Back to the moon

Plus: Cranial nerves
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The Futurist is your daily tech, cosmic, and science (both weird or otherwise) newsletter with articles and content curated just for you.

In today's edition:

// Artemis II

// Outsourcing no more

// Solar flare

// Dark matter

New method to search for strongly interacting dark matter inside neutrino detectors |

“Researchers at TRIUMF, University of Minnesota, University of California Berkeley and Stanford University recently proposed a new approach that could help to detect [dark matter] particles, unexplained by the standard model. This approach, introduced in a paper published in Physical Review Letters, aims to detect signals hinting at the annihilation of dark matter to visible matter inside large neutrino detectors.”

Automate your life now | AI Tool Report

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Is a powerful solar flare really headed for Earth? What the NOAA report actually means | Inverse

“Despite the hype around today’s possible geomagnetic storms, there’s no reason to panic.


Electrically-charged gas ejected from the surface of the Sun will collide with Earth’s magnetic field sometime today, sparking geomagnetic storms. NOAA’s Space Weather Prediction Center expects the storms and their effects to be minor. However, the weird solar phenomenon behind the storms, called a cannibal cloud, is terrifying and awesome.”

Most outsourced coders in India will be gone in 2 years due to AI | CNBC

“Most outsourced programmers in India will see their jobs wiped out in the next year or two, Stability AI CEO Emad Mostaque said.


Mostaque, on a call with UBS analysts, said that most of the country’s outsourced coders will lose their jobs as the effects of AI mean that it is now possible for software to be developed with far fewer people.”

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For the first time in 51 years, NASA is training astronauts to fly to the Moon | Ars Technica

“The four astronauts assigned to soar beyond the far side of the Moon on NASA’s Artemis II mission settled into their seats inside a drab classroom last month at the Johnson Space Center in Houston. It was one in a series of noteworthy moments for the four-person crew since NASA revealed the names of the astronauts who will be the first people to fly around the Moon since 1972.”

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//Quiz: How many pairs of cranial nerves are there in the typical human body?

How many pairs of cranial nerves are there in the typical human body?

Hint: It’s more than 10 but less than 17.