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Post new topic Reply to topic  [ 41 posts ] • Topic evaluate: Evaluations: 0, 0.00 on the average.Evaluations: 0, 0.00 on the average.Evaluations: 0, 0.00 on the average.Evaluations: 0, 0.00 on the average.Evaluations: 0, 0.00 on the average.  Go to page Previous  1, 2, 3  Next
A voice for reason 
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Post Re: A voice for reason
Sagan speaks about the benefits of space travel.

http://www.wimp.com/goingspace/


_________________
In the absence of God, I found Man.
-Guillermo Del Torro

Science flies you to the moon. Religion flies you into buildings.

Have you tried that? Looking for answers?
Or have you been content to be terrified of a thing you know nothing about?

Is this the virtue of faith? To never change your mind: especially when you should?

Young Earth Creationists take offense at the idea that we have a common heritage with other animals. Why is being the descendant of a mud golem any better?


The following user would like to thank johnson1010 for this post:
Robert Tulip
Tue Jul 12, 2011 4:24 pm
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Post Re: A voice for reason
johnson1010 wrote:
Sagan speaks about the benefits of space travel.

http://www.wimp.com/goingspace/


Thanks Johnson, nice video. America has such a Star Trek myth, and cancelling the shuttle program creates a sort of loss of meaning and purpose for a people who have been expanding into new frontiers since Plymouth Rock. My view is that the real next frontier is the ocean, as a way to fix our planet before colonizing space.

Space: the final frontier

Meaning

The first line of the opening voiceover in Star Trek

Origin

This introductory text was spoken at the beginning of many Star Trek television episodes and films:

Space: The final frontier
These are the voyages of the Starship, Enterprise
Its 5 year mission
To explore strange new worlds
To seek out new life and new civilizations
To boldly go where no man has gone before



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johnson1010
Tue Jul 12, 2011 10:29 pm
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Post Re: A voice for reason
Neil DeGrasse Tyson talks about our interconnected universe.

http://vimeo.com/30216052


_________________
In the absence of God, I found Man.
-Guillermo Del Torro

Science flies you to the moon. Religion flies you into buildings.

Have you tried that? Looking for answers?
Or have you been content to be terrified of a thing you know nothing about?

Is this the virtue of faith? To never change your mind: especially when you should?

Young Earth Creationists take offense at the idea that we have a common heritage with other animals. Why is being the descendant of a mud golem any better?


Sat Oct 15, 2011 8:39 am
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Post Re: A voice for reason
Richard Feynman talking about the world.

This guy was good. I gotta get more richard reynman in my life.





_________________
In the absence of God, I found Man.
-Guillermo Del Torro

Science flies you to the moon. Religion flies you into buildings.

Have you tried that? Looking for answers?
Or have you been content to be terrified of a thing you know nothing about?

Is this the virtue of faith? To never change your mind: especially when you should?

Young Earth Creationists take offense at the idea that we have a common heritage with other animals. Why is being the descendant of a mud golem any better?


Sat Nov 19, 2011 9:36 am
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Post Re: A voice for reason
about our boy Isaac Newton.

http://www.wimp.com/isaacnewton/


_________________
In the absence of God, I found Man.
-Guillermo Del Torro

Science flies you to the moon. Religion flies you into buildings.

Have you tried that? Looking for answers?
Or have you been content to be terrified of a thing you know nothing about?

Is this the virtue of faith? To never change your mind: especially when you should?

Young Earth Creationists take offense at the idea that we have a common heritage with other animals. Why is being the descendant of a mud golem any better?


Tue Nov 29, 2011 10:48 am
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Post Re: A voice for reason
here's a long interview with Neil DeGrasse Tyson from Stephen Colbert.

http://www.haydenplanetarium.org/tyson/ ... ey-academy


_________________
In the absence of God, I found Man.
-Guillermo Del Torro

Science flies you to the moon. Religion flies you into buildings.

Have you tried that? Looking for answers?
Or have you been content to be terrified of a thing you know nothing about?

Is this the virtue of faith? To never change your mind: especially when you should?

Young Earth Creationists take offense at the idea that we have a common heritage with other animals. Why is being the descendant of a mud golem any better?


Tue Nov 29, 2011 2:52 pm
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Post Re: A voice for reason
Carl Sagan:

Quote:
The immense distance to the stars in the galaxies means that we see everything in space, in the past.

Some as they were before the earth came to be.

Telescopes are time machines.

Long ago, when an early galaxy began to pour light into the surrounding darkness, no witness could have known that billions of years later some remote clumps of rock and metal, ice and organic molecules would fall together to make a place called earth.

