Please answer to yourself the following two questions:
1. Are you satisfied with your current knowledge of the capabilities, limitations, and functioning of your brain?
The following article provides some interesting insights into science education and fostering creativity among science students.
Giddings, M. (3/29/2011). What kind of scientist are you? The Scientist. Retrieved 3/31/2011 from http://blog.the-scientist.com/2011/03/29/what-kind-of-scientist-are-you/.
Each of us has multiple areas of expertise, but few of us are really high level experts in our various areas of expertise.
For example, I have a useful level of expertise in keyboarding, searching the Web, and medicating the household cats that my wife and I care for. However, in each of these areas I am very far from being an expert.
Artificial Intelligence (also known as machine intelligence) is a somewhat misleading term.
Consider humanity's long endeavor to create for aids to their physical capabilities. We routinely use all kinds of machines such as airplane, backhoe, bicycle, car, forklift, spaceship, train, truck, and so on. We do not call these tools “artificial muscle.”
Google continues to develop powerful aids to teaching, learning, and education. Recently I read the following article:
Croxall, B. (2/8/2011). Getting started with Google Art Project. The Chronicle of Higher Education. Retrieved 2/14/2010 from http://chronicle.com/blogs/profhacker/getting-started-with-google-art-project/30496?sid=wc&utm_source=wc&utm_medium=en.