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Does This Brain Drink Help You Leave Work Earlier?

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Interested in investing in TruBrain’s campaign? Click here to get started!

 

In our more remote, information-driven economy, efficiency and value creation are prized over the 1990s office model of 9 to 5 coffee-driven meetings and water cooler gossip. As a remote worker who writes for a living, I need long periods of deep work, when I can be both efficient and creative. TruBrain has helped me crack the code.

TruBrain recognizes that most people today – regardless of their work – want to have healthy boundaries between their career and personal life so that they can put time into meaningful activities that matter most to them. The company is looking to help these people by providing drinks and edible products that nourish the brain and increase efficiency.

Already over 90% of employees want a job that’s part or full-time remote – saying it allows better work/life balance – but achieving a productive flow state poses a real challenge for many people. The internet – with its continuous notifications and diversions – is the greatest source of distraction for most people. This kills efficiency, as brain science tells us that it can take as much as 23 minutes to return to a proper flow state after we’ve been distracted.

Chugging a cup …

Full story available on Benzinga.com

Source Here: benzinga.com

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The Flight Tracker That Powered @ElonJet Has Taken a Left Turn

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Enlarge (credit: SeongJoon Cho/Bloomberg/Getty Images)

A major independent flight tracking platform, which has made enemies of the Saudi royal family and Elon Musk, has been sold to a subsidiary of a private equity firm. And its users are furious.

ADS-B Exchange has made headlines in recent months for, as AFP put it, irking “billionaires and baddies.” But in a Wednesday morning press release, aviation intelligence firm Jetnet announced it had acquired the scrappy open source operation for an undisclosed sum.

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Original Source: arstechnica.com

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BREAKDOWN: Is 2023 the Year the US Gets Serious About Protecting Privacy?

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A discussion of the Bank Secrecy Act and new privacy priorities in Congress.

On this week’s “Long Reads Sunday,” it’s all about privacy. NLW reads:

Sweeping Crypto Regulation? First Update the Bank Secrecy Act” – Mark Lurie

Privacy Is a Human Right – and the 118th Congress Must Defend It” – Lia Holland, Eseohe Ojo

Join the most important conversation in crypto and Web3 at Consensus 2023, happening April 26–28 in Austin, Texas. Come and immerse yourself in all that Web3, crypto, blockchain and the metaverse have to offer. Use code BREAKDOWN to get 15% off your pass. Visit consensus.coindesk.com.

“The Breakdown” is written, produced by and features Nathaniel Whittemore aka NLW, with editing by Rob Mitchell and research by Scott Hill. Jared Schwartz is our executive producer and our theme music is “Countdown” by Neon Beach. Music behind our sponsor today is “Swoon” by Falls. Image credit: Matt Anderson Photography/Getty Images, modified by CoinDesk. Join the discussion at discord.gg/VrKRrfKCz8.

See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

Source: content.production.cdn.art19.com

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General Motors Is Investigating Small EV “party” Trucks

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Enlarge (credit: Aurich Lawson | Getty Images)

General Motors provided flights from San Francisco to Detroit and back, plus a night in a hotel, so we could visit the GM design center. Ars does not accept paid editorial content.

After years of insisting that truck buyers are demanding larger and larger vehicles, automakers have seen the light and understand that many people want smaller, more efficient pickups. Maybe.

Hot on the heels of the explosive sales of the Ford Maverick and the relatively good sales of the Hyundai Santa Cruz, GM seems to have caught “small trucks with efficient powertrains” fever. Well, at least the designers have come down with that rare—and hopefully incurable—condition.

During a tour of GM’s design center in Warren, Michigan, the automaker gave Ars Technica a peek into its thoughts about future EVs.

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Original Article: arstechnica.com

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