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    • CommentTimeOct 6th 2010 edited

    Deux sujets très liés, avec une littérature fort intéressante.

    Pour commencer : - "MAPS Newsletter, Spring 2008 : Technology & Psychedelics". Table des matières :

    On The Other Side, Rick Doblin, Ph.D.
    Letter from the Editor, David Jay Brown, M.A.
    Mathematics and the Psychedelic Revolution, Ralph Abraham, Ph.D.
    How I Became a Xenolinguist, Diana Reed Slattery
    Networking with the Psychedelic Community, Sara Huntley
    Technology and the Entheogenic Revolution, Jeff Pappas
    Ecodelic! Plants, Rhetoric and the Co-evolution of the Noösphere, Richard Doyle, Ph.D.
    An Interview with Kevin Herbert, Louise Reitman
    Dreaming of MAPS, Josina de Bree
    Use of LSD-25 for Computer Programming, Dennis R. Wier
    Psychedelic Technology, Alexander Beiner
    Surviving and Thinking with Psychotechnologies, Thomas B. Roberts, Ph.D.
    Transhumanism & the War on Drugs, Tristan Gulliford & Ken Goffman (a.k.a. R.U. Sirius)
    Missed, Mist, Neal Goldsmith, Ph.D.
    Technology Appreciated by the Psychedelic Mind, Brummbaer
    MAPS Report from the World Psychedelic Forum 2008, Valerie Mojeiko
    O Nobly Born, Valerie Leveroni Corral
    For Beloved Laura and Friends, Carolyn Mary Kleefeld
    Letters to MAPS
    MAPS - Who We Are
    MAPS Membership Information

    In Use of LSD-25 for Computer Programming, Dennis R. Wier, huhu :

    While stimulated by the LSD I was able to get the entire system wholly in my mind at the same time. I spent some time mentally visualizing various aspects of the compiler, the language and the processing which would take place. I did discover three or four design inconsistencies while being stimulated by the effect of the LSD, and I made notes for later checking.

    • CommentTimeOct 6th 2010

    Voir aussi "Tech Visionaries and LSD: Turn On, Tune In, Geek Out" :

    While some of the technology industry's brightest minds were inventing the first PCs and developing groundbreaking software, they were also feeding their heads with LSD. Here's a look at nine tech visionaries who's mind-blowing adventures on acid have forever influenced the direction and ethos of the computer industry.

    • CommentTimeOct 6th 2010

    Et surtout "What the Dormouse Said: How the Sixties Counterculture Shaped the Personal Computer Industry" :

    While there have been several histories of the personal computer, well-known technology writer John Markoff has created the first ever to spotlight the unique political and cultural forces that gave rise to this revolutionary technology. Focusing on the period of 1962 through 1975 in the San Francisco Bay Area, where a heady mix of tech industries, radicalism, and readily available drugs flourished, What the Dormouse Said tells the story of the birth of the personal computer through the people, politics, and protest that defined its unique era.
    Based on interviews with all the major surviving players, Markoff vividly captures the lives and times of those who laid the groundwork for the PC revolution, introducing the reader to such colorful characters as Fred Moore, a teenage antiwar protester who went on to ignite the computer industry, and Cap’n Crunch, who wrote the first word processing software for the IBM PC (EZ Writer) in prison, became a millionaire, and ended up homeless.

    • CommentTimeMay 15th 2013
    • CommentTimeJan 29th 2015

    Meanwhile, in the late '90s, a former high level employee of a major software company (who asked not to be named) said he was taking psychedelics with the "specific intent of working on software problems." On one highly successful trip, he came up with design ideas, features and architectural improvements to a piece of software today used by millions.

    • CommentTimeJun 20th 2018