INSERT INTO sites(host) VALUES('adamchavez.net') 2002: Can't connect to local MySQL server through socket '/var/run/mysqld/mysqld.sock' (111) adamchavez.net Estimated Worth $115,736 - MYIP.NET Website Information
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Title: conoso
Description:learning things, every day, and writing a few of them down
Keywords:music,spotify,knowledge,joseph smith,newborn babies
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conoso
learning things, every day, and writing a few of them down
Can I sell my business idea?
No. There is NO market for ideas. It rsquo;s only when the idea is wrapped in execution (or at least the ability to execute) that it has value.David Rose, Quora
Apr 13, 2017
7 Years
#NowPlaying 7 Years by Lukas Graham
The existential angst is strong in this one (and me, it turns out)(Source: Spotify)p
music
spotify
May 04, 2016
A Manifesto: Health Research Data Should be Free amp; Open (think Wikipedia), and Query-able (think Stripe)
We need an organization with the heart of Wikimedia, and the mind of Stripe.Every week, 28,846 peer-reviewed papers are published in scientific journals. Of those, 500 are randomized-controlled-trials. We have a problem. It is not that we need more research.The problem is not funding. ldquo;If I have seen further it is by standing on the shoulders of giants. rdquo;- Isaac Newton The problem, is that today rsquo;s scientists cannot stand on the shoulders of the giants who surround them, because their shoulders have been crammed into a walled-garden and locked up. Research papers, the life-blood of science, the concentrated elixir of knowledge that is the result of 2-4 years of work from the smartest people across the world, are quickly locked up as soon as they rsquo;re created.Later down the same page: Supported in part by grants from the National Institutes of Health (M01RR00533 and AR36963)National Institutes of Health = your taxpayer money. ldquo;Wait, so you rsquo;re telling me that in a day when the world rsquo;s encyclopedia is free and available online, where we each walk around with a super-computer in our pocket, and where publishing is so cheap that you can literally do it for free online, that journal-makers still think it rsquo;s ok to put up a walled garden? rdquo; ldquo;Yep. rdquo; ldquo;That doesn rsquo;t make sense. Those scientists are using taxpayers rsquo; money. That information should be free! rdquo; ldquo;I know. rdquo;Nature was first published in 1869, the New England Journal of Medicine in 1812! Since then:We invented the steamboat, the steam engine, the stethoscope, the typewriter, the camera, the vaccination for smallpox, the graham cracker, the wrench, the ice-cream maker, Baseball, the dishwasher, modern plumbing, breakfast cereal, the paper bag, American football, and about 1,000 other useful things.If you woke up today in 1812, about the only thing you would recognize is the medical journal. You would have no running water, no paper bags, no ice-cream, no baseball, no breakfast cereal, and no wrenches. But you could open up a medical journal (after paying through the nose for it) and be right at home: ldquo;Ahh, something familiar. A flat article with no intelligent hyper-text. A few graphs. Nice! rdquo;There are two problems, and we ought to fix them both.The first problem is that taxpayer-funded information isn rsquo;t free.This is a crime, and Aaron Swartz, the Reddit co-founder and Freedom activist, died fighting to fix it.Unjust laws exist;Shall we be content to obey them,or shall we endeavor to amend them,and obey them until we have succeeded,or shall we transgress them at once?Henry David ThoreauHe will have died in vain if we don rsquo;t finish what he started.Starting immediately, researchers, activists, professors, and computer science experts, should refuse to allow medical journals to keep taxpayer-funded studies locked up. We must stand up and make the information free.If nature has made any one thing less susceptible than all others of exclusive property, it is the action of the thinking power called an idea, which an individual may exclusively possess as long as he keeps it to himself; but the moment it is divulged, it forces itself into the possession of every one, and the receiver cannot dispossess himself of it. Its peculiar character, too, is that no one possesses the less, because every other possesses the whole of it. He who receives an idea from me, receives instruction himself without lessening mine; as he who lights his taper at mine, receives light without darkening me. That ideas should freely spread from one to another over the globe, for the moral and mutual instruction of man, and improvement of his condition, seems to have been peculiarly and benevolently designed by nature, when she made them, like fire, expansible over all space, without lessening their density in any point, and like the air in which we breathe, move, and have our physical