Fiction has never been as close to what we know today as reality. It sounds like a repetitive and exaggerated statement, but nothing could be closer to reality than this. One need only look at the technological breakthroughs of recent years to see this.

One such breakthrough took place in Melbourne at the end of 2021. A group of health engineers and scientists with expertise in the field achieved something incredible: growing human neurons in a computer system.

The discovery was made possible thanks to a common element that machines and the human brain share: communication by electrical impulses. An obvious statement, but one that hides a whole series of implications and, moreover, opens up a universe of new possibilities for technology applied to health and biology xnxx.


The project was born under the name ‘Dishbrain’, a system capable of enabling communication between artificially cultured cells. To achieve this, Cortical Labs took as a key reference silicon computers, whose electrical signals are strategically distributed through wires, functioning very similar to that of the human brain with its neurons assuming the role of link.

From there, they succeeded in creating a silicon chip and connecting it to the neurons. As a result, the system became able to command the brain cells according to it. In other words, it can order the growth, reproduction or death of brain cells.

This technology is still in its infancy, but its use is expected to revolutionise the world irrevocably. It is believed that this fusion of silicon or human neuron could learn at a much faster rate than AI, finding use in almost any form of technology applicable today.


But is this power really that relevant? One only has to look at it in context to see the impact. Currently, silicon computers and AI only give us 0.0001% of the brain function of, say, an intelligent mammal like a cat.

Not to mention the amount of energy expended in the process. A human brain consumes only 20 several, less than an ordinary light bulb.


Nothing is created out of nothing. This principle also applies to neuron cultures. In order to culture, it is necessary to take inputs from human donors. We are not talking about neurons, of course. Just human skin or any other tissue, and let the stem cells do their job.

As something that in practice seems harmless and irrelevant, it is necessary to ask how necessary it is to compensate donors for their resources. Do they even need to know about it directly?


What is certain is that this new way of growing neurons offers endless possibilities for the study of brain anatomy and function, much of which is still unknown. Especially with regard to consciousness, personality and the soul.

Another point that only raises doubts and questions is the fact that it has been proven that better neurons offer faster functioning. That means, by association, that the world’s brightest minds could be the ideal input for the most powerful machines.

Which 21st century geniuses would produce the most capable and powerful neurons?

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5 Vehicles With Better Technology and Connectivity

Aerial Photo of Building

As technology evolves, so do our vehicles. Many new cars are equipped with better technology and connectivity than ever before. This can include features such as built-in GPS, voice recognition, touch screens, and more. If you’re in the market for a new car, it’s essential to consider which models have the best technology and connectivity options. Check out these five vehicles leading the way in terms of technology and porno connectivity!

  1. Kia Rio

The first tech-savvy vehicle on our list is the Kia Rio. This car comes equipped with various infotainment features, including built-in GPS, voice recognition, and a touch screen display. The Kia Rio also has excellent connectivity options, allowing you to connect your smartphone or other devices easily.

Although the new Fora Rio was released in 202, it is quickly becoming a favorite of owners for its visibility and sensitivity on screen and between physical controls; one owner even said they didn’t consider themselves tech-savvy but still enjoyed using all features offered by this infotainment system! The heating/air conditioning also got rave reviews from those who tested it over time. So if you’re looking at replacing your old car with something more luxurious or need some help managing temperatures during hot summer months, then take note because these improvements may be what’s right up your alley.

  1. Mercedes-Benz S-Class

The new S-Class has something for everyone. Whether it’s an alluring design, cutting-edge technology, or just some high-class flair to impress your passengers, there isn’t anything this car can’t do!

The S-Class offers a 3D gauge cluster and an oversized huge! — head-up display. The dashboard projector projects 77-inch diagonal screen onto your vision, with augmented reality overlays to ensure you’ll never miss tricky turns while using the navigation system. Mercedes has released a new version of their excellent MBUX infotainment system with the ability to share data between other passengers’ screens. This includes being able to see what’s behind you as well! If audio tech isn’t your thing, there is an optional Burmester 4D sound system that consists of 30 speakers and, more importantly – smells lovely too!! You’ll also be interested in some features suchThe heated, cooling seats that massage your back when seated inside or outside respectively? Automatic doors pop open at approach distance.

  1. 2021 Tesla Model Y

Tesla’s new Model Y is a perfect futuristic design and practicality mix. Owners will be pleased to find that it has been updated with more high-tech features than ever before while still keeping its sleek look from previous models in favor of an elegant black trim color scheme!

