Start reading these books recommended by Bill Gates

“Whenever you want to understand something, you pick up a book.” This is the favorite way for genius Bill Gates to learn new topics, whether global health, quantum computing, or world history. The billionaire reads about 50 books a year. Gates tells us about her.

Life 3.0

(Life 3.0) by Max Tigmark. Anyone who wants to discuss how artificial intelligence is formed in this world should read this book. Tigmark physicist tries to take a scientific approach in his book, so Life 3.0 provides a great foundation for knowledge on the subject of artificial intelligence.

Army of none

(An Army of No One) by Paul Scharre. “This is a thought-provoking theory of artificial intelligence during the war,” Gates says.

Pentagon defense expert Scharre explains that the book offers seamless explanations and presents both the pros and cons of machine-driven wars. Gates also considered this book a technical waited for him.

Behind the Beautiful Forevers

(Forever Behind Beauty) by Catherine Poe. Bo’s deep narrative of living in a slum in Mumbai may seem an odd choice to be on a list of technical books, but it illustrates the world’s most prominent challenges to the sewage system as clearly as I have seen, so this book should be read primarily by all who hope to reinvent And development of sanitation systems, especially in countries with high poverty rates.

Should We Eat Meat

(Should we eat meat?) By Vaclav Smil. “I am a big fan of what Smil writes,” says Gates.

Smile has doubts that meat substitutes and dairy products currently being talked about can have a major impact on global food habits. We may disagree with Smile on this point he discusses, but I think he has many clever ideas about the possibility of feeding the world without contributing to the destruction of the planet by developing farming mechanisms and methods of raising poultry and cows.

 I Contain Multitudes

(I have a lot) by Ed Young, Gates says: “I am obsessed with microbes. To prevent malnutrition. ”

The Emperor of All Maladies

(Emperor of All Diseases) by Siddhartha Mukherjee, this PulitzerPrize-winning book represents the biography of cancer and the reasons for the progress made in fighting this disease during the last century. After scientific advances, it has led to leaps in other areas (such as vaccines included in this year’s list of advanced technologies).

Homo Deus

(God) By Yuval Noah Harari. In this book, Harare describes a bleak future despite the absence of any disease, hunger or war, but in this future, the deified human elites and super-intelligent robots are unnecessary and unnecessary. However, I am more optimistic than in this book about the chances of avoiding such a catastrophe.

Although the book holds dark ideas about the future, its interesting formulation has made it one of the most prominent technical books from Gates’ point of view.

Enlightenment Now

(Enlightenment Now) by Steven Pinker. The book talks about innovations that aim to continuously improve the quality of life. Pinker, based on 15 different measures of progress and evolution, demonstrates how and why the world is improving.

Sustainable Energy — Without the Hot Air

(Sustainable Energy – Without Hot Air) by David JC MacKay. If you are interested in learning about energy sources, how they are being used and the challenges involved in moving to new sources, I can only strongly recommend this book.

Energy Myths and Realities

(Myths and Energy Facts) by Vaclav Smil. Smile convincingly argues that our current energy infrastructure will continue. “I share the belief that nuclear power, which can use its existing infrastructure while reducing carbon emissions, will be an important source of electricity for decades,” says Gates.

These were the most important technical books Gates has read and liked, and if you read any of them in advance, tell us what you think about them in the comments.