Kyle Campbell

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Kyle Campbell
Posted over 1 year ago
Amy Webb: How I hacked online dating
TED recently posted another woman doing the same thing: Making constant references to how hilariously objectivity-, data-driven she is while giving a talk about how she took this approach in relationships and hahahaha isn't that so funny. She is appealing to girls by pretending she's just like the boys but finally saw the light of love, when she isn't and never has been. It's just one big implicit statement about how girls have it right with all their feelings.
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Kyle Campbell
Posted almost 2 years ago
What is my obligation to society and the world?
You don't find that horridly arrogant and condescending to those with less luck? Take that to the woman who spent three decades in a basement in Austria and her teenage children who had never seen the light of day. Take it to the people who are doing the same thing RIGHT NOW who will never escape and whose tormentors will never be caught. Several people, right now, are wasting away in some psychopaths basement in almost incomprehensible unhappiness and will die in that basement. You brush off their suffering with some nebulous cosmic purpose and fancy yourself in your blissful ignorance. A large portion of humanity is in misery and you glibly and sycophantically pretend the best gift you can give them is unpacking the mystery of who you are. It's despicable.
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Kyle Campbell
Posted almost 2 years ago
What is my obligation to society and the world?
Ask yourself: What is most singularly degenerating to well-being? It's not lack of education, it's not any particular type of institution, it's not so many other things that cause so much harm and which the challenge to solve is so nebulous and great. Two years ago I arrived at the CORRECT answer and now I'm a freshman undergraduate in neuroscience determined to help in the solution: lie-detection. Real, consistent neurological lie-detection is within a couple decades of being a reality and may be quite closer. What would this mean? We don't yet know how well the technology will work, but we can certainly expect one thing: we will devise it to work incredibly well for Yes or No questioning. The implications for Yes or No lie-detection in the legal system are obvious. Slightly less obvious is how it might work in business and the other two branches of government. Very well, is the answer. Consider. Politicians are required to have, at least, yearly public hearings in which they are questioned in the following manner as to their actions and the views they profess to hold. (Methods of choosing which questions to ask are diverse). Ex. "Senator, you have said previously you believe in the right to have abortions. Do you believe women should be permitted to choose whether to have an abortion, yes or no. If your views need clarification give it." "Well, I believe in abortion up until the fetus can feel pain or might be considered conscious. When exactly this happens I don't know, but it is after the first two months, so I believe totally in abortions in the first two months." The questioner then repeats the Senators clarification and asks "Is this an accurate representation of your beliefs, yes or no?" Implications for business are somewhat similar. This technology would not be a Western luxury, but would surely spread like fire. Guilt and innocence cleared up, truly accountable government and business, soon to come, thanks to Science!
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Kyle Campbell
Posted almost 2 years ago
Jinsop Lee: Design for all 5 senses
No, science is not "a descriptive term for a process" it IS a process, a rigorously defined process. Research must be peer-reviewed and make testable hypotheses. "Anecdotal" is also a terrible term for what Jinsop Lee has presented. This is pseudo-science. I'm trying to recall the quote about behaviorism?
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Kyle Campbell
Posted almost 2 years ago
Jinsop Lee: Design for all 5 senses
I know it wasn't scientific. That's why I mentioned it. He did the "research" to find an objective answer to the question, but performed in a pseudo-scientific manner. Do you see the problem here? He is making scientifically verifiable claims about the five senses as they pertain to several experiences, sex in particular, and devised a method to obtain an answer to the question which he purports to presume garners accurate data. Except, uh, it doesn't. Do you see the problem here? Do I need to restate an obvious point in a fourth way or have you caught on?