If you want to live in a nicer world, you need good, unbiased science to tell you about the actual wellsprings of human behavior. You do not need a viewpoint that sounds comforting but is wrong, because that could lead you to create ineffective interventions. The question is not what sounds good to us but what actually causes humans to do the things they do.
On practical questions of urgent importance we must make up our minds one way or the other even when we know that the evidence is incomplete. To refuse to make up our minds is equivalent to deciding to leave things as they are (which is just as likely as any other to be the wrong solution).
Whilst reading about the same-origin security policy I thought "I wonder if you can dynamically insert a script tag into the DOM and the browser will download whatever URL you put in as the src and bypass the same-origin policy."
If this works, I'm going to be nerd-famous!
Then I read some more and find out someone else thought of this 8 years ago and it even has a name: JSONP.
Standard hospital scanners have a spatial resolution of about 1 millimeter, covering about 10 000 neurons, and a time resolution of about a second. The INUMAC will be able to image an area of about 0.1 mm, or 1000 neurons, and see changes occurring as fast as one-tenth of a second
Typically, I despise the use of "emergence" as an explanation. It's usually just a hand-wavey excuse for not knowing whats going on.
In this case…I've got to think about it some more.
The experiment involves the creation of a toy universe consisting of a pair of entangled photons and an observer that can measure their state in one of two ways. In the first, the observer measures the evolution of the system by becoming entangled with it. In the second, a god-like observer measures the evolution against an external clock which is entirely independent of the toy universe.