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Showing posts with the label ad-hoc

Google “New” Contextual Search - at Work: Establishing Casual Economics Indicators through Google Images.

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  Google’s new “contextual” search paradigm was an off-to-the-side sort of news article, in establishment. But how does it work, in practice? People are, by this point in time, becoming of age, so to speak, in [search], on top of all else, of the Internet’s offerings. There are demands, and concessions, upon us, of our concomitant psyche; we shrug off some of the ways of our past, haplessly, and effortlessly, whereas some other challenges of adult life still find us subsistent to the shortcomings and blunders of our youthful ways. It happened, just as similarly - seamlessly, as that Google would roll out a new search algorithm paradigm, at some point, during the madness and chaotic winterlands of our urban entrepreneurial startup personas seeing fulfillment, and now - at this point in time, we’re used to getting what we want, and many of us know how to get the goods, so to speak.  To keep it “search,” I happened to have picked up a fragrance ingredients purchasing, cottage industry “ma

The [white] algae project - producing accelerated GMO Floridian coralline strains of beneficial algae on ocean fauna using ionic mineral-infused water.

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An ad-hoc project, as it begins, as I’m new to this. First, an assay of my gathered ocean fauna, in photos.  I’m hoping that the slightly greener tinge of this kelp is a signal of that it has some life in it, yet.  I’m particularly interested in this reddish Florid algae, as it’s complex strands and coralline tendrils suggest a more complex organism. I find that it’s perhaps an ad-hoc growth or attachment (or entanglement, amidst it’s journey to the shore). A strand of kelp. Some promising whitish tendrils, suggestive of new root growth, on the grassy algae-forma.  The tuberous rooting-form of the sea-berry (as I’ll call them, for now). There are hints of reddish growth on this tuber, and some nascent suggestions of perhaps that the specimen has taken root, in the water. The Florid red algae, amidst the grassy algae. A large leaf of kelp. A strand of sea-berries. I’m wondering if the blackened color of the specimens is due to a magnetic effect upon the ionic iron, in gathering iron fro