Mary Lou Jepsen Quotes
You can get really great reflective screens that rival e-paper at really amazing price points and with fantastic ultra-low-power capabilities.
After my neurosurgery, part of my brain was missing, and I had to deal with that. It wasn't the grey matter, but it was the gooey part dead center that makes key hormones and neurotransmitters.
I have decided to leave Facebook and Oculus to work on curing diseases using some new imaging technologies I've been incubating for awhile.
Our brains are way, way more complex than any computer we know how to make. They're way more creative. The input's pretty good, but the output is constrained by our tongues and jaws moving and us typing.
I didn't want to be an electrical engineer. But I did want to go to college. And they said they'd help me pay for it if I'd major in electrical engineering.
The world's information is digital. The web, the news, all of that is digital. And now... we have ten million books scanned. That was the last bastion of what was offline; it's now online and accessible.
I never stopped dreaming of how to create a wearable to communicate with our thoughts, how to do this at consumer electronics pricing.
I feel in love with holography, which is that you don't have to wear anything or carry anything. It is augmented reality, if you will.
If you can make a lot more of something, you can make it much more inexpensive.
I can tell you what images are in your head. I can tell what music you're thinking of. I can tell if you're listening to me or not. That's possible with an MRI now.
I think that's the point of what we all should all be doing: trying to make the impossible possible.
You see very senior women leaving technology and the men stay, mostly because they feel quite isolated and are isolated by the very systems.
I worked on heads-up displays, virtual-reality technology, and holographic displays - all sorts of really cool technology.
Redirecting sunlight on the earth to the moon gives you enough light so that all of humanity can see.
One of the technology lessons was to work inside the cost envelope of the developing world to lower costs overall. What's even more important and useful is dramatically lowering power consumption. Everyone wants batteries that can last 10 times longer.
If I throw you into an MRI machine right now, I can tell you what words you're about to say.
A lot of people get really seduced by demos of the next display technology. I myself fell under that spell for about 20 years.
I took on the math-intensive art form of holography and, in my early 20s, traveled the world, living on university fellowships to pursue this esoteric craft. I didn't date much, really - perhaps because I didn't have many hormones, though I didn't know that at the time.
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