This post is part of Hard Refresh, a soothing weekly column where we try to cleanse your brain of whatever terrible thing you just witnessed on Twitter.
The internet can be a stressful place, but if you know where to look it can also provide a much-
Obviously, you're going to crave french fries and donuts over healthier food options.
But why is it that we sometimes really, really yearn for these two foods in particular over others that aren't so good for us, like candy or cheese? Well,
Whether it's your partner's incessant snoring, your neighbor's reluctance to simmer down their nightly karaoke sesh, helicopters hovering above your neighborhood, or the mysterious racket your roommate keeps making that you're afraid to even ask
If your brain already hurts from the Yanny/Laurel drama, get ready for the next way to butcher the English language: changing "no" to "yesn't."
A Change.org petition to change the word "no" to "yesn't" was posted on Tuesday. Since then, it's
Can a game about popping multi-colored bubbles be relaxing?
That's the premise of Tiny Bubbles, a newly released puzzle game that's both surprisingly challenging and relaxing all at once.
SEE ALSO: We tested Google Lens at a Corgi meetup and it
Now hear this, all other band merch websites: Pack it up and go home. Jurassic 5 has you beat.
In addition to being one of the greatest hip hop groups ever (fight me), Jurassic 5 also has a website filled with wonders. You can buy T-shirts and
Dying is for plebes.
Paying a startup to euthanize you so that it can one day, maybe, bring back a digital copy of your mind? Now that's for tech kingmakers like Sam Altman.
SEE ALSO: Y Combinator's Sam Altman wishes San Francisco was
The monologue that runs in our brain is loud. It's heavy-metal loud compared to the quiet signals we get from the rest of the world. All day, every day, that noise keeps going. It's the only voice that has seen...
Recent research on human psychology and the brain has put the design and development of learning technology at an intriguing crossroads. Old learning management systems (LMS) already use simpler applications of brain science, such as
Amazon wants to give Alexa a new brain.
The company is currently at work on a new processor for its Echo speakers that would make Alexa faster and smarter, according to a new report.
SEE ALSO: Amazon lays off hundreds, pointing to Jeff Bezos' focus
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