The less-often discussed part of the skills problem is one of perception. After college, students come away with a perception they have the right skills, but employers don’t agree. revealed that in many instances, students are more than twice as likely as employers to report being well prepared in key areas such as critical thinking, oral and written communication skills and being creative. the majority of workers recognize skills gap (61 percent), but a whopping 95 percent did not think it applied to t
Clearly our computers have surpassed us in their power to discriminate, find patterns, and draw conclusions. That’s one reason we use them. Rather than reducing phenomena to fit a relatively simple model, we can now let our computers make as big as they need to. But this also seems to mean that what we know depends upon the output of machines the functioning of which we cannot follow, explain, or understand.
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“We tried to do for the pyramid what a doctor can do with X-rays,” Dr. Tayoubi said.
we are not looking at rungs on a ladder, where we can clearly see what came before and what comes next. We’re also not looking at a chain, where there are clear stops along the track, and there are no clear branches that we can look to in order to trace our progress forwards and our evolution upwards. Rather, everything is a blended mess, a cloudy soup of organisms that share (and do not share) certain traits at a number of different junctures.