We can now turn on The Switch.

Switch from FLAT earth … to … ROUND earth, for example, just like Columbus.

The Switch is the Universal Brain Software known as cvs2bvs. The Switch is the simplest and fastest key to better thinking. cvs2bvs is a powerful perception switch. Also popularly known worldwide as CVS TO BVS.

cvs2bvs allows you, the brainuser, to think outside the square.

The Universal Brain Software also allows the brainuser to switch from one parallel universe to another. It empowers you to explore the cognos, the multiverse of thinking.

Just flip the switch! cvs2bvs.

The Think Switch

— Click through to read the rest of this article/lesson #13 …

TED Talk – Brian Cox:

In tough economic times, our exploratory science programs — from space probes to the LHC — are first to suffer budget cuts. Brian Cox explains how curiosity-driven science pays for itself, powering innovation and a profound appreciation of our existence.

About Brian Cox

Physicist Brian Cox has two jobs: working with the Large Hadron Collider at CERN, and explaining big science to the general public. He’s a professor at the University of Manchester.

– Science historian George Dyson asks “what if the cost of machines that think is people who don’t?”

He wonders “will books end up back where they started, locked away in monasteries and read by a select few?”.

– Technology analyst Nicholas Carr wrote , “Is Google Making Us Stupid”.

Has the use of the Web made it impossible for us to read long pieces of writing?

— Click through to explore the question: How is the internet changing the way you think?


When one of the most important e-mail messages of his life landed in his in-box a few years ago, Kord Campbell overlooked it.

Not just for a day or two, but 12 days. He finally saw it while sifting through old messages: a big company wanted to buy his Internet start-up.

“I stood up from my desk and said, ‘Oh my God, oh my God, oh my God,’ ” Mr. Campbell said. “It’s kind of hard to miss an e-mail like that, but I did.”

The message had slipped by him amid an electronic flood: two computer screens alive with e-mail, instant messages, online chats, a Web browser and the computer code he was writing. (View an interactive panorama of Mr. Campbell’s workstation.)

While he managed to salvage the $1.3 million deal after apologizing to his suitor, Mr. Campbell continues to struggle with the effects of the deluge of data. Even after he unplugs, he craves the stimulation he gets from his electronic gadgets. He forgets things like dinner plans, and he has trouble focusing on his family.

His wife, Brenda, complains, “It seems like he can no longer be fully in the moment.”

This is your brain on computers.

— Read more of the original article …

Sleeping on a problem really can help solve it, say scientists who found a dreamy nap boosts creative powers.

They tested whether “incubating” a problem allowed a flash of insight, and found it did, especially when people entered a phase of sleep known as REM.

Volunteers who had entered REM or rapid eye movement sleep – when most dreams occur – were then better able to solve a new problem with lateral thinking.

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences has published the US work.

—Click through to original article …