[Ibogaine] OT: Is It Live Or Memor-Matrix?

Randy Faulconer bicuitboy714 at gmail.com
Thu Sep 20 18:11:20 EDT 2007

       OK, I can see some of this, BUT, that is given that we know all we
need to know about the power of the human brain. I think Debra Mash and
Patrick can tell us that they don't really have a handle on just how much
data we can store and retrieve in our brain. Also, that is given that the
brain has stopped morphing and adapting to the stimuli that we are exposed

      I've been reading a book called "Kicking The Sacred Cow" and this guy
is raising a bunch of questions like this so don't go thinking that I have
some how come up with some intelligence or nuffin like that. I do believe
that the brain will keep adapting to the environment and challenges that
will present themselves though.

     I can't download any U Tube stuff or anything like that, I'm just
shooting from the hip here.

         Peace Love and Brain Food

On 9/20/07, Nyc W. Alberts <digitalcomponents at gmail.com> wrote:
> OK, if that last post of mine wasn't too far out for all you Space
> Cowboys, strap on your jet-packs and take a little trip with me to the High
> Country Of The Mind, if you will.
> This is an update of the some of the stuff I was working on when this list
> went kerblooie last month, and frankly what it's done to me is made it
> possible for me to make those little mirror triangles in mid-air like Dustin
> Hoffman did in the "I <3 Huckabees" movie, and Jodie Foster's dad fucking
> with the sky in "Contact", not to mentions eliminating the need for me to do
> any recreational drug ever again, so please bear with....
> Start here:
> http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FoSLe4LL32E
> Then read this for more background:
> http://www.samsedershow.com/node/1078
> Here's my defense of Bostrom's idea that if Moore's Law holds for a
> century, (while the "we're all in a simulation" theory of his may not hold
> water), there will be more virtual people than actual people, primarily
> because it will  be so damned cheap to have virtual people:
> Just as a pure intellectual exercise, I decided to take Nick Bostrom's
> hypotheses at face value, and ignore the "Moore's Law" of computer CPU power
> doubling every 2.3 years running into physical limits by the year 2020
> thing, and project out and extrapolate where computers will be in 100 years
> from now, in the year 2107, if "Moore's Law" holds, using today's fastest
> 5ghz computer as a starting point.
> 5 ghz * (2^(100/2.3))
> It's a 10 trillion ghz machine.
> And furthermore, if this 10 trillion ghz computer of the year 2107 costs
> $1,000.00 in 2107, (which means that billions and billions of people will
> be able to afford them, and they will also be networked together), that
> means a penny, $0.01, one red cent, will buy you 102,400,000 ghz of
> computing CPU power, which I believe is equal to, or close to, the power of
> a human brain.
> Human brain = $0.01?
> Seen in these terms, Bostrom's ideas are not only probable, but start to
> enter into the realm of possible on a lot of levels.
> What do guys think?
> ~Nyc
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