Internationalisierung Sahra Wagenknecht Bewegung

Internationalisierung Sahra Wagenknecht Bewegung

KI und SI.. Internationalisierung Sahra Wagenknecht Sammelbewegung

Bedarf es künstlicher Intelligenz ( KI ), um die Welt umweltfreundlicher und friedlicher zu gestalten?

Intelligenz ist angesagt und die Menschheit ist selbst aufgefordert ihre eigene soziale Intelligenz (SI) zu verwenden, um überleben zu können.
Auch die Superreichen sitzen in vielen Teilen der Erde auf Äste, die sie hinter sich absägen und sie haben ihre Retter, ihre künstlichen Intelligenz-Airbags auf den Ästen der Abgründen, noch nicht richtig erfunden, wenn es diese “Multicopter-Airbags” mit reiner Luftversorgung und unverseuchten Nahrungsmittel je im Dauerbetrieb geben wird.

Es bedarf SOZIALER INTELLIGENZ mehr und mehr, um Herausforderungen auf dieser Welt zu überstehen.

Dies ist wohl nun auch dem Team Sahra Wagenknecht bewußt geworden bzw. ihr selber.
Sehr erfreulich, wie ihre Fans auf der Facebook-Seite auf ihr Video zur Sammlungsbewegung reagierten, als sie über den Tellerrand Europas sprach mit der Notwendigkeit Arbeitsgelder BESSER WELTWEIT GERECHT ZU VERTEILEN
Das es somit auch unsere Verantwortung dahingehend ist dies zu erarbeiten um NICHT wiedermal als dumme blöde neoliberalistische AUSBEUTER dazustehen.

Also es klang nicht chauvinistisch was Sahra äußerte, sondern eher modern und auf die gerechtere Geldverteilung bezogen.
Ein Gedankenschritt vorwärts ohne künstliche Intelligenz.

Die NeueLinkeBewegung fordert dies schon mehr als einem halben Jahr .. insbesondere durch das NLB_Manifest, welches den meisten linken Bundestagsabgeordneten zum Wissenstransfer zugesendet wurde.

In diesem Manifest wird das inflationsgeschützte zinslose Tariflohngeldsystem angesprochen. Die NeueLinkeBewegung ist wohl die EINZIGE politische Organisation die dies weltweit einfordert.

Deutschland könnte hier mit konsequentem Tariflohngeldsystem als anfänglich korruptionsgeschütze transparente Parallelwährung voranschreiten um damit auch ein sehr gutes Beispiel für andere Länder/Regionen zu generieren mit denen man dies bzgl. sehr schnell kooperieren könnte.
Das Tarif Lohngeld würde sich zunächst auf friedliche lebensnotwendige Grundversorgungen und Nahrungs-Produkte beziehen und damit auch JOBs verknüpfen (Herstellung von sogenannten Peacewarless-Products).

Die unfriedlichen KI-Produkte und Arbeitsplätze würden dementsprechend reduziert werden. ( lesser unpeace-products )

Durch das Sahra Wagenknecht-Video kam auch die Frage auf “when she will go abroad?” .
Wann wird sie ins Ausland reisen z.B. Bernie Sanders an der Freiheitsstatue treffen oder Corbyn in der Wallstreet Avenue usw.
Pawel Grudinin ist zudem auch im Gespräch.

Also wann wird die Neue Linke Bewegung und weltweite Fans von Sahra Wagenknecht solche Bilder/Videos sehen, statt eher unwichtigen Auftritte in Küchenshows und Smalltalk mit Joop?

Ants/Ameisen behaviours/Verhalten  relevant for human beings?

Ants/Ameisen behaviours/Verhalten relevant for human beings?

By marking ants with tiny dots of paint, Daniel Charbonneau and his collaborators were able to keep track of what individual ants do over the course of two or more weeks. (Photo: Daniel Charbonneau)

Lazy Ants Make Themselves Useful in Unexpected Ways

They may look useless, but they’re not: So-called lazy ants serve as new recruits ready to replace the top productive workers when the need arises.

Ants of the species Temnothorax rugulatus live in mountainous areas of the Southwest. Here, workers perform chores inside a nest in the lab. (Photo: Matt Velazquez)

Ants of the species Temnothorax rugulatus live in mountainous areas of the Southwest. Here, workers perform chores inside a nest in the lab. (Photo: Matt Velazquez)

Colony of painted workers in an artificial nest (Photo: Matt Velazquez)

Colony of painted workers in an artificial nest (Photo: Matt Velazquez)

If the first thing that comes to mind when you think about ants is “industrious,” you might be in for a surprise. In 2015, biologists at the University of Arizona reported that a sizable chunk of the “workers” that make up an ant colony spent the vast majority of their day engaging in one task: doing absolutely nothing.

