Still, hundreds of posts available via reshares from the chemlambda collection. Recall that I deleted the collection some time ago, see here.
I arrived at the conclusion that there is no reason to hide recent or (sometimes) older research from public, just because I believe the academic publishing is close to collapse.
So I started by posting on arXiv a text version of the experimental article Molecular computers, available now as arXiv:1811.04960. The JS animations are replaced with links and there is a note to the reader added.
The same article is also posted at Figshare:
This 400 posts collection, 60 000 000 views, was as much a work of research popularization as a work of art. Google cannot be trusted with keeping high density data (scientific, art, etc). Read here about this.
It pained me to delete it, but it had to be done. It was harder than when I quit Facebook, Twitter.
The collection and richer material exist, I have them. Still, the Github repository is available, as well as the github.io demos. For example, the dodecahedron multiplication animation used as background for a conference site of statebox.io was made from a screencast of a d3.js which can be seen here.
Mail me for access to more material. I have to think what I am going to do with them, long term. Meanwhile look for updates at my professional homepage or the alternative page.
You don’t have to possess a Google+ account to visit the new
Kind of a micro-blogging place where you can read and see animated gifs about autonomous computing molecules, about the MicrobiomeOS in the making and easy clear intros to details of chemlambda.
If you are on G+ then don’t be shy and add it to one of your circles!