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Saturday, January 15, 2022

3.066 AMICOR (24)

AMICOR 3.066 (em construção)

 #Dra. Valderês A. Robinson Achutti (*13/06/1931+15/06/2021)

Nos Jardins de Monet (FR) na virada do século.

#Le Temps

Le rire de Molière sur le gril en Suisse romande

Le rire de Molière sur le gril en Suisse romande

Les universités de Lausanne, Fribourg et Genève proposent dès ce samedi un bouquet d’événements autour de l’humour moliéresque. Un feu d’artifice à découvrir sur les planches, en ligne et à la radio

Jean-Baptiste Poquelin, alias Molière, fête ses 400 ans ce 15 janvier 2022. Le Temps se joint aux célébrations, et brosse le portrait de l’artiste en courtisan doué et entrepreneur de théâtre…

#Maria Popova

What Happens When We Die

“How can a creature who will certainly die have an understanding of things that will exist forever?”

#ZH Digital - UFSM
Nossos cumprimentos ao recém empossado Magnífico Reitor da Universidade Federal de SM (minha terra natal). O avô mencionado por ele -Vitor Francisco Schuch - foi meu amigo no início da década de cinquenta, pouco antes de eu deixa a cidade. Tenho também saudade, e gratas recordações do Chefe Vitor - criador do Clã de Pioneiros Ibitory-Retan (nome indígena do local onde se desenvolveu a cidade) - Hoje, um neto meu - Pedro Martin Achutti Olivé - tem como Reitor, um neto do Chefe Vitor.
Aproveito para agradecer mais uma vez, na pessoa do neto, as belas aventuras que tive com seu avô, e ao mesmo tempo enviar meus votos de sucesso.

Monday, January 10, 2022

3.065 AMICOR (24)

 AMICOR 3.065 

#Dra. Valderês A. R. Achutti (*13/06/1931+15/06/2021)
(Sete meses em 15/01/2022)

Em Moscou (1985) junto ao Kremlin, e o Czar Sino, que nunca soou. (1737)
Tsar Bell
Царь–колоколTsar'-kolokolTsarsky KolokolTsar Kolokol III, or Royal Bell

Surgeons transplant pig's heart into dying human patient in a first
Doctors have transplanted the heart from a genetically modified pig into the chest of a man from Maryland in a last-ditch effort to save his life. The first-of-its-kind surgery is being hailed as a major step forward in the decades-long effort to successfully transplant animal organs into humans.



Mathematicians Clear Hurdle in Quest to Decode Primes


Paul Nelson has solved the subconvexity problem, bringing mathematicians one step closer to understanding the Riemann hypothesis and the distribution of prime numbers.

Read the article



Evolution ‘Landscapes’ Predict What’s Next for COVID Virus


As SARS-CoV-2 mutates, scientists are using topographical maps called “fitness landscapes” to chart the virus’s evolutionary history and predict its future.

Read the article

A Lack of COVID-19 Genomes
Could Prolong the Pandemic

by Puja Changoiwala (2021)



Symmetries Reveal Clues About the Holographic Universe


Physicists are using fundamental symmetries to work out the basic rules for a theory of our universe — one independent from the concepts of space and time.

Read the blog

Gravitational Waves Should
Permanently Distort Space-Time

by Katie McCormick (2021)



Euler’s 243-Year-Old ‘Impossible’ Puzzle Gets a Quantum Solution


A surprising new solution to Leonhard Euler’s famous “36 officers puzzle” offers a novel way of encoding quantum information.

Read the blog

Mathematician Answers Chess
Problem About Attacking Queens

by Leila Sloman (2021)

Around the Web

Clocking Memories
A new study helps clarify how the brain keeps a record of the timing of events by firing special neurons called “time cells,” as Abdulrahman Olagunju reports for Scientific American. Although scientists have known certain cells time-stamp our memories, they haven’t known how. In 2019 Jordana Cepelewicz wrote for Quanta about one theory: Our brain encodes the information with a mathematical function called a Laplace transform.