being, incapable of confinement or exclusive appropriation. Inventions then cannot, in nature, be a subject of property".Thomas Jefferson, 1813The second problem is that the journal itself hasn rsquo;t come into the 21st century.Over $100 Billion (BILLION) is spent on medical research in the US every year. The result?Sweet, sweet knowledge, that computers cannot understand in the slightest.To a computer bot (the kind that explore the web and make Google possible), this is what a research paper looks like:Short of us having a breakthrough in General Artificial Intelligence, (ie machines that are just as intelligent and creative as people), it rsquo;s not possible to expect even the smartest scientists to know what knowledge is being created every year.The result? How much of the new knowledge actually gets to the doctors, nurses who need it to inform their decisions? After all that work, about half of these flat (in the sense that the data isn rsquo;t in a structured, queriable, format) are not read by anyone other than the author, a journal editor, and a couple of reviewers. 90 percent are never cited by other papers!About 1.5 million studies are published every year. To put that into perspective 1 lead researcher and a couple graduate students, toil away for 40 hours a week (or 80 hours a week for many grad students), but even at 40, we rsquo;re talking about 6,240 hours a year for 1 paper, 9.3 billion man-hours for all 1.5 million papers.All that time, and money, mostly wasted.THERE rsquo;S A BETTER WAY!!!We need to structure and organize the data better.The technology is here today to make the information available, in-real-time, on your iPhone or iPad or laptop.The first step that rsquo;s needed is to take the data from research and organize it into a structured data format. Instead of each researcher deciding how to show their data, there should be a simple set of standards that everybody follows. Like TCP/IP and HTML gave us the standard, open protocols upon which the Internet was built, we need a new standard, one which will allow the results of your time as a researcher, and the last 5 years of your life, to make an impact on how people live, and how happy and healthy they are.I propose:In the spirit of the Wikimedia Foundation, a non-profit should be formed, whose mission is to organize the world rsquo;s scientific research data. This data should be free and accessible to anybody with an Internet connection, from Africa to the Switzerland, from the beautiful countrysides of India to the Great Mountains of America.This new non-profit will also create a data standard, upon which all research papers moving forward will build. It will allow researchers to input the treatment used, the outcomes measured, and the raw data for each subject studied.This new foundation will create an open-source data repository, filled with the information from ongoing research efforts. The foundation will also begin categorizing and organizing research from past decades rsquo; work.To simplify the problem and narrow the scope, the foundation will start with only the 26,000 Randomized-controlled-trials being done each year, and (for now) will ignore the 1.5 million other studies done each year. Randomized-controlled-trials are the gold-standard for research, especially for the kind that can inform judgment on whether a treatment is effective for a sick patient, so this data should allow for an immediately useful data set.The database should work out-of-the-box with ResearchKit, so that researchers can take advantage of the super-computer in the subjects rsquo; pockets.Stop and think how things would be different if the Google founders hadn rsquo;t invented their search engine.We live in a time before the invention of Open Source Health Research Data (obviously still working on the name!).Once this is done, the world will never be the same. For the first time in the history of humanity, the shoulders upon which our scientists stand will include all human knowledge, ever created, by virtue of the almost magical power of organized, structured, data.
Mar 02, 2016
Angels We Have Heard on High (feat. Junior Maile, Yahosh Bonner amp; Jay Warren)
#NowPlaying Angels We Have Heard on High (feat. Junior Maile, Yahosh Bonner amp; Jay Warren) by Jamesthemormon(Source: Spotify)p
music
spotify
Dec 30, 2015
How do you survive your first year as a startup?
Answer by Jason M. Lemkin:To survive the full first year of a start-up hellip; you have to get rid of the non-believers.You have to get them out during the first year. There will be insufficient proof even 12 months in that it will really, truly work. Some won rsquo;t believe, and that will be logical. At first it rsquo;s OK, maybe. But then, they become toxic after the first year, the non-believers. They may be right. You may fail.But ndash; get lsquo;em out.How do you survive your first year as a startup?
Jun 17, 2015
How can I get women to look past my birth defect?
