When digging into the reasons why we might be living in a computer simulation, something seems to scream that it’s actually likely we are! Physicists are even working to prove it’s possibility.
Many explanations exist for our existence. How likely do you think this one is?
What if there is no God, does that mean that death is death? Well if humanity survives long into the future and time travel becomes possible, perhaps not.
The real possibility of immortality is first responded to with shock, then by rejection, and then by some, fear. Here we explore why people say that they would not want to be immortal, and why, when faced with real immortality, they will embrace is with euphoria.
As ‘far out futurist predictions’ go, this one is as far out there as Krypton. Compiling predictions of how this century will pan out, the conclusion could be came to that many of us could be donning the red cape, and saving lives with our very own Man of Steel superpowers.
If nanotechnology continues to advance as experts expect, within 30 years it could give us ‘superhuman’ abilities. For example, we could survive for hours without needing to breath.
Over the course of the next 50 years, nanotechnology is set to advance our world beyond recognition. It will make our current technologies seem primitive, clunky, and in some cases barbaric. Very soon you will begin to to see the effects of the first phase of this revolution.
We are now seeing the first signs of the creation of a real starship enterprise. Should humanity survive the trials of the 21st century then space colonisation will be our next endeavour.
You don’t believe in any religion, and you believe that when you’re dead, you’re dead!? This does not automatically make you an atheist. Those who don’t believe in any religion, may actually be far more open minded than those who do.
Recently, the Immortal Jellyfish has been sprung into the limelight thanks to an article from the New York Times. This article shines light on mysteries which were not alluded to by the New York Times.