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"Tell the chef, the beer is on me."
You mean you want less people to believe in evolution?
It's not about what I want, it's just what happens. The priests of my home town were in the last 20 years either from Croatia or Poland.
He references a technical talk about the Proof of Space concept. You'll find it here: Combining Proof of Space and Proof of Time - BPASE'17
In the end it depends a lot on the use case. IMHO the approach of how smart contracts are handled in the systems is more interesting. But maybe he is onto something.
You can't switch them just off. We don't have the technology to replace them in a binary manner. Neither do we have the technology to build long range transportation which is competitive to trucks nor do we have the chemical engineering techniques to come up with products with the same traits as oil based chemicals.
That would cause massive starvation, collapse of many businesses and a brutal backslash to how people live or better survive.
But fostering a policy which introduces alternative energy sources as viable market solutions will drive them automatically and boost the distribution.
Try to think in solutions, not problems. Than the directions get more obvious and don't rely on an infantile friend/enemy schema - that'll burry you just in short sighted pseudo-solutions.
See, that's the problem with breaking the narrativ. As soon as there's an actual argument, you become defensive and don't have any rational responses left. Which is a shame and lets you look like a idiot.
There are people out there who don't want to invest in alternative technologies. For whatever reason - be it morally or just the fact that they're currently getting superior technology with fossil fuels. (The only technology which comes close when we start talking about efficency and effectivness is nuclear power. But that waste is an ever bigger problem.)
That are fair points.
But that's not my stand point.
I think that it makes sense to give businesses in Europe and especially Austria a competetive advantage by subsiding clean technologies.
Be it in batteries, electric engines or alternative power sources. State subsidies for building up competive enterprises whith potential markets in China, India and Europe.
Building a real alternative instead of just switching off. The first one will make the world a better place, the latter one will lead to suffering and poverty.
For some reason I get the feeling that telling you that is completely unnecessary, as you already fail at the concept that not everybody who disagrees with you is a) wrong or b) evil.
Grab your magnifying glasses and put your thinking hats on, because boy, do we have a mystery for you! Just hours ago, a drawing went viral online, which at first glance seems like a depiction of an ordinary diner in the 40s or 50s. But if you look closer, you’ll see that there’s nothing normal about this image whatsoever…
You’ve probably spotted the skull emerging from the coffee cup already, but that’s only the tip of it. If you focus further into the diner, you’ll see all kinds of crazy stuff happening all around. From mysterious tentacles to a blind person enjoying his morning newspaper.
What does it all mean? We have no idea, except that the illustrator behind it is Jeff Lee Johnson, who drew the image for “Fantasy Flight Games’ The Investigators of Arkham Horror, Tales of Adventure and Madness” rulebook.
"Tell the chef, the beer is on me."
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