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I am always curious about the future. How will things evolve? How much fun and opportunities will arise? Specially in technology, everything is improving so fast! I have been thinking about it and i will tell you the most important breakthroughs that are highly probable to happen (they are my life goals too) for the next 50 years (and how they relate to technology). 1 — Quantum Computing I always hated being limited by classic physics (one of my greatest fears). Quantum theories have expanded the horizons a lot. One of its greatest practical uses is computing. It’s so fascinating ho
I recently had to create a bail predictor for work in order to save our underwriters time on finding out exactly what the bail amount is going to be for any given charge. I admit that I took the easy way out on the pattern recognition search algorithm by using exponents, but in the process I discovered something that may be useful in the future. What I did was take an input (like "pattern"), look at its length, and then calculate the length of the input as well as all of the patterns within the input. The recursive math looks something like this. Pattern(length of 7) 7 6,6 5,5,5,5 4,4,4,4,
It doesn't have a large knowledge base right now, but it is responding with relevance at the very least. I wanted to put it up on the internet so people could speak with it and make it smarter as I will also be doing in between sessions. There is a chance that more than one person will be speaking to it at the same time though, but whatever I'm going to take that chance. I hope you guys have fun with it! Please keep it mature. You can find it here. Please be patient with it as well. It doesn't always respond. A lot of people log on to it and say one or two things then leave. It's not lik
So I am really into algorithms and i have been researching pathfinding and the various algorithms and methodology behind it. After some very intruiging research i have gotten down to the nitty-gritty of making my own algorithm and I am happy to announce i have a working algorithm for any obstacle and [in theory] it takes less steps and time than traditional pathfinding algorithms (such as A* and Dijkstra's algorithm) . for ex.) I had set up a 100x100 "tile" maze and after 6 steps into the algorithm it had a definite path from the start to finish. As far as i know 6 steps is very impressive-