Segment One: Hal is joined by UCLA Emergency Medicine Physician Dr. Matt Waxman to talk about Monkeypox. Segment Three: Todd Bernhardt is Senior Director of Global Communications for International Medical Corps. Segment Four: Hal promotes his podcast and we end with visuals from a video shared by International Medical Corps detailing the ways they’ve made a difference around the world. He and Hal also talk about the other countries and assistance efforts that International Medical Corps is working on. Bernhardt describes what the situation is like on the ground and describes the various ways International Medical Corps is assisting in that country. The new technology helps identify breast cancer tumors about two years earlier than previously. Bernhardt is back from three weeks in Ukraine, assisting with medical help, mental health assistance and rebuilding of bombed hospitals. Waxman discusses where the disease originated, and how it’s transmitted. (FOX 11 Los Angeles). Continue reading.
A new artificial intelligence (AI) tool developed by an international team led by researchers at University College London (UCL) in the UK has been shown to better detect subtle abnormalities in the brain which are a leading cause of epilepsy.
Open-source rival for OpenAI’s DALL-E runs on your graphics card OpenAI’s DALL-E 2 is getting free competition.
Segment One: Hal is joined by UCLA Emergency Medicine Physician Dr. Matt Waxman to talk about Monkeypox.
Hoyle’s widely cited comment on the subject was “A commonsense interpretation of the facts suggests that a superintellect has monkeyed with physics, as well as chemistry and biology, and that there are no blind forces worth speaking about in nature.” That was an unsettling idea for Hoyle, who was a well-known atheist, and he certainly sought ways around it.