Or that life would arise. And that thinking beings would evolve who would one day capture a little of that galactic light and try to puzzle out what had sent it on it's way.

And after the earth dies, some five billion years from now... after it is burned to a crisp, or even swallowed by the sun, there will be other worlds. And other stars, and galaxies coming into being.

And they will know nothing of a place once called earth.


_________________
In the absence of God, I found Man.
-Guillermo Del Torro

Science flies you to the moon. Religion flies you into buildings.

Have you tried that? Looking for answers?
Or have you been content to be terrified of a thing you know nothing about?

Is this the virtue of faith? To never change your mind: especially when you should?

Young Earth Creationists take offense at the idea that we have a common heritage with other animals. Why is being the descendant of a mud golem any better?


Fri Dec 16, 2011 5:21 pm
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Post Re: A voice for reason
Richard Feynman

http://www.dump.com/2012/03/12/the-worl ... man-video/


_________________
In the absence of God, I found Man.
-Guillermo Del Torro

Science flies you to the moon. Religion flies you into buildings.

Have you tried that? Looking for answers?
Or have you been content to be terrified of a thing you know nothing about?

Is this the virtue of faith? To never change your mind: especially when you should?

Young Earth Creationists take offense at the idea that we have a common heritage with other animals. Why is being the descendant of a mud golem any better?


Thu Mar 15, 2012 2:16 pm
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Post Re: A voice for reason
Two polar opposites:

Galileo stood outside the court and said, "And still it moves,..." after being forced to capitulate.

Pat Robertson sat on tv and said that one can, "calm the storm," with prayer. He was referring to the recent outbreak of tornadoes that, according to him, were the result of not enough people praying.

People believe what they want to believe, I guess.

When some evangelist heals Stephen Hawking, I suppose I'll have to rethink things a bit. Until then, I'm firmly on the side of the critically thinking skeptic. I see no reason to spend time and money chasing an ever receding horizon.



Thu Mar 15, 2012 11:11 pm
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Post Re: A voice for reason
Carl Sagan's inspiring words.

http://io9.com/5774106/a-speech-from-ca ... ke-you-cry


_________________
In the absence of God, I found Man.
-Guillermo Del Torro

Science flies you to the moon. Religion flies you into buildings.

Have you tried that? Looking for answers?
Or have you been content to be terrified of a thing you know nothing about?

Is this the virtue of faith? To never change your mind: especially when you should?

Young Earth Creationists take offense at the idea that we have a common heritage with other animals. Why is being the descendant of a mud golem any better?


Sat May 05, 2012 3:33 pm
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Post Re: A voice for reason
Quote:
Galileo stood outside the court and said, "And still it moves,..." after being forced to capitulate.


This has never been confirmed in an authentic, recording of the proceedings.
To my knowledge, no such transcript exists.


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Last edited by ant on Sat May 05, 2012 5:39 pm, edited 1 time in total.



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Post Re: A voice for reason
It's allright. I did the same thing myself, as have many others I'm sure, with regard to the overall ideas that seem to be in conflict.



Sat May 05, 2012 6:04 pm
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Post Re: A voice for reason
Madscribbler wrote:
It's allright. I did the same thing myself, as have many others I'm sure, with regard to the overall ideas that seem to be in conflict.


It's okay to misrepresent history?


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Sat May 05, 2012 6:15 pm
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Post Re: A voice for reason
Ant, Madscribbler is not misrepresenting history, but recounting a popular legend that gets to the heart of Galileo's conflict with the church. You do not know Galileo did not say it, so you have no basis to dispute the legend. At least Galileo was a real person, unlike Jesus, and this myth helps to illustrate modern defiance against the flat earth idiocy of the medieval church.


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Post Re: A voice for reason
here's Richard Feynman's famous 7 lectures on the character of physical law.

Not science promotion, in the way some of these other videos are, but lectures by one of the true explorers of the world. If you are even remotely interested in physics, or science more generally, you should watch these videos.

Feynman has a particular skill in presenting these concepts in strait forward language that really takes you into the concepts he discusses.


http://io9.com/5894600/watch-a-series-o ... rd-feynman


_________________
In the absence of God, I found Man.
-Guillermo Del Torro

Science flies you to the moon. Religion flies you into buildings.

Have you tried that? Looking for answers?
Or have you been content to be terrified of a thing you know nothing about?

Is this the virtue of faith? To never change your mind: especially when you should?

Young Earth Creationists take offense at the idea that we have a common heritage with other animals. Why is being the descendant of a mud golem any better?


Fri May 11, 2012 2:28 pm
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