15839960 - Laser - Information - Age

15839960 - Laser - Information - Age

(Parte 1 de 16)

Laser Information Age

How you can educate your visual system with laser intelligence and participate in the Emergent Open Resource Based Economy via UNESCO’s Virtual University

Compiled by Carlos Concepcion

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I dedicate this book to my genuine and competent wife Patty, the Loving Mother of my Good, Beautiful and True Son William for patiently supporting my Laser Enlightened Vision, tolerating my weaknesses and providing the Stability of the Family Home that enabled me to Focus Consistently on this project for over 10 years. This work is especially dedicated to William who from the very first moment (6/2/9) that he opened his Eyes to this world and connected them to mine activated my heart and made it resonate to that filial love that was intensely radiating from his eyes. Through his Radiant new born Eyes I learned that Light embodied (absorbed, refracted and reflected) in the human being is the true source of Love that makes life worth living. It is for him and to all those pure and innocent children of his generation who will create an environmentally clean and prosperous future for the Earth and its entire population that I offer this Labor of Love in Laser Light. John Lennon’s video song; Beautiful Boy captured the real meaning of my true Love.1

Table of Contents

Libertarian Socialism5

Introduction: Emergence of the Laser Information Age with the Virtual Retinal Display, Optical Microchips, Fiber and Free Space Optics, LaserFusion and LaserDrilled Geothermal power and the Atomic Laser from the Bose-Einstein Condensate, Free MIT OpenCourseWare with UNESCO’S Virtual University and the Rise of an Open Resource Based Global Economy (ORBE) based on

Part 1. Noam Chomsky’s Libertarian Socialism, Peter F. Drucker’s Knowledge Management principles and MIT’s Democratization of Higher Education for the ORBE

1. 1: Noam Chomsky: a Libertarian Socialist Educator at MIT72
Degree via Exlcelsior College7

1. 2: The Laser Informed Learner’s Strengthsquest with Drucker’s Knowledge Management practice and the Conversion of Open Educational Resources (OER) into an Accredited Online

Democratization of Education100

1. 3: MIT OCW SuperPower Knowledge Base, the Wealth Creation System (Triple Helix), and the

Part 2. Einsteinian Laser Intelligence for Visualization and Realization of LaserFusion and Geothermal Power for the ORBE and the LaserEmpowered Home

2. 4: Ruby Laser/Maser, NIF and NASA’s LIGO, LISA122
2. 5: Einstein’s Laser Intelligence and the Lambdasphere152
2. 6: Einstein’s Brilliant Idea of the Laser and the Quantum Challenge176
Powerline Networks197

2. 7: Laser Empowered Home Emerges from LaserFusion distribution via the Photonic

Part 3. The VRD shows us how Einstein’s Visual Conception of the Laser became our Living Perception of the Bose-Einstein Condensate via the Coherent Wave Structure of Matter

3. 8: Visual Language of Lasers Emerges from Einstein’s Visual Thoughts216
3. 9: VRD Conversion of the Human Visual System into a Computer Screen225
Brain produces Laser Cognition Correction with the Bose-Einstein Structure of Perception247
Appendix 1. VRD for Visualization of the Wave Structure of Matter268
Appendix 2. VRD for IBM OpenDX273
Appendix 3. VRD/OER for Quantum Relativity studies277
Appendix 4. VRD Safety Considerations278
Glossary for LaserFusionPower279

3. 10: The VRD as a Laser Transducer of the Vector Potential into the Action potential of the Endnotes ...................................................................................................................................................282

Introduction: Emergence of the Laser Information Age with the Virtual Retinal Display, Optical

Microchips, Fiber and Free Space Optics, LaserFusion and LaserDrilled Geothermal power and the

Atomic Laser from the Bose-Einstein Condensate, Free MIT OpenCourseWare with UNESCO’S Virtual University and the Rise of an Open Resource Based Global Economy (ORBE) based on Libertarian


Figure 1. The Virtual Retinal Display is a laser information device that converts the human visual system into a computer monitor.2 The VRD was designed to produce a symbiotic3 relationship between the cognitive and emotional resources of the human brain with the social world of the internet. The VRD effectively integrates the broad bandwidth continuum of lasers on the Lambdasphere (the optical infrastructure of the internet and the universe of laser stars) with the broad bandwidth channels of the visual cortex. The VRD exemplify how Einstein’s conception of the laser in 1916 became our living perception of augmented reality today. Credit: courtesy of Microvision.4

