rumagin at aol.com
Fri Dec 2 15:59:31 PST 2005
it may not help, but thank you. i am learning and for now i read with
I do an anthropologist by choice and inside the conversations of power.
The maths is very interesting to me, it creates a visual language. I can
see the things as well as understand them as knowledge. not about rights
and wrongs, instead growing a place to think differently, to say
differences, to deterritorilise, to seek assemblages, machines,
reinvent. what is subjectivity. Can language deal with that, can it do
it without losing the masses or at least a thing to grasp
strange examples to me things i don't use come out on this list, and
when they connect, when i can see those couplings, movements then i can
speak it to you in another framework too.
Carnival, J'Ouvert, experience, the stuff of Walter Benjamin, the
Caribbean, change, inside and outside together i dont yet understand how
to bring it all into one idea. There is a lot i want to ask.
listenin now though.
pretzelworld at gmail.com wrote:
>I would like to recommend this book to anyone who wishes to learn the
>fundemental concepts of higher mathematics. when I was in college AK
>Dewdney put out this amazing encylopeda of mathematica knowlege: "The
>Turing Omnibus." If you are interest in getting a hold of Godel's
>identity theory's on infinity, how binary systems operate, or if you
>just want to understand the mathematics behind rNA memory encoding (if
>you wanted to you could take 2 years of biology or you could read
>Dewdney's cleverly designed book, its a turing maching folks!), this
>is the book you should read, it is a masterpiece of "gedenken"
>techniques. Gedenken was how Einstein termed his "thought
>experiments", which is why he could use a blackboard to study
>atom-physics instead of using a city like Hiroshima. (Oppenheim often
>misleads us into viewing Hiroshima as a boundary test of science, it
>was not, all of that testing had been done on a blackboard 30 yrs
>prior) thanks to gedenken, so can you...Now it has been updated as
>New Turing Omnibus
>by A.K. Dewdney
>There is a comparable book to Dewdney's in the field of neuro-biology
>that I will plug again, hopefuly kriskringle is listening... everyone
>should read Stafford and Webbs' "Mind Hacks"
>by Tom Stafford and Matt Webb
>Mind Hacks, it has a dumb title, but it is also a masterpiece of
>gedenken techniques, collecting massive quantities of data and
>organizing it all in a clear digestable manner.
>the website is also very nice www.mindhacks.com
>If you want to understand why your brain is not thinking for you
>anymore, read this book, it lists hundres of techniques on how to make
>your brain operate the way that you want it to. most of the thought
>experiments can be done in your armchair.
>does dewdney have a website?
>List address: deleuze-guattari at driftline.org
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