Holograms: Coming to a Concert Near You


As the dialog about massive change this decade amplifies, questions about societal implications come into focus. Of specific interest is the way society is likely to react to some of this change. In a recent Poll, I asked if people would be interested in interacting virtually with a lost loved one. Forty-seven percent of the respondents said no. These simple questions give us visibility to how we are likely to embrace or reject aspects of change in this decade.

Here is another question to consider – but first, take a look at this video:

Now the question – please take the quick poll.

Can you Reunite with a Lost Loved One?


In a recent book titled A World without Work, author Daniel Susskind described two fields of computing: computational creativity and affective computing. According to wikipedia, computational creativity is a multidisciplinary endeavour that is located at the intersection of the fields of artificial intelligence, cognitive psychology, philosophy, and the arts. The goal of computational creativity is to model, simulate or replicate creativity using a computer. This field of computing explores whether Creativity is the Sole Domain of Humans.

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