The Creative Commons as the Legal Foundation of the Laser Information Age

Laser Information Technology (figure 1) has revolutionized our vision of the universe as well as ourselves. The laser has coherently empowered and upgraded every health, wealth and knowledge creation industry it has penetrated since its birth in 1960. The laser effect is visible in research and development, the computer, telecommunications, energy, manufacturing, medicine, housing, entertainment, education and the internet. This Laser Information Age book emerged from my bibliographic research project into the coherent foundations of the universe, the laser emerged from this search as a solution looking for problems to solve and it has resulted in the possible solution to all our problems. The opportunities for the advancement of civilization that are available thanks to a multiplicity of laser applications are truly amazing. However, our individual and social consciousness has not captured the full spectrum knowledge value of the laser’s atomic and cosmic coherence mainly because this advancement is deliberately closed or classified for military advantage or privatized for profit via trade secrets. According to Wikipedia; “Classified information is sensitive information to which access is restricted by law or regulation to particular classes of people. A formal security clearance is required to handle classified documents or access classified data. The clearance process requires a satisfactory background investigation. There are typically several levels of sensitivity, with differing clearance requirements. This sort of hierarchical system of secrecy is used by virtually every national government. The act of assigning the level of sensitivity to data is called data classification. Certain nongovernment organizations and corporations also have classified information, which is/are normally referred to as (a) trade secret(s)…

Declassification is the process of documents that formerly were classified becoming available to the public, under the principle of freedom of information. Procedures for declassification vary by country. Freedom of information (or information freedom) refers to the protection of the right to freedom of expression with regards to the Internet and information technology (see also, digital rights). Freedom of information may also concern censorship in an information technology context, i.e. the ability to access Web content, without censorship or restrictions. Freedom of information is an extension of freedom of speech, a fundamental human right recognized in international law, which is today understood more generally as freedom of expression in any medium, be it orally, in writing, print, through the Internet or through art forms. This means that the protection of freedom of speech as a right includes not only the content, but also the means of expression.[1] Freedom of information may also refer to the right to privacy in the context of the Internet and information technology. As with the right to freedom of expression, the right to privacy is a recognized human right and freedom of information acts as an extension to this right.”5

For a great introduction to a citizen’s privacy problem in relation to the state and the corporate privatization of information on the internet see: Blown to Bits: Your Life, Liberty, and Happiness After the Digital Explosion [ILLUSTRATED] by Hal Abelson, Ken Ledeen, Harry Lewis. Review: Every day, billions of photographs, news stories, songs, X-rays, TV shows, phone calls, and emails are being scattered around the world as sequences of zeroes and ones: bits. We can’t escape this explosion of digital information and few of us want to–the benefits are too seductive. The technology has enabled unprecedented innovation, collaboration, entertainment, and democratic participation. But the same engineering marvels are shattering centuries-old assumptions about privacy, identity, free expression, and personal control as more and more details of our lives are captured as digital data. Can you control who sees all that personal information about you? Can email be truly confidential, when nothing seems to be private? Shouldn’t the Internet be censored the way radio and TV are? Is it really a federal crime to download music? When you use Google or Yahoo! to search for something, how do they decide which sites to show you? Do you still have free speech in the digital world? Do you have a voice in shaping government or corporate policies about any of this? Blown to Bits offers provocative answers to these questions and tells intriguing real-life stories. This book is a wake-up call to the human consequences of the digital explosion. About the Author: Hal Abelson is Class of 1922 Professor of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at MIT, and an IEEE Fellow. He has helped drive innovative educational technology initiatives such MIT OpenCourseWare, cofounded Creative Commons and Public Knowledge, and was founding director of the Free Software Foundation. Ken Ledeen, Chairman/CEO of Nevo Technologies, has served on the boards of numerous technology companies. Harry Lewis, former Dean of Harvard College, is Gordon McKay Professor of Computer Science at Harvard. He is author of Excellence without a Soul: Does Liberal Education Have a Future? Together, the authors teach Quantitative Reasoning 48, an innovative Harvard course on information for non-technical, non-mathematically oriented students.”6

