After copious amounts of research in the field, we’re excited to inform you that wearing one of these new Imaginary t-shirts will:
• Allow you to solve 2nd order partial differential equations in your head.
• Spontaneously create 4 dimensional images of nano structures that you can mentally manipulate.
• Cause you to dissolve into the infinite living moment utterly absorbed by unspeakable intelligence.
• Let you contemplate the marvel that is existence and rejoice that you are able to do so.*
View them all here.
*Results may vary. Some additional catalysts maybe necessary. Whatever happens, we guarantee you will look good doing it.
Our new women’s leggings are made out of a jersey spandex blend – 92% Polyester and 8% Spandex. They have an elastic waistband and are fully sublimated.
Take a closer look at them here!
(Credit: BYU Photo)
BYU engineer Dah-Jye Lee has created an algorithm that can accurately identify objects in images or video sequences — without human calibration.
“In most cases, people are in charge of deciding what features to focus on and they then write the algorithm based off that,” said Lee, a professor of electrical and computer engineering. “With our algorithm, we give it a set of images and let the computer decide which features are important.”
Kirt Lillywhite, Dah-Jye Lee, Beau Tippetts, James Archibald, A feature construction method for general object recognition, Pattern Recognition, 2013, DOI: 10.1016/j.patcog.2013.06.002
ILLUSTRATION: CHRISTINE DANILOFF/MIT
Nearly 8 million Americans suffer from posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD), a condition marked by severe anxiety stemming from a traumatic event such as a battle or violent attack.
Many patients undergo psychotherapy designed to help them re-experience their traumatic memory in a safe environment so as to help them make sense of the events and overcome their fear. However, such memories can be so entrenched that this therapy doesn’t always work, especially when the traumatic event occurred many years earlier.
Continue to the full article.
This link contains an excerpt from Max Tegmark’s book, Our Mathematical Universe: My Quest for the Ultimate Nature of Reality.