Is this the expensive and untested strategy which most global participants have
not yet transfomed...

Articles from Neil Richardson

Seven and a half Lessons About the Brain - A book review

Networks are not homogeneous  With appointments that include Harvard and North-eastern University, Professor Lisa Feldman Barrett* has worked in cultures suited to providing readers with ‘scientific nuggets’ about a brain whose primary purpose is not thinking per se but running a regulatory budget for our cardiovascular, respiratory, and immune systems.

The Organized Mind: Thinking Straight in the Age of Information Overload - Book Review

Rejigging Your Thoughts  Professor Dan Levitin’s (@DanLevitin) bestseller The Organized Mind bears a subtitle likely to stir instant agreement among all manner of readers: Thinking Straight in the Age of Information Overload.

Soft Systems Methodology: Puzzles and Organisations

You've heard of soft skills, but what is Soft Systems Methodology?  There are more things in heaven and earth, Horatio,Than are dreamt of in your philosophy. - Hamlet One Sunday broadsheet holds a brief distraction for able mathematicians, though demanding more than thirty minutes in my case, and occasionally not completed at all.

Unravelling Academic History

Michael Benton’s 2019 paperback Dinosaurs Rediscovered holds numerous sketches and data on creatures which persisted and changed through three periods of the Mesozoic Era - the inspiration for several Hollywood blockbusters. The enormous Brontosaurus is well-known; but the 16-inch Anchiornis - displaying legs like a cowboy - is an equally interesting species. Head of Bristol University’s Paleobiology Research Group, Professor Benton tells readers that his chosen field is complex and fraught with arguments over classification, whether dinosaur, trilobite, or fossilised plant. His research helps resolve arguments over how creatures are related, their physical traits being crucial data.

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