"The immediate problem with our meat brains is that they have no back-up. We can lose the most precious information we have from one bump on the head or stroke. You want a mind system with back-up that can access other databases."
Compare to the more personal gravity web from Frank Herbert's 1969 novel Whipping Star, as well as cavorite from the 1901 novel The First Men in the Moon by H.G. Wells, the gravity-neutralizing disks from Edmond Hamilton's 1937 short story Fessenden's Worlds (which are for the lab) and the sleeping plates from Larry Niven's 1966 novella Neutron Star (which are for the bedroom). Also, the momentum screen from Completely Automatic, a 1941 story by Theodore Sturgeon.
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Your Martian Dream Home, Made By Fungi
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'The wings were at full spread-rest, their delicate metal interleavings extended.'
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'I shall introduce myself. I am R. Daneel Olivaw... I am a robot. Were you not told?'
Elon Musk: Production Of Robotaxis In 2024
'How about the steering wheel... I don't need one.'
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