Photograph via snooOG

A subreddit focused on the technological advancements, systemic changes and scientific breakthroughs that will shape the future of humanity.

A subreddit focused on the technological advancements and scientific breakthroughs that will shape the future of humanity.



  • Anything not specifically related to future ideas/tech
  • Doomerism that isn't specifically related to futurism
  • Politics
  • Propaganda
  • Social/societal issues not related to futurism

Credible Sources:

  • No sensationalist media outlets
  • No opinion pieces unless they are general discussions about the future of society/tech/etc.
  • No stolen content (i.e. re-posted without attribution)
  • No state-run media (it's generally unreliable)

Be Civil:

  • No insults
  • No trolling

No Paywalls without Content:

  • If the site is paywalled, post the content as a comment

No duplicate posts:

  • If it has already recently been posted, do not post it again

No spamming:

  • Do not repeatedly post the same or similar comment

No negative Karma:

  • Users with negative Karma will not be allowed to make posts

Title Accuracy:

  • Titles should match or be close to the original content for links

No bots without moderator approval:

Other Links -



Our Discord: https://discord.gg/u3JM2cu


32,699 Subscribers


MBTI (Myers-Briggs Type Indicator) assessment tool.

."Fresco", a Peer to Peer MBTI (Myers-Briggs type-indicator) Assessment Platform.

People can assess the type of other people.

I think the MBTI theory is viable, and that its bad reputation in science is due to the assessment questionnaire being inaccurate. I think the assessment is best done by humans, based on intuition and experience. For instance I am very sure I am INFJ but the questionnaire gives INFP.

In a later stage I want to utilize artificial intelligence (AI) to determine the quality and accuracy of the assessment. My plan is to have the client pay what he wants, the assessors get 90% of the money (provided they have a few assessments done) and the creators of the platform get 10%. The different assessors get rated for how accurate they are and the higher the rating and the more sessions they have done, the larger the share they get from the money. The best assessors will have the opportunity to earn even more money training other assessors. People that already know their MBTI scores can be assessed for free, to train and assess assessors. Assessors will score their accuracy, client rating and testimonies.

Currently I'm working on the first iteration of this platform. People can assess other people's MBTI types. They can ask for money for this and I'm taking 10% (to earn back my investment and to pay for later iterations). AI is used to predict the validity of the results and all assessors are rated. I have made a contract with a freelance programmer working from Pakistan on Upwork and both him and another freelancer I talked to say it can be completed for well under 10,000 euro which I saved in Bitcoin (the rest might go to marketing and upkeep). Next Monday he will have the design ready and he will take 4-5 hours asking 25 euros an hour. This is the first step to developing machine governance, where different photographically enabled algorithms compete to design and manage the economy in a decentralized and voluntary way. This proof of concept can increase the chance of the resource based economy ideas being accepted. If you'd like to help out, let me know!

Q and A with ChatGPT

If agriculture, mining, construction, design, manufacturing, transportation and distribution were fully automated and the world's population owned them, and everything these sectors produced were free, and there would be only fun and rewarding jobs, would people in those jobs still need to earn money?


If agriculture, mining, construction, design, manufacturing, transportation, and distribution were fully automated and collectively owned by the world's population, and all goods and services produced by these sectors were free, this would represent a radical shift from the current economic model. In such a scenario, the need for money as we understand it could be significantly reduced or potentially eliminated. Here’s how it could work:


Basic Needs Covered:If automation and collective ownership ensure that all basic needs (food, housing, clothing, transportation, etc.) are met for free, individuals wouldn’t need money to purchase these essentials.

Freeing Up Human Potential:With essential goods and services provided for free, people could focus on jobs that they find fulfilling and rewarding, rather than working out of necessity.

Incentives for Work:Motivation for work in such an economy would shift from earning money to intrinsic rewards, such as personal satisfaction, social contribution, and the pursuit of passion projects.


Provision of Goods and Services:Efficient and equitable distribution systems would need to be established to ensure everyone has access to the automated goods and services.

Managing Scarce Resources:Some resources may remain scarce even with full automation. Mechanisms for fair allocation would be required, which might include quotas, prioritization based on need, or other non-monetary systems.

Role of Money:Money could still play a role in areas not covered by automation. For example, it might be used for luxury items, rare goods, or personalized services.


Types of Jobs:Creative industries, research and development, arts and entertainment, education, and healthcare could become the primary fields of employment. Social and community roles could flourish, focusing on improving quality of life and fostering human connections.

Motivation and Compensation:Compensation might be in the form of social recognition, personal fulfillment, and contributions to communal well-being rather than traditional monetary rewards. Systems could be developed to recognize and reward contributions in non-monetary ways, such as through social credits or other forms of appreciation.


Transition Period:Transitioning to such a model would involve significant social and economic adjustments. There would be a need for robust social policies and educational systems to help people adapt.

Governance and Management:Effective governance structures would be crucial to manage the collective ownership and ensure fair distribution and access to resources. Decentralized and participatory decision-making processes could help maintain transparency and accountability.

Cultural Shift:A cultural shift would be necessary to value intrinsic motivations over extrinsic monetary rewards. This would involve redefining success and societal contributions.