Clarified Incompleteness
A logic puzzle from Alex Bellos for The Guardian illustrates a simplified proof for Gödel’s incompleteness theorem. While simple logic puzzles can capture its essence, Gödel’s actual proof is much more involved. Natalie Wolchover explained how it works for Quanta in 2020.


How the immune system targets viruses and shapes viral evolution.

Immune System vs. Virus: Why Omicron Had Experts Worried From the Start


Italians Hated Pizza for Centuries—Tourism Changed Everything
Italians Hated Pizza for Centuries—Tourism Changed Everything
Karima Moyer-Nocchi, Food52
Pizza’s dominance on the international gastronomic stage hinges not on a glorious past rooted in antiquity so much as an anthropological phenomenon that has come to be known as the “pizza effect.”


#The New York Times Book Review

“The most important Cultural Revolution document published in China in the 1990s, this harrowing, stylishly written book’s English-language edition benefits from Chenxin Jiang’s deft translation and Zha Jianying’s superb introduction.”
—Jeffrey Wasserstrom, Financial Times


Ji Xianlin Translated from the Chinese by Chenxin Jiang. Introduction by Zha Jianying

Ji Xianlin was a professor of Sanskrit at the prestigious Peking University. An early member of the Chinese Communist Party with a working-class background, he was an ideal citizen in communist China. But in 1966 a student-led coalition, the Red Guards, began to call out the supposed elitism of teachers and intellectuals. Thus started the Cultural Revolution, a time of censorship and extreme discipline in the upper reaches of the academy, but also one when millions of people were imprisoned and starved and countless died.

Refusing to go along with the baseless attacks and internal power squabbles at the university, Ji was labeled a counterrevolutionary and was subjected to a year and a half of torture, and finally a year of detainment and physical labor in appalling conditions. His faith in the Communist Party and all it had stood for was shattered. The Cowshed recounts this excruciating experience in a narrative full of sharp irony, empathy, and remarkable insights into a central event in Chinese history.

“At the center of Ji’s account, ably translated by Chenxin Jiang, is the ‘cowshed’ of the title. . . . Ji’s description of this institution, really a kind of mini concentration camp, is unforgettable.”
—Richard Bernstein, 
The New York Times Book Review

Wednesday, January 05, 2022

3.064 - AMICOR (24)

 3.064 - AMICOR (24) Feliz 2022

#Dra. Valderês A. R. Achutti (*13/06/1931+15/06/2021)

Dominando a costa oeste dos EEUU, no século passado...


newsletter image

Why do some people succeed when others fail? Outliers provide clues

Jan 06 2022 6:00 AM

A close look at outliers — people or communities that defy expectations — reveals what could be. 

These are the most-read Science News stories of 2021
DEC 23 2021 9:00 AM

Science News drew over 21 million visitors to our website this year. Here's a rundown of the most-read news stories and long reads of 2021.

Here are our favorite cool, funny and bizarre science stories of 2021
DEC 23 2021 6:00 AM

These are some of the fun science stories from this year that we couldn't wait to talk about with friends.

How some of 2021’s major science stories evolved over time
DEC 22 2021 11:00 AM

Tulsa massacre analysis and a genetically modified mosquito release are two important updates to 2021 stories.

Spacecraft in 2021 set their sights on Mars, asteroids and beyond
DEC 22 2021 9:00 AM

This year, a bevy of new missions got under way on Mars and spacecraft prepared to visit asteroids.


#Clínica Menna Barreto
Fui operado pelo Dr. Vicente Menna Barreto. Meu mundo está voltando a ser colorido...

# Esta semana em
My Bookmarks



Mathematicians Outwit Hidden Number Conspiracy


Decades ago, a mathematician posed a warmup problem for some of the most difficult questions about prime numbers. It turned out to be just as difficult to solve, until now.

Read the article



An Injection of Chaos Solves Decades-Old Fluid Mystery


In the 1960s, drillers noticed that certain fluids would firm up if they flowed too fast. Researchers have finally explained why.

