TOPIC: Time, Sleep, and Aspirations
This week, Dan and Merlin talk about impossible trade-offs and the benefits of remembering this is actually your life.
Links for this episode:
- More Reflection, Less Action - NYTimes.com
- CAPS To Launch Original Art Auction to Benefit Stan Sakai and Family - Comic Book Resources
Contributors include: Adam Hughes, Alex Maleev, Arthur Adams, Batton Lash, Eric Powell, Jan Duursema, Jerry Ordway, Jordi Bernet, Matt Groening, Michael Allred, Mike Mignola, Paul Gulacy, Sanjuliàn, Scott Shaw!, Jim Steranko, Tim Sale, William Stout, Bill Sienkiewicz, Cameron Stewart, Dan Brereton, Daniel Parsons, Dave Gibbons, Dean Yeagle, Doug Sneyd, Dustin Nguyen, Bill Morrison, Tone Rodriguez, Sergio Aragonés, Fabio Moon, Francisco Francavilla, Gene Ha, Geof Darrow, Gilbert Hernandez, Jack Davis, James O'Barr, Kevin Eastman, Jeff Lemire, Jeff Smith, Kazu Kibuishi, Liam Sharp, Tom Richmond, Michael Jantze, Olivia, Oscar Martin, Paul Chadwick, Richard Corben, Tom Mandrake, Walter Simonson, Charles Vess, Dan Spiegle, J. Scott Campbell and many more.
- Astonishing X-Men - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Astonishing X-Men is the name of three X-Men comic book series from Marvel Comics, the first two of which were limited series. The ongoing series began in 2004, with its first run written by Joss Whedon and art by John Cassaday. It was then written by Warren Ellis with art by Phil Jimenez. Daniel Way and Christos Gage then took over the title writing alternating stories. They were followed by James Asmus who wrote one issue, then Greg Pak, who took over for four issues in November 2011. Marjorie Liu wrote the final 21 issues of the series until its end at issue
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- Confirmation bias - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Confirmation bias (also called confirmatory bias or myside bias) is the tendency of people to favor information that confirms their beliefs or hypotheses.[Note 1] People display this bias when they gather or remember information selectively, or when they interpret it in a biased way. The effect is stronger for emotionally charged issues and for deeply entrenched beliefs. People also tend to interpret ambiguous evidence as supporting their existing position. Biased search, interpretation and memory have been invoked to explain attitude polarization (when a disagreement becomes more extreme even though the different parties are exposed to the same evidence), belief perseverance (when beliefs persist after the evidence for them is shown to be false), the irrational primacy effect (a greater reliance on information encountered early in a series) and illusory correlation (when people falsely perceive an association between two events or situations).
- Thinking, Fast and Slow: Daniel Kahneman: 9780374533557: Amazon.com: Books
- Thinking, Fast and Slow - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Thinking, Fast and Slow is a 2011 book by Nobel Memorial Prize winner in Economics Daniel Kahneman which summarizes research that he conducted over decades, often in collaboration with Amos Tversky. It covers all three phases of his career: his early days working on cognitive bias, his work on prospect theory, and his later work on happiness.
- Category:Cognitive biases - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
- popcord™: unforgettable keyring charger - iPhone & micro usb by Powergoat — Kickstarter
- Skottie Young Blasts Off with "Rocket Raccoon" Ongoing - Comic Book Resources
- Thoughts About Thinking | To the best of our KNOWLEDGE
- It’s funny when a six-year-old girl says it. I... | kung fu grippe
- The National - Fake Empire - YouTube
- MTV Mobile News: Exclusive: Rocket Raccoon Spins Off 'Guardians Of The Galaxy' Into Solo Comic Series
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