Unlike most car models, Tesla’s software is constantly updated with new features. These over-the-air updates for this EV include a good balance of performance tweaks and fun Easter eggs that will keep you interested in your car no matter what kind of driving environment it may be facing! There isn’t Apple CarPlay or Android Auto, but instead, a 15-inch infotainment screen loaded up Google Maps and Spotify, so you really won’t miss much at all

  1. Ford Mustang Mach-E

Ford’s new Mustang is electric and also has an SUV body. The Mustang’s cabin is a haven for car enthusiasts, with its 15.5-inch portrait display dominating the traditional infotainment duties and hiding other settings that let you customize your vehicle parameters. This latest iteration from Ford Sync software delivers on all fronts to make it one of their best releases yet!

  1. 2021 Nissan Versa

Here is a low-cost car that I like. The 2021 Nissan Versa starts at $15,930 including delivery and has many features for people who don’t want their purchase to reflect poorly on them in the future– massive depreciation being one of those Turnoffs usually found on spec sheets these days as well!

The Versa is equipped with all standard safety features that one could ask for, including Lane Departure Warning and Automatic Emergency Braking. It also has a manual transmission which I welcome as it brings an economic elegance to this machine; 32 miles per gallon on city streets but 40mpg highway! The S trim comes equipped with only a 7-inch touchscreen central display–no Carplay or Android Auto available though

Last publications about renovable energies

Small and Medium scale Industries in Asia:
Energy and Environment
Desiccated Coconut Sector
S. Kumar and C. Visvanathan, 2002 
ISBN 974-8208-47-8, 73 pp., 17 x 23 cm, paper-bound
US$ 15 (inclusive of air-mailing delivery service)

This report is based on research conducted on the desiccated coconut sector in the Philippines and Sri Lanka and details the production processes, specific energy consumption, technology status, and the important energy and environmental issues related to the sector. The report highlights the production and operational practices of pollution generation. It also provides energy efficient and environmentally sound technological (E3ST) options specific to this sector and presents the barriers in promoting E3ST. This report is useful to policy personnel and government agencies involved in SMI, energy and environment; industrial organizations; researchers as well as other industries. A comparison volume discusses the policy to promote E3ST in the study countries.

Contents: 1. Overview of the DC sector; 2. DC production process; 3. Energy issues of the DC sector; 4. Environmental issues of the DC sector; 5. Energy efficient and environmentally sound technological options for the DC sector; Bibliography; Appendices and video porno.

Small and Medium scale Industries in Asia:
Energy and Environment
Policy Interventions to Promote Energy Efficient and Environmentally Sound Technologies in SMI
S. Kumar and C. Visvanathan, 2002
ISBN 974-8209-01-6, 59 pp., 17 x 23 cm, paper-bound
US$ 15 (inclusive of air-mailing delivery service)

This report is based on research done in view of the growing significance of SMI in energy and environmental issues. The study was conducted to develop a framework of policy instruments and strategies needed to promote energy efficient and environmentally sound technologies (E3ST) in China, India, the Philippines, Sri Lanka and Vietnam for the desiccated coconut, foundry, tea, textile, and brick and ceramic sectors. An overview of SMI sector in the study countries; national policies on economy, energy and environment; trends in energy consumption and environmental impacts in the study countries; and policy instruments to promote E3ST in the SMI sector, are included. This report is useful to policy personnel and government agencies involved in SMI, energy and environment; industrial organizations; and researchers. 

Contents: 1. Overview of the SMI sector; 2. National policies on economy, energy and environment; 3. Trends in industrial energy consumption and environmental impacts in the study countries; 4. Policy instruments to promote E3ST in the SMI sector; Bibliography; Appendices.
Renewable Energy Technologies in Asia:
Highlights of Research and Dissemination in Selected Countries
S.C. Bhattacharya and S. Kumar, 2002
ISBN 974-8208-43-5, 14 pp.,
14.75 x 21 cm, paper-bound
US$ 8 (inclusive of air-mailing delivery service)

This booklet presents brief highlights of the adaptive research, demonstration, capacity enhancement, dissemination and impact of the Renewable Energy Technologies (RETs) in Asia program in the participating countries. RETs in Asia promotes selected mature and nealy mature renewable energy technologies including photovoltaics (PV), solar drying, and biomass briquetting/briquette stoves. Six Asian countries namely Bangladesh, Cambodia, Lao PDR, Nepal, the Philippines and Vietnam have participated in the program.

Contents: 1. Background; 2. Adaptive research and demonstration of renewable energy technologies; 3. Capacity enhancement and technology transfer; 4. Dissemination and impacts.

