- 13. More: Herb Simon on "The Sciences of the Artificial", https://t.co/E2NcrgblwB, and @DavidDeutschOxf's "Beginning of Infinity", both of which consider the ultimate scope of human understanding and creativity: https://t.co/cTfJW8vJoL
- @SambabThapaliya @mattwridley Haven’t read Bacon, huge fan of Deutsch - one of the most important books that I’ve ever re-read.
- @pradologue I remember gifting these 3 books to entire @wingify team: - Zero to One - Beginning of Infinity - What got you here won’t get you there One time, there was a theory going around in @wingify that I’m trying to brainwash people through books :)
- @AmbersonCorwin https://t.co/cCstM5heol https://t.co/4m0Vfkyroc https://t.co/dtxLXGGVFm
- @ernirulez @nicksporch David Deutsch, “The Beginning of Infinity.” Matt Ridley, “The Rational Optimist.” Nassim Taleb, “Skin in the Game.” Richard Feynman, “Six Easy Pieces.”
- @rudzinskimaciej @pp0196 @sir_deenicus @bitking69 But I recommend @DavidDeutschOxf book 'Beginning of Infinity' for an explanation of where the ability for explanation comes from and thus perhaps the G-factor.
- @jessedonoe @patrickc https://t.co/iEMvMzporq
- @miles_matthias Depends how intense of a book you want. These days I mostly read math, science, science fiction, eastern philosophy, and philosophy written by scientists. My favorite recent discovery is “The Beginning of Infinity,” but resist the urge to go through it too quickly.
- (If you like it, go read "The Beginning of Infinity", which is really great. https://t.co/29pjJ17clE.)
A pioneer in the field of quantum computation explores the nature and progress of knowledge in the universe, arguing that humans are subject to the laws of physics but unlimited by what can be understood, controlled, and achieved.