When I was in high school, I was really into string theory and superstring theory and read 'Scientific American.' It's fascinating.
I'm such a stereotypical female learner in that I love social studies and love literature, and I always struggled with math and science.
A lot of the time, when I find myself critiquing scientific accuracy in movies, I have to remind myself that it had to get close enough to getting it right to get things wrong.
I read comics and I did science, and never really put them together until I accidentally found myself in the middle of one.
I co-founded Affectiva with Professor Rosalind W. Picard when we spun out of MIT Media Lab in 2009. I acted as Chief Technology and Science Officer for several years until becoming CEO mid-2016, one of a handful of female CEOs in the AI space.
Integrity and being ethical is one of Affectiva's core values. This means we hold the highest standards for all we do, especially in our science and products.
Men love to wonder, and that is the seed of science.
Bad times have a scientific value. These are occasions a good learner would not miss.
Science does not know its debt to imagination.
Christianity, democracy, science, education, wealth, and the cumulative inheritance of a thousand years, have not preserved us from the vain repetition of history.
You should only go into science if you really have a yearning to make scientific discoveries.
If the Pope wants to devote his life to fighting climate change, then he can do so in his personal time. But to promote questionable science as Catholic dogma is ridiculous.