The Making of Quantum Chess by Madeline Farina

Just when you thought regular video games couldn’t get any more complex, scientists and software devs had to prove us wrong and show technology will always advance. Although quantum game development is still in its early stages much like any other field of quantum computing, it’s still very possible for any interested party — developer or otherwise — to get involved.

6 Min Read →

BMW’s New Art Cars Were Created Using Artificial Intelligence by Matthew Crisara |

BMW recently revealed its latest art car project in celebration of the 50th anniversary of BMW Group Cultural engagement. The latest iteration uses artificial intelligence as its brush to paint a trio of BMW 8 Series Gran Coupes.

The German Automaker’s art car initiative began in 1975 with a 3.0 CSL race car that would compete in that year’s installment of the 24 Hours of LeMans. The first car opened up the floodgates to future projects involving top-caliber artists including Roy Lichtenstein and even Andy Warhol.

3 min read + Video →

3 Ways To Produce Exceptional Work | by The Art of Improvement

3 Ways To Produce Exceptional Work according to the most comprehensive studies on high achievers.

8 min watch →

NASA – Best Photo from Last Week

Hubble Gazes at a Cluster Full of Cosmic Clues

This detailed image features Abell 3827, a galaxy cluster that offers a wealth of exciting possibilities for study. Hubble observed it in order to study dark matter, which is one of the greatest puzzles cosmologists face today. The science team used Hubble’s Advanced Camera for Surveys and Wide Field Camera 3 to complete their observations. The two cameras have different specifications and can observe different parts of the electromagnetic spectrum, so using them both allowed the astronomers to collect more complete information. Hubble also observed Abell 3827 previously because of the interesting gravitational lens at its core. 

Looking at this cluster of hundreds of galaxies, it is amazing to recall that less than 100 years ago, many astronomers thought the Milky Way was the only galaxy in the universe. Although astronomers debated the existence of other galaxies, it took Edwin Hubble’s observations of the Great Andromeda Nebula to confirm that it was in fact far too distant to be part of the Milky Way. The Great Andromeda Nebula became the Andromeda Galaxy, and astronomers recognized that our universe was much, much bigger than humanity had envisioned. We can only imagine how Edwin Hubble – after whom the Hubble Space Telescope is named – would have felt if he’d seen this spectacular image of Abell 3827.

Text credit: European Space Agency (ESA)
Image credit: ESA/Hubble & NASA, R. Massey

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