“They really just sit there,” says Daniel Charbonneau, who dedicated his Ph.D. thesis to studying the behavior (or lack thereof) of these lazy ants. “And whenever they’re doing anything other than doing nothing, they do chores around the nest, like a bit of brood care here or grooming another worker there.”

Observing colonies of ants maintained in the lab, Charbonneau found that an average of 40 percent of individuals are mostly inactive, with some variation between seasons, colonies and species. And his ants, which belong to the species Temnothorax rugatulus, don’t appear to be freaks of nature, Charbonneau says, as similar patterns can be observed in other social insects, even honey bees. Charbonneau and his doctoral adviser, Ecology and Evolutionary Biology Professor Anna Dornhaus, published those results in 2015. At the time, the researchers could only speculate over the purpose of keeping around hordes of inactive “workers.”

In a new paper, published in the open-access journal PLOS ONE, authors Charbonneau, Takao Sasaki of the University of Oxford and Dornhaus show for the first time that inactive ants can act as a reserve labor force. When they removed the top 20 percent of most active workers, they found that within a week, they were replaced mostly by individuals belonging to the “lazy” demographic, which stepped up and increased their activity levels to match those of the lost workers.

“This suggests that the colony responds to the loss of highly active workers by replacing them with inactive ones,” Charbonneau says.

“Serving as a replacement workforce is a long-held suspicion about the function of ‘lazy’ ants,” adds co-author Dornhaus, “but it was just an assumption and never had been empirically confirmed.”

Various functions — from storing food in their crops to laying eggs for consumption by their nest mates — had been suggested by other researchers, and Charbonneau investigated several of them through experiments involving marking individual ants in a colony and tracking their movements through video recordings.

“We apply tiny dots of paint to them,” he explains. “One on head, one on thorax, and two dots on abdomen. The combination of colors and location identifies each individual, so we can track it in our video recordings.”

In Arizona, colonies of this particular ant species are found at higher elevations — for example, on Mount Lemmon northeast of Tucson, where Dornhaus and her lab members go to collect them. Because the animals have rarely been studied in the wild, researchers don’t know much about their life history, according to Charbonneau.

“We don’t know how quickly their populations turn over in their natural habitat,” he says, “but it doesn’t take much for a colony to lose a bunch of workers. Since they can live for up to five years or more, they have to overwinter, and being snowed in claims many workers each season.”

Analyzing the video recordings revealed that a colony breaks down into four main demographics, according to Charbonneau: inactive, lazy ants; so-called walkers that spend most of their time just wandering around the nest; foragers that take care of outside tasks such as foraging and building protective walls from tiny rocks; and nurses in charge of rearing the brood.

Charbonneau observed that the lazy ants tend to have more distended abdomens, hinting at the possibility that they could serve as “living pantries.” Published in another recent paper, this observation awaits further testing to determine whether their larger circumference is a cause or a consequence of the lazier workers’ lifestyle.

To see what would happen if the colony lost sizable amounts of inactive members, Charbonneau and Dornhaus did a separate experiment in which they removed the least active 20 percent. They found that those ants, unlike their top-performing peers, were not replaced.

“This suggests that workers are not switching from other task groups to replace the removed ‘inactive’ workers,” the authors conclude, noting that the problem of adjusting supply to demand is not unique to social insects. From companies stocking supplies in warehouses to meet rising demand or employing contingent workers from external labor supply agencies, to computer systems performing better if equipped with reserve processing power, “the problem faced by all of these systems is how to optimally organize the supply or reserve workforce such as to minimize the costs of maintaining these reserves.”

“My speculation is this: Since young workers start out as the most vulnerable members of the colony, it makes sense for them to lay low and be inactive,” Charbonneau says. “And because their ovaries are the most active, they produce eggs, and while they’re doing that, they might as well store food. When the colony loses workers, it makes sense to replace them with those ants that are not already busy pursuing other tasks.”

News about Mars Mission

News about Mars Mission

1 November 2017A mini-rover, tools once used on the Moon and lasers for 3D mapping are in the backpack of the explorers of tomorrow. The terrain will be hazardous and it will be dark in volcanic caves, but this equipment could one day help to scout other planets.

The alien-like landscapes of Lanzarote, Spain, are almost surreal but this volcanic island is helping to bring future space missions to reality.

This month, an expedition with a dozen of experiments mobilised 50 people and four space agencies during five days in five different locations.

This pioneering exercise is Pangaea-X, an extension of ESA’s Pangaea geology training.

“We are supplementing the training with the latest technologies in instrumentation, navigation, remote sensing, 3D imaging and geoscience equipment,” says ESA project leader Loredana Bessone.

Chain work at the lava tube

“Tests in a real environment with so many geological analogies to the Moon and Mars will allow us to learn much more than in any possible artificial simulation,” notes geologist Francesco Sauro, scientific director.

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