As a general rule, after it declassifies the information, the US federal government grants monopoly control of those inventions that resulted from publically funded research via the Bayh-Dole Act or University and Small Business Patent Procedures Act (a legislation from 1980 freely Documented @ http://www.cogr.edu/docs/Bayh_Dole.pdf).7 Through this Act, laser findings are appropriated (copyrighted and patented), locked up or hidden for competitive and commercial advantage by universities and their partners, the corporations. All this wheeling and dealing with the public treasury and the intellectual commonwealth occurs in the background of a state capitalist society like the US, so that it shall socialize cost, risk, debt and privatize profit. As you will clearly see throughout this book, the Bayh-Doled Act is one of the main policies that the state capitalist uses to transfer the intellectual wealth of the nation to the corporations. This tri-partnership between the government, the university and the corporations—known as the triple helix or national innovation system—is the key infrastructure used by the privatized wealth creating superpower that became the USA after WI. We will see how MIT Open Courseware and the Free Software Foundation sparked a revolution within this infrastructure by reversing this privatization trend and democratized or socialized the transfer of the wealth creating knowledge base in section 1.3 below.

A very important study about this transfer of intellectual power is: Ivory Tower and Industrial Innovation: University-Industry

it is precisely that openness that enhances industrial innovation.”—Walter W. Powell, Stanford University, School of Education

Technology Transfer Before and After the Bayh-Dole Act by David Mowery, Richard Nelson, Bhaven Sampat, Arvids Ziedonis. Amazon Review “This book addresses an important and timely topic which has garnered substantial interest among policymakers, academic analysts, and the broader scientific and technical community. It reflects over a decade of careful qualitative and quantitative research by these authors. This collection brings together their most interesting work in this important area.” —Scott Stern, Kellogg School of Management, Northwestern University.” This clear and succinct volume convincingly overturns the conventional wisdom about university-industry relations in science and technology. The authors muster extensive historical and contemporary empirical evidence to build a robust and nuanced conception of the transfer of knowledge between the two sectors. This work warrants close attention from academic administrators, research managers, and public policy-makers in the U.S. and abroad.”—David M. Hart, Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University.” This splendid volume offers a nuanced and sophisticated assessment of the growing ties between universities and industry, arguing that public policy was a facilitator but not a catalyst and that university R&D faces threats from its growing proprietary emphasis. No student or analyst of the R&D process, or university administrator, should ignore the message of this book that the preeminence of U.S. universities rests upon a commitment to open science, and that Other, more critical accounts of the Bayh-Dole Act have suggested that the growth in academic patenting and licensing has changed the “research culture” of U. S. universities, leading to increased secrecy, less sharing of research results, and a shift in the focus of academic research away from fundamental to more applied topics…

Since the early 1980s, universities in the United States have greatly expanded their patenting and licensing activities. The

Congressional Joint Economic Committee, among other authorities, argued that the increase in university patenting and licensing contributed to the economic boom of the 1990s. Many observers have attributed this trend to the Bayh-Dole Act of 1980, which facilitated patenting and licensing by universities. This book examines the conventional wisdom by adopting a more holistic point of view, examining the diverse channels within which commercialization has occurred throughout the 20th century and since the passage of the Act. Using quantitative analysis and detailed case studies to assess the effects of the Act, it concludes that universities must maintain their historic commitment to the free flow of knowledge to serve the global public interest and sustain their remarkable scientific and technological achievements of the past century… Congress had debated the issue of ownership of patents resulting from publicly funded research for decades before the passage of Bayh-Dole, and federal patent policy was a central point of contention during the debates of the 1940s over the organization of postwar U.S. science and technology policy. One side of the debate over patent policy was represented by Senator Harley Kilgore (D-W.Va), who argued that the federal government should retain title to patents resulting from federally funded research and place them in the public domain (Kevles, 1978). According to Kilgore, allowing private contractors to retain patents represented a “giveaway” of the fruits of taxpayer-funded research to large corporations, reinforcing the concentration of technological and economic power. The opposing position was articulated by the director of the wartime Office of Scientific Research and Development (OSRD), Vannevar Bush, who argued that allowing contractors to retain patents rights would preserve their incentives to participate in federal R&D projects and to develop commercially useful products based on government-funded research.”8

(Parte 1 de 16)