He should stick with copying already well written well scripted movies. Post on. August 2 , PM.
J Hurtado. Editor, U. Sign-In to Vote. Tweet 0 Submit. Do you feel this content is inappropriate or infringes upon your rights? Click here to report it, or see our DMCA policy. Hii Josh, watever it is..
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This movie gonna be movie of the decade.. Suriya gonna rock.
Be An Anarchist! Subscribe to Screen Anarchy. Trending Posts. September 22 , AM by Dave Canfield. The next Bill Gates will not build an operating system. And the next Mark Zuckerberg won't create a social network. If you are copying these guys, you aren't learning from them. It's easier to copy a model than to make something new: doing what we already know how to do takes the world from 1 to n, adding more of something familiar.
But every time we create something new, we go from 0 to 1. In Super Bowl XLIX, Seahawks coach Pete Carroll made one of the most controversial calls in football history: With 26 seconds remaining, and trailing by four at the Patriots' one-yard line, he called for a pass instead of a handing off to his star running back. The pass was intercepted, and the Seahawks lost. Critics called it the dumbest play in history. But was the call really that bad? Or did Carroll actually make a great move that was ruined by bad luck? Even the best decision doesn't yield the best outcome every time.
How will artificial intelligence affect crime, war, justice, jobs, society, and our very sense of being human? The rise of AI has the potential to transform our future more than any other technology - and there's nobody better qualified or situated to explore that future than Max Tegmark, an MIT professor who's helped mainstream research on how to keep AI beneficial.
In Sapiens , Dr. Yuval Noah Harari spans the whole of human history, from the very first humans to walk the earth to the radical - and sometimes devastating - breakthroughs of the cognitive, agricultural, and scientific revolutions. Drawing on insights from biology, anthropology, paleontology, and economics, he explores how the currents of history have shaped our human societies, the animals and plants around us, and even our personalities.
The digital age we live in is as transformative as the Industrial Revolution, and Joshua Cooper Ramo explains how to survive. If you find yourself longing for a disconnected world where information is not always at your fingertips, you may eventually be as useful as the carriage maker post-Henry Ford. It's practically impossible to know where the marriage of imagination and technology will take us sorry, Betamax and Kodak , and the only certainty is that in the networked world we will only become more intertwined.
Is it possible not to become hopelessly tangled? Joshua Cooper Ramo, a policy expert who has advised the most powerful nations and corporations, says yes - if you are ready to ride the disruption. Drawing on examples from business, science, and politics, Ramo illuminates our transformative world. Start by imagining a near future when America's greatest power is not its military or its economy but its control of the Internet.
Simply put, "The Seventh Sense" is a book that provides insight into why the world feels as crazy as it does, today. The answer, at least according to the author, is based in the well argued theory that we are at the beginning of a societal change on par with that of the Industrial Revolution--a time in history when people felt much the same way. If you are looking for a book that will hold your hand and tell you that the future of the world is going to be drop dead gorgeous, I think you are probably better off with a different book. If you are looking for a book that justifies your cynicism and provides you more ammunition for your opinions of doom and gloom, then you are, again, probably better off with a different book.
Or maybe this book is EXACTLY for you, but just know that it's a very broad and very deep canvas that the author delves into--just be ready for some macro-level thinking. If you're not ready for that, I could see how this book might come across as too high in the clouds. Overall, however, I personally found it extremely relevant, extremely well thought out, and I'd highly, highly recommend it. The actual quality of the narration is pretty well done, and it's the author, himself, speaking, which I always like to hear.
He has a very good voice and an almost conversational style of speaking. I could see some people finding that a bit unprofessional, perhaps, but I found it really enjoyable. There'll be quite a bit of work to be done on our part, but I do think that the future has quite a good chance of being extraordinarily fascinating, and nowhere near the apocalypse our Facebook news feeds would seem to suggest looking at you, Drumpf. Hope more people give it a try, because I think we could all really benefit from the perspective that books like these might provide us.
Would you say that listening to this book was time well-spent? Why or why not?source
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Can be very thought provoking at times. I've seen him speak in person and he's much better in an hour long format. Who would you have cast as narrator instead of Joshua Cooper Ramo? Normally, I like when an author reads their own work. Perhaps this was Ramo's first time? Like having a debate with Captain Kirk.
Who should the stars be? Any additional comments? Can be exceptionally thought provoking at times, but thoughts are only vaguely connected and can be lost in the long winded stories. Would you recommend this book to a friend? The book took a fairly simple observation or two and found a zillion examples to - kind of - support or illustrate it. I worked all the way through to the end, hoping that Ramo would come up with some brilliant, useful conclusion, but in the end it was like "So, be aware of this in your life Has The Seventh Sense turned you off from other books in this genre?
If the genre is someone's capstone reading report, then yes, it has turned me off from the genre. Ramo masterfully describes this network age, but falls short of providing any solutions or answers. My thanks to the author for sharing his brilliant insight into the subject matter of networks.
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I really enjoyed this book. The author does a great job of narrating and is easy to follow. I should have read this book years ago when it came out - love it. This should be required reading for policy makers, business school professors, and any one interested in how networks will increasing shape our thinking, feeling, and acting. Excellent narrator and content. Get a free audiobook. Written by: Joshua Cooper Ramo. Narrated by: Joshua Cooper Ramo. Length: 9 hrs and 54 mins. People who bought this also bought Life 3.
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Publisher's Summary The digital age we live in is as transformative as the Industrial Revolution, and Joshua Cooper Ramo explains how to survive. What the critics say "Joshua Cooper Ramo has written a book that combines historic sweep and incisive detail. A great book, and a useful one.
The Seventh Sense is a concept every businessman, diplomat, or student should aspire to master - a powerful idea, backed by stories and figures that will be impossible to forget. Joshua Ramo's latest book is a fascinating guide to the way the world is changing. The central new reality of the world we live in today is connectivity. People, computers, other machines, almost everything is getting linked and these new networks are spewing oceans of information.