The Birth and Evolution of Electric Cars

Electric cars are not a recent technical innovation. In fact, they have a long illustrious history that dates back to early nineteenth century.  Nobody knows who was the first inventor of electric car; but it is said that the first small scale electric car was invented in 1828. Ányos István Jedlik, a Hungarian, invented an early type of electric motor, created a tiny model car powered by his new motor.

Few years later, in 1834-35 Vermont blacksmith Thomas Davenport developed a battery-powered electric motor. He operated a small-model car on a short section of track with those batteries, making way for the later electrification of streetcars. Like Davenport, another Scotsmen Robert Davidson, around 1842, was the first to use the newly invented but non-rechargeable electric cells or batteries. The years between 1832 and 1839 witnessed the invention of the first crude electric carriage powered by non-rechargeable primary cells at the hands of Scottish inventor Robert Anderson.

Professor Sibrandus Stratingh of Groningen, the Netherlands and his assistant Christopher Becker created a small-scale electrical car, powered by non-rechargeable primary cells in 1835; using the physical principles developed by the British Michael Faraday, Stratingh and Becker constructed an electric cart which was the prototype of the electric cars to come in the future.

In 1859, French physicist Gaston Planté invented the rechargeable lead-acid storage battery. A fellow countryman Camille Faure, in 1881, improved the storage battery’s ability to supply current and invent the basic lead-acid battery used in automobiles.

A Belgian, Camille Jénatzy had designed an electric racing car called “La Jamais Contente”, in 1899 which set a world record for land speed of 68 mph. The debut of the first successful electric automobile is credited to an American chemist named William Morrison of Des Moines, Iowa.

In 1891 he built a self-propelled six-passenger vehicle capable of a top speed of 14 miles per hour which was little more than an electrified wagon, but it helped spark interests in electric vehicles in the late 1890s and early 1900s. It was a sensation at the 1893 Chicago World’s Fair, which was also known as the famed “World’s Columbian Exhibition.”

As a matter of fact Morrison’s design had been considered to be the first practical design of an electric vehicle. Americans began to show interest in electric vehicles not until 1895.  Early in the year 1897, the first fleet of electric taxis hit the streets of New York. The Connecticut Pope Manufacturing Company became one of the first large-scale American electric automobile manufacturer, along with the Electric Carriage and Wagon Company of Philadelphia. In the year 1899, Thomas Alva Edison believed that electricity will run automobiles in future, it became his mission to create a more durable battery for commercial vehicles, but he abandoned his project a decade later into this project.

The first practical electric automobile starter was invented by Charles Kettering in 1912. The 60s and 70s saw many attempts to produce practical electric vehicles. It was in 1960 that the Boyertown Auto Body Works jointly formed the Battronic Truck Company with Smith Delivery Vehicles, Ltd., of England and the Exide Division of the Electric Battery Company. The first Battronic electric truck was delivered to the Potomac Edison Company in 1964. A speed of 25 mph, a range of 62 miles and a payload of 2,500 pounds were among the capabilities of this truck.

In 1972, the “Godfather of the Hybrid,” Victor Wouk,  built the first full-powered, full-size hybrid vehicle out of a 1972 Buick Skylark provided by General Motors (G.M.) for the 1970 Federal Clean Car Incentive Program. Sebring-Vanguard produced over 2,000 “CitiCars.” These cars had a top speed of 44 mph, a normal cruise speed of 38 mph and a range of 50 to 60 miles. While,  Elcar Corporation’s the “Elcar” clocked a top speed of 45 mph, and a range of 60 miles. The electric United States Postal Service delivery jeeps had a top speed of 50 mph and a range of 40 miles at a speed of 40 mph, along with heating and defrosting achieved with a gas heater and the recharge time was 10 hours. Around 350 of them were purchased by the U.S Postal Services from the American Motor Company to be used in a test program in 1975. All these innovations gradually paved the way for more advanced models of electric cars. For example, in 2006, Tesla Motors manufactured the ultra-sporty Tesla Roadster, the first production all-electric car to travel more than 200 miles (320 km) per charge.

Fast forwarding to 2017, there are a number of big names in car manufacturing are competing with each other to build the most efficient electric car. For instance, Faraday Future’s FF 91 SUV, is set to compete with the Tesla Model X and be one of the fastest accelerating cars on the market, which a claimed zero to 60mph time of 2.39secs, making it around 0.5secs faster than Elon Musk’s Tesla Model X. Thus, how electric cars have evolved from the early 1800s into their much improved sleeker avatars of 2017.