Break Neck Tech Curve

Don’t Let The Technology Curve Break Your Neck

Three Stoges Silententy

In 1898 the big technology news was the silent movies coming to a local movie theater, and those couldn’t synchronize sound with the movies.

65 years later, my parents gave me a transistor radio in 1963 for my High School graduation. This became the epitome of technology at the time. So, now we could bring music with us as long as the batteries had been sufficiently charged.

Then, 65 years later, a relatively sophisticated technology relative to the technology curve for only $19.99 can help you find your, car keys, phone, or whatever else you connect to one of the colorful tabs.

The phone which you will lose in 2019 contains radio functions like the 1963 portable radio, a computer, your contacts, your phone, .

AOGUERBE Wireless Key Finder Phone Finder Smart Tracker Locator with LED Flashlight Anti Lost [1 Remote Control Transmitter 4 Receivers] Quickly Find Your Lost Items]

CAR KEYS         PHONE

screen shot 2019-01-17 at 4.21.19 am

WALLET             PURSE

The point is that the technology curve is a geometric progression as graphed below. Technology gains happen quicker and quicker each day and the leap in technology is higher and higher.

screen shot 2019-01-17 at 8.49.59 am

1895    1965    2019

Those of you who are old enough to remember the Dick Tracy cartoon series about a police detective can remember his watch the he used to communicate with. That was science fiction in the early 1900s. Now the communicating watch is as reality the has outdone the Dick Tracy Science Fiction device.

So, read everything you can about science fiction today because tomorrow it will be science reality!

My suggestions;

“Life 3.0: Being Human in the Age of Artificial Intelligence” by Max Tegmark

“Life 3.0: Being Human in the Age of Artificial Intelligence” by Max Tegmark

“The Zarnian Vodka Paradox” by Robert Albert

“The Age of Spiritual Machines: When Computers Exceed Human Intelligence” by Ray Kurzweil

“The Singularity Is Near: When Humans Transcend Biology”  by Ray Kurzweil