I found this article.
So there is a chance we are reaching the end of what we can possible know? Is this accurate?
>pic not related
But is there a plateau coming up where we won't be able to advance much more when it comes to engineering in certain fields? The thing is, there's only so much you can teach an engineer and only so many decades that an engineer or scientist can stick to the job before they die. So far advancement has been accomplished by throwing more people at complex projects and dividing everything up into smaller tasks. But isn't there a tipping point there too where there is just too much complexity to handle, or will there be such a point?
The notion of velocity (rather speed) was not new to Aristotle, it was defined by Eudoxus and used in astronomy, including by Aristotle himself. Aristotle roughly thought that the speed of forced motion is proportional to the "power" (force) causing it, and inverse proportional to the resistance of the medium, so mv=F/R is roughly right.
This applies with caveat that the body is actually moving, because the rest is a fundamentally different state for Aristotle. This also leads to infinite velocity in the vacuum (zero resistance), which is one of the reasons why he thought that "nature abhors vacuum". So there is some inescapable distortion in translating Aistotle's mechanics into modern mathematical notation. Rovelli makes a systematic attempt, and shows that his mechanics is largely reproduced in the limit of highly resistant medium.
Aristotle's account of projectile motion however can only be interpreted very artificially as a forced motion (because of low air resistance), and was criticized already in antiquity, by Philoponus and possibly Hipparchus earlier. Philoponus pointed out that on Aristotle's account of force moving air moving arrow one should be able to make the arrow move by waiving hands behind it. This convinced Avicenna, Avempace, and later Buridan, to adopt the impetus theory, where forced motion can be maintained without constant impact from a force.
>Harry Cliff, a particle physicist at the European Organization for Nuclear Research — better known as CERN — said during a recent TED talk in Geneva, Switzerland.
>Works for a meme organisation
>During a meme talk
kek, fuckin' normies man.
Yes if we decide to stay close minded and allow mainstream science to dictate our next move, yes in fact it will be our end. We need new thinking. Fresh thought, but mainstream science does not allow this.