Read the blog

An Unexpected Twist Lights
Up the Secrets of Turbulence

by David H. Freedman (2020)



Flying Fish and Aquarium Pets Yield Secrets of Evolution


New studies reveal the ancient, shared genetic “grammar” underpinning the diverse evolution of fish fins and tetrapod limbs.

Read the article

How Do New Organs Evolve?
A Beetle Gland Shows the Way.

by Viviane Callier (2021)



Qubits Can Be as Safe as Bits, Researchers Show


A new result shows that quantum information can theoretically be protected from errors just as well as classical information can.

Read the blog

How Quantum Computers
Will Correct Their Errors

by Katie McCormick (2021)



The Brain Processes Speech in Parallel With Other Sounds

Podcast hosted by SUSAN VALOT;

How does your brain process speech? Neuroscientists are reevaluating their notions about auditory processing.

Listen to the podcast

Read the article

Around the Web

Opportunity From Ashes
The introduction of non-native pine trees decades ago has created a wildfire problem in Patagonia today, Guido Bilbao reports for National Geographic. Forest fires aren’t always bad for nature, though. As Carrie Arnold reported for Quanta, fires can create opportunities for diverse plants and animals, forming a patchwork quilt of ecosystems in a single forest.

You Won't Feel a Thing
Asteroid-mass black holes could be roving our solar system, waiting to collide with Earth. But don’t worry, says Matt O’Dowd for PBS Space Time: A black hole so small would pass through Earth “like a bullet through cotton candy.” Some physicists suspect that the 80% of the matter in the universe that’s unaccounted for could be tiny primordial black holes, as Stephen Hawking first proposed. In 2020, Joshua Sokol wrote about this theory for Quanta.
#Esta semana em
Sexta-feira, 7 de janeiro de 2022
Humor e emoçãoEnsaio
O significado da raiva
A raiva é como a energia, sempre mudando de forma, mas nunca se dissipando, ou fazendo parte de nosso repertório de desejos, o grito de uma necessidade não satisfeita?
por Josh Cohen
Design e modaEnsaio
The Waste Age
Reconhecer que o desperdício é central, não periférico, para tudo o que projetamos, fazemos e fazemos é a chave para transformar o futuro
por Justin McGuirk
Pessoas autistas desafiam ideias preconcebidas sobre racionalidade
por Liron Rozenkrantz e Anila D'Mello
Espiritualidade e religiãoIdéia
Da união sexual ao divino - os ensinamentos de Ibn al-'Arabi
por Heba Yosry
por Joseph Bikart
Revisitando 'Poderes do Dez' - o que aprendemos sobre o Universo desde 1977
7 minutos
Natureza e paisagemVídeo
Honrando o caribu, em sonhos e memórias de um cantor e compositor Innu
5 minutos
Em busca do buraco
Mergulhe nos vazios, alfinetes e recortes da arte e da história, e essas ausências falam muito sobre o que foi perdido
por Kim Beil
FísicaEnsaio da escolha dos editores
O universo unificado
por James Wells
História da arteIdéia
Por que os primeiros Budas na arte usavam túnicas gregas bem dobradas
por Garrett Ryan
Prazeres e passatemposIdeia de escolha dos editores
Sinta-se à vontade para parar de se esforçar: aprenda a ter prazer em ser um amador
por Xenia Hanusiak
Filosofia politicaEscolha do vídeo dos editores
'Sou contra todas as formas de opressão': Simone de Beauvoir, em suas próprias palavras de 1959
40 minutos
Filosofia da menteEscolha do vídeo dos editores
Cuidar dos vulneráveis ​​abre portas para nossos estados cerebrais mais ricos e profundos
7 minutos
Amor e relacionamentosFilme Ícone de Vídeo
Encontros de rua em cascata em um caleidoscópio de emoções
8 minutos

The 3 types of energy stored within every atom

Chemical energy, where electrons transition in atoms, powers the reactions we see. But two other types hold more promise .
This artist’s illustrashows an electron orbiting an atomic nucleus, where the electron is a fundamental particle but the nucleus can be broken up into still smaller, more fundamental constituents. (Credit: Nicole Rager Fuller/NSF)Ethan SiegelEthan Siegel