of 35,000 feet and has been billed by the company as making satellite deployment as “easy as booking an airline flight.” Saturday’s flight, which saw the plane reach a maximum speed of 189 mph and altitudes of 17,000 feet, was meant to test its performance and handling qualities, according to Stratolaunch. Demand for satellite deployment Allen, who co-founded Microsoft with Bill Gates in 1975, announced in 2011 that he had formed the privately funded Stratolaunch. The company seeks to cash in on higher demand in coming years for vessels that can put satellites in orbit, competing in the United States with other space entrepreneurs and industry stalwarts such as Elon Musk’s SpaceX and United Launch Alliance, a partnership between Boeing and Lockheed Martin. Stratolaunch has said that it intends to launch its first rockets from the Roc in 2020 at the earliest. Allen died in October 2018 while suffering from non-Hodgkins’ lymphoma, just months after the plane’s development was unveiled. “We all know Paul would have been proud to witness today’s historic achievement,” said Jody Allen, Chair of Vulcan Inc and Trustee of the Paul G. Allen Trust. “The aircraft is a remarkable engineering achievement and we congratulate everyone involved.”
           Comment on Video: New book exposes Qatar and the Muslim Brotherhood’s financing and Islamization network by CTTV15@Hotmail.com       Comment   Translate Page      
I thought Bill Gates was smarter than that..
          Bill Gates and Steve Jobs musical dubbed 'the Fyre festival of Broadway' after it was CANCELLED      Comment   Translate Page      
… #39;: Producer behind a failed musical about the rivalry between Bill … weeks before opening Nerds, a musical about  Bill Gates and … script back in 2012.  The musical, originally penned in the … 2017 'luxury' music festival that left attendees sleeping …
          Bill Gates and Steve Jobs musical dubbed 'the Fyre festival of Broadway' after it was CANCELLED      Comment   Translate Page      
… #39;: Producer behind a failed musical about the rivalry between Bill … weeks before opening Nerds, a musical about  Bill Gates and … script back in 2012.  The musical, originally penned in the … 2017 'luxury' music festival that left attendees sleeping …
          Stratolaunch takes off: World's largest plane - with 117-metre wingspan - completes first flight      Comment   Translate Page      

Stratolaunch takes off: World's largest plane - with 117-metre wingspan - completes first flightThe world's largest airplane - a behemoth boasting six engines, two fuselages and a wingspan broader than a football pitch - made its first test flight on Saturday in California. Taking to the skies over the Mojave Desert in California on Saturday, it was the first flight for the carbon-composite plane built by Stratolaunch Systems, started by late Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen, as the company enters the lucrative private space market. Designed to send humans into space at a fraction of the cost of rockets,  the white airplane called Roc took off shortly before 7 a.m. Pacific time (3pm UK time) and stayed in the air for more than two hours before landing safely back at the Mojave Air and Space Port, where a crowd of hundreds of people cheered. "What a fantastic first flight," Stratolaunch Chief Executive Officer Jean Floyd said. "Today’s flight furthers our mission to provide a flexible alternative to ground launched systems, Mr Floyd said. Thrilled to share that today the Stratolaunch aircraft flew for the first time! ✈ Check out the video here ⬇ StratoFirstFlighthttps://t.co/rluHdNRtJ4— Stratolaunch (@Stratolaunch) April 14, 2019 "We are incredibly proud of the Stratolaunch team, today’s flight crew, our partners at Northrup Grumman’s Scaled Composites and the Mojave Air and Space Port." The plane is designed to drop rockets and other space vehicles weighing up to 500,000 pounds at an altitude of 35,000 feet and has been billed by the company as making satellite deployment as "easy as booking an airline flight." Saturday's flight, which saw the plane reach a maximum speed of 189 miles per hour and altitudes of 17,000 feet, was meant to test its performance and handling qualities, according to Stratolaunch. Allen, who co-founded Microsoft with Bill Gates in 1975, announced in 2011 that he had formed the privately funded Stratolaunch. The Stratolaunch aircraft has two fuselages and is powered by six Boeing 747 engines Credit: AFP The company seeks to cash in on higher demand in coming years for vessels that can put satellites in orbit, competing in the United States with other space entrepreneurs such as Elon Musk’s SpaceX and United Launch Alliance - a partnership between Boeing and Lockheed Martin. Stratolaunch has said that it intends to launch its first rockets from the Roc in 2020 at the earliest. Allen died in October 2018 while suffering from non-Hodgkins' lymphoma, just months after the plane's development was unveiled. "We all know Paul would have been proud to witness today’s historic achievement," said Jody Allen, Chair of Vulcan Inc and Trustee of the Paul G. Allen Trust. "The aircraft is a remarkable engineering achievement and we congratulate everyone involved."



