He is a technical genius. Designed Paypal, the world's largest payment system, a luxury electric sports car Tesla Roadster, a series of reusable launch vehicles Falcon. at the beginning of the century, went into aviation, electronic cars and new energy. The viral marketing strategy was designed to allow Paypal to grow like crazy. He is an entrepreneurial genius. He has founded four influential companies in various fields. Paypal, SpaceX, Tesla Motors and SolarCity. He is a born gambler. He ignored almost any risk. Finally, he is a dreamer. When people asked him why he entered the space technology industry, he said he wanted to make humans live in the universe forever through space technology.
The courage to innovate in the application model and business, what he has done is always based on the upgrade and expansion on the existing technology. I wish I could ask him what made him brave enough to have the courage to do innovation all the time. And at the time when the capital chain was tight, his idea.
The great psychologist Alfred Adler was the first person to coin the phrase “inferiority complex.” He did so not in passing, but he coined it as part of his extensive work in the field of psychology. As part of his work, he was able to establish the system of “individual psychology,” which focused on the notion that human beings are an individual whole and effective treatment of patients was based on recognizing this fact.
According to Adler, a person's present mental illness is not caused by past problems triggered, but is caused by the person's present purpose. For example; someone who has been beaten up and is afraid to go out from now on, this definitely belongs to mental illness. His "purpose theory" believes that the reason he doesn't go out is because he doesn't want to go out, and has nothing to do with mental disorders, which are just his own "excuses". Mental disorder is only like a "reason", but never a "reason". I've always been curious about this idea, and I wish I could ask Adler about his definition of the link between low self-esteem and psychological disorders.
Born into a noble family, Tagore's family was very fond of discussing art and culture, and he developed a strong interest in literature through exposure to it. As a child, his favorite thing to listen to was the heroic characters in the Indian epics. Despite his love for literature, he did not attend school properly for a few days because he hated the schooling system. He preferred to be close to nature or to chat with civilians than to be educated to the test. Therefore, he has many works about natural things and simple folk. He eventually won the Nobel Prize for Literature with Gitanjali as his masterpiece. Growing up under British colonial rule, Tagore joined the Indian independence movement. However, he did not approve of the extreme Indian resistance, such as the burning of British goods and opposition to Western technology, which, in his view, were beneficial to India's development. He preferred to mobilize the masses through intellectual enlightenment, but was rejected because of his disagreements. However, he continued to work hard, understanding that children from poor families could not afford to go to school, he founded schools and also set up a Chinese Academy. Throughout his life, Tagore practiced the idea of "freedom and harmony", believing that all people have the possibility to pursue inner perfection and that all people should be equal to achieve social harmony.
Tagore's "Birds of Prey" was like a tranquilizer that gave me great encouragement when I was at my most irritable and confused. When I first came to the U.S., I had a lot of emotional ups and downs every day because of the language and the pressure of the environment. There is a quote from The Birds of Prey: If you shed tears because you have lost the sun, then you will also lose the stars. Tagore's beautiful and philosophical verses touched me. All in all, I think Tagore must have been a wise, optimistic and positive person. I have no other reason to invite him, I just want to thank him, thank him, thank him for his poems, which accompanied me through the difficult times.