In a fully automated economy where essential sectors are collectively owned and goods and services are provided for free, the need for money could be drastically reduced. People could engage in work that is intrinsically rewarding and socially beneficial, driven by personal satisfaction and the desire to contribute to society. However, the transition to such a system would require careful planning, significant social and cultural changes, and the development of new governance and distribution mechanisms.Could such an economy be managed decentrally, by people logging in to a platform and putting in their supply and demand, resource beings put in, and competing algorithms doing the management?

2/2 ChatGPT

Yes, such an economy could potentially be managed in a decentralized manner using digital platforms and algorithms to coordinate supply and demand, allocate resources, and optimize production and distribution. Here's how it could work:


Digital Platform:A centralized digital platform could serve as the hub for economic activities, where individuals and organizations log in to input their supply and demand information, preferences, and resource availability.

Supply and Demand Matching:Users would input their needs (demand) and available resources (supply) into the platform. Algorithms would then analyze this data to match supply with demand efficiently.

Resource Allocation:The platform would use algorithms to allocate resources based on various factors, including urgency, priority, and efficiency. Automated systems could optimize resource allocation to minimize waste and maximize utilization.

Feedback Mechanisms:Users would provide feedback on the quality and efficiency of the system, helping to improve algorithms and decision-making processes over time.


Algorithmic Management:Competing algorithms would continuously analyze data and make decisions on resource allocation, production schedules, pricing, and distribution. These algorithms would compete to provide the most efficient and effective solutions, driving innovation and optimization in the economy.

Market Dynamics:Algorithms would adapt to changing market conditions, consumer preferences, and technological advancements, ensuring a dynamic and responsive economic system.


Efficiency:Decentralized management can leverage the collective intelligence and information of participants to make more informed decisions. Algorithms can analyze vast amounts of data quickly and make real-time adjustments, leading to efficient resource allocation and optimization.

Resilience:Decentralization reduces the risk of single points of failure and increases the resilience of the economic system to disruptions and shocks.

Transparency and Accountability:Decentralized platforms can provide transparency into decision-making processes, allowing users to understand and trust the system. Accountability mechanisms can be built into the platform to ensure fairness and prevent abuse or manipulation.


Algorithm Bias:Ensuring that algorithms are designed and trained to be fair, unbiased, and transparent is crucial to prevent discrimination or inequity.

User Adoption:Encouraging widespread adoption of the platform and ensuring accessibility for all participants, including those with limited digital literacy or access, is essential.

Regulatory Framework:Developing appropriate regulatory frameworks to govern decentralized economic systems and protect against potential risks or abuses is necessary.


A decentralized economic management system, facilitated by digital platforms and competing algorithms, could offer a dynamic, efficient, and resilient approach to resource allocation and coordination in an automated economy. However, it would require careful design, robust governance mechanisms, and ongoing monitoring and adjustment to ensure fairness, transparency, and effectiveness.



00:24 UTC


Regeneration of iron oxide; making the iron fuel technology a reality

17:52 UTC


Whales Have an Alphabet

19:36 UTC


Can Black Holes Unify General Relativity & Quantum Mechanics?

21:51 UTC


AI and Consciousness

Hey all.

I am personally very interested in exploring the question of whether and when we can declare AI conscious. I find consciousness to be one of the most interesting questions of being human, period.

Are you interested in providing a nuanced understanding of what consciousness means in the context of AI? I am looking to start a new outlet for this, and would love to collaborate with amateurs and experts alike.


16:07 UTC


2260 Iron Powder - The Fuel Of The Future

18:26 UTC


What new technologies will significantly impact existing industries in unexpected ways?

For example, dam projects in the pacific northwest created nearly limitless cheap electricity to turn Bauxite into Aluminum which led to the Pacific Northwest becoming the center of Boeing and aircraft manufacturing.

Another example is the rise of integrated circuits and processing power in the late 1960's allowed researchers to crunch financial data and create the index fund business and phase out traditional stock brokers.

15:09 UTC


Is there a wall of understand past which our simple brains will never make it past?

We can only do our best, and that's gone pretty well so far. Brains that were really only designed for survival and mating later went on to discover the Higgs Boson and DNA

Is there a limit or wall past which we can't understand any further?

A cat can learn what fish is and what some basic words means, just as a dog can associate words with commands. But neither dogs nor cats will (in our lifetimes) understand what it means to cuddle something REALLY REALLY tightly because it's just *SO* cute- they'll never understand concepts like cuteness. Or other complex topics like philosophy or astrophysics.

Is there a wall of understanding that our brains; which are evolved/designed for things such as mating, finding food and surviving (fighting wars)... Will never make it past?

Will technology like computers help us make it over these hurdles of understanding?

04:18 UTC


This Spaceship Can Reach Alpha Centauri in 8 YRS (A Relativistic Rocket)

12:43 UTC


All 37 Humanoid Robots and what tasks they can do

18:13 UTC


Dad jokes with GPT-4o

00:56 UTC


Why Do Our Cities Suck? And How Do We Fix Them?

20:04 UTC


MAMBA from Scratch: Neural Nets Better and Faster than Transformers

19:40 UTC


What the world could look like in the year 2070

1 Comment
22:37 UTC


If you genetically engineered a mammal to be more photosynthetic using say retinal would we still call that a mammal?

Perhaps we could steal a trick from these bacteria. If we did make a mammal who could get some level of caloric benefit would that still be strictly a mammal. I know we make an exception for vitamin D which is kind of strange. https://youtu.be/LMfYAFOy-Eg?si=9g5ifHVIaMbcS0vW

21:49 UTC

Back To Top