           Comment on The U.S. Bars Entry To Founder Of The BDS Movement by Tom Nash       Comment   Translate Page      
When a hyper-partisan propagandist wildly exaggerates a Saudi investor's stake in "Fox,News", that's something worth pointing out . I would try to explain the difference to Hollywood Hill between 6,% and 40%; but most would understand that difference. So St. Peter made a wildly exaggerated claim and it was pointed out to him that he was WAY , WAY, off the mark. In doing so, St. Peter now claims that I'm "dismissive" of the Saudi prince because I caught and challenge that wild exaggeration. That's one part of his game; three was a reason in the first place for falsely claiming using that 40% number. Fox😳🤪 is backed by an Saudi, a Saudi .....yes, SAUDI😯has a huge (claimed) 40 % interest in Fox News, and the all-powerful, unholy Murdoch- Saudi- Fox News alliance is therefore exposed by Peter "Scoop" Hill. The facts of the Saudi's business investments convered (mostly accurately) in various publications, and those facts are what they are. I'm not "dismissive" of those facts, not an inclined to accept a wildly inaccurate claim by a two-bit hack and propagandist like Hollywood Hill. Now we can argue about whether 6% is "not that far off" from 40%, or whatever other silly claim St. Peter now tries to make to squirm out of a blunders. I don't see the point in doing so, any more than there's any point in expecting anything other than a propganda mill from St. Peter's Holy Scriptures he posts here. Now if the diversion becomes "Murdoch's evil empire" that Hollywood Hill wants to pivot to, and Murdoch himself, then that could and should include a discussion .of the multi-billionaires acting as political activists, whether that's Warren Buffet, Bill Gates, Howard Scultz, George Soros etc. There's no point in wasting time playing that game on the field with the moved goalposts Hollywood Hill prefers, because any discussion of multi-billionares, political activities, media presence of the ultra wealthy will be exclusive about the Koch Bros. when Hollywood Hill moves the goalposts again and does what he's most comfortable doing....popagandizing.
          I finally read 'Sapiens,' the book that Bill Gates and Mark Zuckerberg both recommend to everyone — and I get why Silicon Valley loves it so much      Comment   Translate Page      

sapiens: a brief history of humankind

  • Go to any Silicon Valley party, and chance are pretty good you'll hear someone talking about "Sapiens," a book about the past and future of humanity by Yuval Noah Harari. 
  • Harari's "Sapiens" was first released in English in 2014, and not long after found itself on recommended reading lists of industry giants like Bill Gates and Mark Zuckerberg. It was even recently poked fun at as a total cliche among Silicon Valley venture capitalists. 
  • After finally managing to make my way through it, the tech industry's fascination with the book made a whole lot more sense. 
  • Below are my biggest takeaways from "Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind." 

It's basically a Silicon Valley cliche at this point: Talk to anyone who works in tech, and chances are pretty good they'll recommend you a copy of "Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind," by Israeli author Yuval Noah Harari.

"Sapiens" was first released in English in 2014 — and has since then found itself on the recommended reading lists of tech titans like Bill Gates and Mark Zuckerberg. In fact, in 2016, Bill Gates wrote that he went so far as to ask his wife, Melinda Gates, to pack a copy of the book on vacation.

"It’s so provocative and raises so many questions about human history that I knew it would spark great conversations around the dinner table," Gates wrote. "It didn’t disappoint."

Read more: Why Mark Zuckerberg wants everyone to read an Israeli historian's book about the human race

In the years since, it's only become more ubiquitous, to the point where it's become a punchline. VC Starter Kit, a satirical website, sells a $500 package that includes a Patagonia vest, Allbirds sneakers — and copies of Peter Thiel's "Zero to One" and, of course, "Sapiens." 

Over the years, I've heard about "Sapiens" so much that I often find myself in disbelief. 

Really?

Every single person in Silicon Valley loves the same 400+ page anthropological deep-dive into the history of humankind? It was hard to wrap my head around. 

I know, I know. I'm years late to the party. But still, I was curious. 

And after finally slogging through it, the tech industry's fascination with the book made a whole lot more sense. 

Here's are my biggest takeaways from "Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind." 

 

The book posits that humans are powerful because we can tell stories.

If there's one major takeaway from the book, it's that humans became the dominant species we are today because of our ability to create myths and tell stories. 

We were once limited by a supposed law of nature that makes it nearly impossible to organize a group of more than 150 people, a limit known to anthropologists as Dunbar's number. Above that number, the theory goes, humans have a hard time forming close relationships and trusting others. 

But if we create myths and tell stories, we can form connections with people outside of our core group because we have a shared interest or knowledge in something, and trust can be formed. 

No other animals can band together by the millions because no other animals can tell stories. 

This is how nation-states were built and world religions were formed, according to Harari. It is also why people believe in economies and a paper money system. 

We tell stories, give value to things, and fight (often literally) to keep those traditions alive. 

That same storytelling superpower that allowed for the creation of religions and economic systems, also helped businesses, as we know them today, to form into massive and lasting operations. 

Harari used the example of the French auto-giant Peugeot to illustrate his point. 

If suddenly every Peugeot employee died and every car vanished from the streets, the company would still exist, Harari posits. That's because the company is not simply its people or its product — the idea of Peugeot as a business has been collectively agreed upon by society. 



We may have been better off before the Industrial Revolution, Harari writes.

In the book, Harari makes contrarian claims throughout.