Answer by David S. Rose:As every single other answer has noted, your issue is completely psychological.So you happen to be 7" shorter than the average male in the Netherlands. You rsquo;re also 2" taller than the average male in Bolivia, and exactly the average height of men in Bahrain.You are completely within the ldquo;normal rdquo; range of heights, being within 3" of the global average height for adult males. To think of this as a ldquo;birth defect rdquo; is so ludicrous as to border on the insulting. Would you prefer to swap places with those with some other types of ldquo;birth defects rdquo;?How about those afflicted with follicle challenges?Weight challenges?Complexion issues?Or a minority racial heritage?Or a gender that doesn rsquo;t always get a fair shake?Would you have preferred to have a devastating speech impediment?Or maybe you rsquo;d much rather be six inches shorter than you are now, hmm?Do you want to know what a ldquo;birth defect rdquo; is? Take a look at this video, and then give some serious thought about the awful handicap with which you have been born.https://youtu.be/YwpiZTp0N9kHow can I get women to look past my birth defect?
Jun 09, 2015
What are the best Sales Prospecting Automation tools?
My @Quora answer to What are the best Sales Prospecting Automation tools?Answer by Adam Chavez:By far, the best product on the market is Outreach IO (Outreach - True Sales Automation)I rsquo;ve tried the following:SalesBeach (not mature enough)SendBloom (too expensive, also not mature enough, no real analytics, no concept of a team). Autopilot (does a lot, but it rsquo;s hard to use, and buggy, so buggy)Act-On Software (built with marketing automation in mind, not sales)BuzzBuilder (not mature enough)Yesware rsquo;s new drip feature mdash; a good solution, but it rsquo;s early-days with their sales automation product.If you want a true solution, that was built by people who understand what it rsquo;s like to run a sales org, use Outreach.They rsquo;ve thought of everything, from thinking about the product in terms of a team and allowing sales ops managers and sales managers to control content, to providing useful analytics so you can see who on the team is the most productive.Also, they rsquo;ve absolutely nailed product quality. The product is smart. It syncs out-of-the-box with Salesforce.com. It intelligently prevents sending duplicate campaigns to one person, it allows you to pause an entire campaign, or pause emails to a specific company. It automatically pauses temporarily if an auto-reply comes from a prospect on vacation. There are other things; those are just off the top of my head.Since we started using Outreach, I rsquo;ve stopped thinking about this part of the business ndash; always a good sign!If you just want something lightweight and you rsquo;re an individual, go with YesWare (we actually use YesWare for the shared-templates right now, and I love the product). But if you want a comprehensive solution that will scale with your org, go with Outreach.Disclaimer: I have no affiliation with any of these tools. But as a user of Outreach I suppose I rsquo;m biased because I am rooting for them.What are the best Sales Prospecting Automation tools?
May 30, 2015
Forgive Me For Asking
#Propaganda #ForgiveMeForAsking(Source: Spotify)p
music
spotify
Apr 08, 2015
Beauty
(Written in the days after my wife delivered Jeremiah amp; Malachi, our twin boys, on Jul 6, 2014)Above: 6+ months later!Descriptions of beauty falter in the face of beauty.If one could take the emotions and feelings and thoughts; the totality of the inner-world, extract it and share it with another, then we wouldn rsquo;t need words to describe the experience. If experiences could be scooped up like cake mix, and poured into another rsquo;s mind, we wouldn rsquo;t write; we would scoop.Given our limitations, we make up words, and give meaning to those words:heavenlyamazingbeautifulspiritualWhen those words don rsquo;t add up to what we are trying to express, some of us take this deep inner-world and package it into another form. Said another way: the beauty we experience propels us to create our own beauty [1]. We create:musicpoetrypaintingssculpturesideas for explaining the natural worldmathematical expressions of the universephilosophyhuman interfaces for our machinesorganizationsOthers struggle to express what is truly in them.Many people die with their music still in them. Too often it is because they are always getting ready to live. Before they know it time runs out.- Oliver Wendell Holmes Sr.I think Holmes was right that many die ldquo;with their music still in them rdquo;; but he misses the more common reason: fear. We are afraid of sticking our head out, of being different, of sharing something that we have poured our heart into.Lies we tellYou rsquo;ll often hear people say things like, ldquo;I rsquo;m not the creative type. rdquo; What they rsquo;re really saying is, ldquo; I have created things, but I rsquo;m so terrified of sharing for fear of rejection that I rsquo;ve chosen to set expectations super-super-low, and if I do create, I rsquo;ll do it in private. rdquo;Humans at their deepest core are creators.While being literally true biologically, there is also a deep intellectual framework that surrounds this idea.Base metals can be transmuted into gold by stars, and by intelligent beings who understand the processes that power stars, but by nothing else in the universe.