I’ve noticed a pattern without a name, and started calling it “anticorrectness.” When you’re anticorrect about something, you’re also incorrect. It’s just more specific: an anticorrect statement is the exact opposite of its correct pair. Basic examples For example: * “winter is colder than summer” is correct[
A young Elon Musk, deciding what to do with his life, famously reflected on which upcoming technologies would most impact the future of humanity. His list? "The internet; sustainable energy; space exploration, in particular the permanent extension of life beyond Earth; artificial intelligence; and reprogramming the human genetic code.
Trust (confident dependence upon the fulfillment of promises) and honor (the quality of being trustworthy) form the difference between barbarism and civilization. Without them, humans inevitably devolve into backstabbing. If I say that I’m going to do something, it’s important than I then follow through with my promise.
[10/12/21] Clarification: when I talk about "tools for thought" below, I am solely referring to the note-taking apps that rally under that banner, not the more general theme. I was thinking about “tools for thought,” the rallying cry of the modern note-taking app proliferation. Are they really helpful