How can we think of early humans as "tree-huggers" if they were killing big game animals and causing mass extinctions like the Dodo? And religion may be just another method humans used for organizing society, similar to politics or economics, he writes. 

But maybe the most contrarian point raised in "Sapiens" was that the Agricultural Revolution may have been a bad idea. 

Farming increased the amount of available food, increased the human population, and allowed people to specialize in a wide variety of trades. But, he argues, it's questionable whether or not it was actually worth it. 

Having surplus food may have allowed us to create politics, art, and philosophy — but it also led to war and a widening class system. Also, peasants working before our modern era faced longer hours and more exposure to disease than our early hunter-gatherer descendants. 

Harari makes the case that the human species may have been better off as foragers before farming changed everything.



Human happiness may just be a matter of expectations, the book suggests.

Harari's 200,000-year history of humankind comes down to the main question of whether our progression as a species has made us any happier in the end. 

Back to the hunter-gather example — foragers worked fewer hours and lived in less isolation, spending more time with close friends and family. 

So, were early humans actually happier than we are today?

Harari thinks that just because human capabilities have increased, we shouldn't necessarily be happier as a species. 

Instead, he writes that “happiness does not really depend on objective conditions of wealth, health or even community. Rather, it depends on the correlation between objective conditions and subjective expectations.”

The concept is perhaps best illustrated by Harari's allegory of two twins — one who experienced permanent damage to his leg in a car crash, while on the same day, his twin brother won the lottery. Two years later, he writes, both brothers will have the same levels of happiness they each had on that fateful day, for better or for worse.

That's because with those dramatic events, their expectations for life were reset, and happiness, according to Harari, is a function of those expectations. 



See the rest of the story at Business Insider
          World’s largest plane makes first flight      Comment   Translate Page      

The world’s largest aircraft, a carbon-composite plane, took its first flight on Saturday from California, U.S. over the Mojave Desert in California.

The carbon-composite plane was by Stratolaunch Systems Corp, a company started by late Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen, as the company enters the lucrative private space market.

The white airplane called Roc, nicknamed after a giant mythical bird, has a wingspan the length of an American football field and is powered by six engines on a twin fuselage, took to the air shortly before 7 a.m. Pacific time (1400 GMT).



The world’s largest airplane, built by the late Paul Allen’s company Stratolaunch Systems, makes its first test flight in Mojave, California, U.S. April 13, 2019. REUTERS/Gene Blevins

It stayed aloft for more than two hours before landing safely back at the Mojave Air and Space Port as a crowd of hundreds of people cheered.

“What a fantastic first flight.

“Today’s flight furthers our mission to provide a flexible alternative to ground launched systems,

“We are incredibly proud of the Stratolaunch team, today’s flight crew, our partners at Northrup Grumman’s Scaled Composites and the Mojave Air and Space Port, ” Jean Floyd, Stratolaunch’s CEO, said in a statement on the company’s website.

The plane is designed to drop rockets and other space vehicles weighing up to 500,000 pounds at an altitude of 35,000 feet.

It has been billed by the company as making satellite deployment as “easy as booking an airline flight.”

Saturday’s flight, which saw the plane reach a maximum speed of 189 miles per hour and altitudes of 17,000 feet, was meant to test its performance and handling qualities, according to Stratolaunch.

Allen, who co-founded Microsoft with Bill Gates in 1975, announced in 2011 that he had formed the privately funded Stratolaunch.

Allen died in October 2018 while suffering from non-Hodgkins’ lymphoma, just months after the plane’s development was unveiled.

(Reuters/NAN)
          Gregory aged 12 has the highest IQ in history after drinking this daily      Comment   Translate Page      
Monday Digitial Journal
Microsofts Bill Gates New Product Makes You An Instant Genius


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that she may select those she prefers for her carriage. Request her also to oblige me by saying whether it is her pleasure to dine with me; if so, let dinner be served in her apartments. Now, leave me, and desire my valet de chambre to come hither. Scarcely had Ali disappeared when the valet entered the chamber. Monsieur Baptistin, said the count, you have been in my service one year, the time I generally give myself to judge of the merits or demerits of those about me. You suit me very well. Baptistin bowed low. It only remains for me to know whether I also suit you Oh, your excellency! exclaimed Baptistin eagerly. Listen, if

not condemning you for this, Monsieur Baptistin; but let your profits end here. It would be long indeed ere you would find so lucrative a post as that you have now the good fortune to fill. I neither ill-use nor ill-treat my servants by word or action. An error I readily forgive, but wilful negligence or forgetfulness, never. My commands are ordinarily short, clear, and precise; and I would rather be obliged to repeat my words twice, or even three times, than they should be misunderstood. I am rich enough to

know whatever I desire to know, and I can promise you I am not wanting in curiosity. If, then, I should learn that you had taken upon yourself to speak of me to anyone favorably or unfavorably, to comment on my actions, or watch my conduct, that very instant you would quit my service. You may now retire. I never caution my servants a second time—remember that. Baptistin bowed, and was proceeding towards the door. I forgot to mention to you, said the count, that I lay yearly aside a certain sum for each servant in my establishment; those whom I am compelled to dismiss lose (as a matter of course) all participation in this money, while


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