the blog

Thinking quantitatively about technological progress

July 11, 2011 by Anders Sandberg

Production growing exponentially (credit: Béla Nagy, Santa Fe Institute)

Reflections on Stephen Wolfram’s A New Kind of Science

May 13, 2002 by Ray Kurzweil

A New Kind of Science

Ask Ray | The essential self and the continuity of pattern

March 21, 2011 by Ray Kurzweil

science of consciousness

Beyond texting: augmented-reality windshields — what could go wrong?

January 16, 2012 by Amara D. Angelica

ar_car

Ask Ray | Study shows a 30% lower rate of breast cancer mortality with supplement use

December 30, 2013 by Terry Grossman

Breast Cancer Research and Treatment cover

on stage | International Monetary Fund: New Economy Forum

Technology, Innovation and Inclusive Growth: panel & talk by Ray Kurzweil
October 1, 2016

International Monetary Fund -- A2

Internet radio without the web

High quality music service on Kickstarter to offer 40 million songs, using caching instead of streaming
March 23, 2015 by Amara D. Angelica

AIVVY headset (credit: AIVVY)

When The Speed Of Light Is Too Slow: Trading at the Edge

November 11, 2010 by Thomas McCabe

optimaltradinglocations

How to remote-control a robot on another planet

July 4, 2011 by Amara D. Angelica

justin_the_robot

How to access TV news on any topic for the last three years

September 20, 2012 by Amara D. Angelica

internet_archive_news

on stage | Ray Kurzweil talks at the Nobel Prize events

Keynote and panels for the Nobel Week Dialog.
January 1, 2016

New York Times | Ray Kurzweil interview with top journalist Andrew Ross Sorkin

On stage presentation at Global Leaders Collective -- videos now live
November 22, 2016

New York Times - Global Leaders Collective - A1

Letters from Ray | Supporting women in the sciences + technology

April 1, 2014

(credit: iStock)

How to learn things automatically

December 12, 2011 by Amara D. Angelica

Decoded Neurofeedback

Getting ‘hallucinating’ robots to arrange your room for you

June 20, 2012 by Amara D. Angelica

A robot populates a room with imaginary human stick figures in order to decide where objects should go to suit the needs of humans (credit: Personal Robotics Lab, Cornell)

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