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The Health Bridge Podcast – The Biology of Depression with Guest Jay Lombard
 
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100th episode! And boy do we have a good one! This week Sara Gottfried and Pedram Shojai welcome Jay Lombard to The Health Bridge. Jay co-founded Genomind which specializes in psychiatry and neurology. The three focus in on the biology of depression. What kind of genetic predispositions might lead to depression? What role does external factors play in determining mental health? Are there any ways to modulate the risk of depression? And what role does physical exercise have in the risk of depression? Got a topic you want Sara and Pedram to discuss on the next show? Tell us on our Facebook: http://facebook.com/thehealthbridge Subscribe to the Health Bridge Podcast on iTunes: http://well.org/healthbridgepodcast Connect with us: Facebook - http://well.org/facebook Twitter - http://well.org/twitter Pinterest - http://well.org/pinterest
Views: 1312 Well.org
Priests - JJ
 
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From the album "Nothing Feels Natural" , out January 27 2017 on Sister Polygon Records. sisterpolygonrecords.bigcartel.com Directed + edited by Katie Alice Greer Camera by Jonah Takagi
Views: 419874 sister polygon
Thomas DeLuca - Managing Soil Carbon in Temperate & Boreal Ecosystems Part 1
 
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Thomas DeLuca is the Professor and Director of the School of Environment and Forest Sciences at the University of Washington. His presentation is about managing soil carbon in temperate and boreal ecosystems.
Views: 88 LanduseKN
Self-replicating machine
 
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A self-replicating machine is a type of autonomous robot that is capable of reproducing itself autonomously using raw materials found in the environment, thus exhibiting self-replication in a way analogous to that found in nature. The concept of self-replicating machines has been advanced and examined by Homer Jacobsen, Edward F. Moore, Freeman Dyson, John von Neumann and in more recent times by K. Eric Drexler in his book on nanotechnology, Engines of Creation and by Robert Freitas and Ralph Merkle in their review Kinematic Self-Replicating Machines which provided the first comprehensive analysis of the entire replicator design space. The future development of such technology is an integral part of several plans involving the mining of moons and asteroid belts for ore and other materials, the creation of lunar factories, and even the construction of solar power satellites in space. The possibly misnamed von Neumann probe is one theoretical example of such a machine. Von Neumann also worked on what he called the universal constructor, a self-replicating machine that would operate in a cellular automata environment. A self-replicating machine is an artificial self-replicating system that relies on conventional large-scale technology and automation. Certain idiosyncratic terms are occasionally found in the literature. For example, the term "clanking replicator" was once used by Drexler to distinguish macroscale replicating systems from the microscopic nanorobots or "assemblers" that nanotechnology may make possible, but the term is informal and is rarely used by others in popular or technical discussions. Replicators have also been called "von Neumann machines" after John von Neumann, who first rigorously studied the idea. However, the term "von Neumann machine" is less specific and also refers to a completely unrelated computer architecture that von Neumann proposed and so its use is discouraged where accuracy is important. Von Neumann himself used the term universal constructor to describe such self-replicating machines. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Views: 1306 Audiopedia
Graham Lecture 2009
 
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