I was ballparking it at 500-750 words for the intro. Final delivery is
3/17; I'd like to deliver a draft by 3/15 for editorial review.
My compliments to whoever got the Vagrant installer up and running, by the
way, the project is tons more newbie-friendly than when I fought through it
On Saturday, March 10, 2018 at 10:15:46 PM UTC-5, Ben Goertzel wrote:
> Sure! How long is the intro section supposed to be, and what is the
> timeline on this? I'm happy to make some suggestions...
> On Sun, Mar 11, 2018 at 9:02 AM, Chris Akins <chris...@gmail.com
> > Per subject. They want the article to introduce the reader to OpenCog,
> > a basic structure of:
> > " Introduction : What is opencog? What components is it comprised
> > What languages is it written in?
> > Setting up opencog for development : Using Ubuntu 16.04 . Use
> > docker.
> > Your first atoms in Scheme : Example of creating atoms, for
> > representing atoms in scheme. (Show how to do this)
> > Your first atoms in Python : Same as above but in python
> > How to contribute? : Communication options for potential
> > References : links to wiki.opencog.org and github resources.
> > It should show new OpenCog devs what problems OpenCog solves and when
> > would choose to use OpenCog."
> > I can handle the technical parts of the article, but I thought I'd offer
> > project the opportunity for some message control in the Intro section.
> > -Chris
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> Ben Goertzel, PhD
> "In the province of the mind, what one believes to be true is true or
> becomes true, within certain limits to be found experientially and
> experimentally. These limits are further beliefs to be transcended. In
> the mind, there are no limits.... In the province of connected minds,
> what the network believes to be true, either is true or becomes true
> within certain limits to be found experientially and experimentally.
> These limits are further beliefs to be transcended. In the network's
> mind there are no limits." -- John Lilly
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