Tag Archives: Science
As the world’s population reached 7 billion, the debate on over population is heating up again. Is over population really a myth or a fact? The question to ask, would God make this planet a sanctuary for humans and not knowing that it can run out of resources? Are we saying that God’s creation is not perfect because He didn’t know what will become of it? Here are some interesting perspectives to think about:
I don’t necessarily agree with everything presented but this video does bring up interesting questions. The geometrical coincidences alone make an interesting case on what some of the ancient civilizations knew that we don’t. Watch and make your own conclusions.
How often do we challenge the realty of things and above all reality of our five senses. After all what we see, hear and feel is indirect because it is not our eyes that sees nor our ears that hear neither our hands that touch. Its is our brain that sees, hears and touches as the electrical signals travel from our organs to brain where it gets interpreted and converted into sight and sound yet, our brain never interacts with the world on physical level. So when we say that we see through our eyes, it is more metaphoric than real if we really understand how it all works. Science has found ways to manipulate this fact in many ways. This is a complex subject that requires a detailed article but for now watch the following video and question yourself that if science has progressed to this level then how could we differentiate between reality and augmented reality? More crazier questions such as when we see UFO in the sky what are we really seeing or the conspiracy theory that the plane that hit the twin towers, was not really a plane. Could there be any reality to it? Remember a technology like the one in this video is only made public when it has been replaced by much superior technology.
Tuesday, June 28, 2011 5:51Michael Naimark firstname.lastname@example.org www.naimark.net
Cameras are ubiquitous today, and, from a technology perspective, the revolution is just beginning. Video cameras are becoming smaller and cheaper while the Internet is enabling unlimited live webcasting. Web camera usage has grown from one in 1991 to hundreds in the mid-1990s to hundreds of thousands today. Video cameras the size of postage stamps can be procured for under $100, and will certainly become even smaller and cheaper.
To many, this is good news. Public webcams enable remote users to see what they would otherwise need to visit, and empower local subjects to have a voice and a face to the outside world. Private webcams empower friends and family to see each other remotely, and to check up on the safety of their homes and their loved ones.