- David Deutsch, Beginning of InfinityHumans are the creators of the most-far-reaching thing that can be created: knowledge. ldquo;Knowledge does away with darkness, suspense and doubt; for these cannot exist where knowledge is. hellip; In knowledge there is power. God has more power than all other beings, because He has greater knowledge; and hence He knows how to subject all other beings to Him. He has power over all. rdquo;14Joseph SmithKnowledge also allows us to subject the world to us, to shape it and mold it and use it to solve problems. How did humans get to the point where we could transmute base metals into gold?We created the knowledge necessary for the task through an iterative process of trial amp; error; conjecture amp; criticism; ldquo;I wonder if that's why it is rdquo; amp; ldquo;let us put our ideas to the test. rdquo;Humans are unique.We can create explanations.These explanations, when they are good (in the Deutschian sense), move the world forward by allowing us to literally take the world around us and shape it with our minds; I don rsquo;t mean in some meta-physical sense. I mean that we can take knowledge, apply it to the world around us, and create miracles.If I have the requisite knowledge, I can sit in front of a screen, touch a few buttons, huddle a group of others who each have the right knowledge, say some words, and then within some number of months after we do the work that our knowledge directs us to do, a new vehicle is on the road. A new car!!! It came from our mind!!!If I have the requisite knowledge, I can cause skyscrapers, or computers, or airplanes, or trains, or software, or food, etc. to be created through a process that is very similar, in principle.From inventing the printing press to creating the Internet, we have applied knowledge to our environment and made progress.The most profound creationCreating knowledge is an amazing ability; but we have an even more amazing ability; humans (almost universally) can procreate. Said another way: we have the ability to create the beings that are capable of creating the knowledge. Some find this mundane amp; strictly biological and point to other animals: ldquo;This isn rsquo;t that interesting because it rsquo;s common of all biological life, rdquo; they say; I find it extraordinary. We swaddle, caress, kiss, and teach beings of infinite potential, both in the Deutschian sense, and, in my view, in the Eternal sense.The experience of bringing life into the world is beautiful beyond words. Many who are inspired by the experience try to express it. Poets will write, musicians will compose, artists will paint; all of these expressions, though beautiful, ultimately fall far short of the experience itself; creating life is a transcendently beautiful thing.My wife delivered twins Sunday, and I had one of these indescribable moments of beauty. I rsquo;ve felt this way before; it rsquo;s an experience that is (literally) not possible to describe with words.The day after the birth, I spent hours in the newborn nursery, holding their tiny hands, looking at them, sitting in awe. I pondered the inexpressable beauty of human consciousness, of life, and of our power to create.I wondered about whether I am good enough to adequately father them, and then I reassured myself that ldquo;as long as you do your best all will be well. rdquo;I watched my wife fall in love with them. Looking at me: ldquo;It was all worth it, it was all worth it, it was all worth it. ldquo; Looking at them: "I love you, I love you, I love you. rdquo;There were tears of joy, and expressions of love from everybody.This is beauty. Living through it is a High-Definition powerhouse of an experience; every sense drinks in the symphonic orchestra of stimuli. The words above illustrate only a sliver - a fraction - of the totality of the experience.[1] Beauty isn rsquo;t the only thing that can inspire us. Often, the adversity and the pain can be even more inspiring than the beauty. Further, some aren rsquo;t touched to create beauty, but instead feel compelled to cause pain and suffering toward others. It is probably more accurate to say, ldquo;Deeply emotional experiences, from the disturbing to the profound, are the drivers behind creative activity. When we are deeply touched, either for good or for evil, we tend to react with our own emotional expressions. rdquo;
knowledge
joseph smith
newborn babies
family
Dec 24, 2014
How much cash changes hands every year throughout the global economy?
This Techcrunch article says that Boston Consulting estimates that the B2B payments space is a $377 trillion opportunity, which I rsquo;m assuming means ldquo;every year $377 trillion changes hands across all companies through the world. rdquo;Is this right? How much cash changes hands every year?http://techcrunch.com/2014/09/23/traxpay-raises-15m-teams-with-mastercard-to-be-the-paypal-of-the-b2b-world/How much cash changes hands every year throughout the global economy?
Nov 14, 2014
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