I read Roger Martin's epic little 2008 book 'The Opposable Mind' at the same time as I was working through Sam Savage's 2012 book "The Flaw of Averages". Both authors used a similar analogy: the human hand. Martin talked about the importance of the opposable thumb-and-forefinger as a master metaphor.
This was meant to be a live piece while I worked the model up but I didn't move it along. Mainly because I ran out of time and got drawn into other things. But having a theory of change turns out to be somewhat important and so I'll come back
(An exploratory essay; last updated 4 December 2020) When we lose track of whose version of a story to trust, paranoia ensues. It seems no coincidence that we find ourselves in an epistemological crisis several years into what is frequently described as a “crisis in the humanities”, the very subjects
I'm in my lab to get my head around #quantumcomputing and using Carlo Rovelli's The Order of Time to melt my brain to an appropriate state
I'm in my lab to get my head around #quantumcomputing [https://www.linkedin.com/feed/hashtag/?keywords=quantumcomputing&highlightedUpdateUrns=urn%3Ali%3Aactivity%3A6702009941915377664] and using Carlo Rovelli's The Order of Time to melt my brain to an appropriate state "How does one describe a world in which everything occurs but
I'm in my lab to get my head around #quantumcomputing and using Carlo Rovelli's *The Order of Time* to melt my brain to an appropriate state "The fact that we cannot arrange the universe like a simple orderly sequence of times does not mean that nothing happens. It means that
I'm in my lab to get my head around #quantumcomputing quantum computing and using Carlo Rovelli's *The Order of Time* to melt my brain to an appropriate state. Episode 8/11 "The difference between things and events is that things persist in time; events have a limited duration. A stone