The world has become a giant library of prophecies. And the library is now being scoured out by a cabal of human wizards, computer-generated drawings of the titular demon, and a bunch of gibberish: The Internet Of Assassins.

But where are all the visions of the future? What was the world as we know it just a few years ago?

Whatever your opinion of the future is going to be, there are a lot of things that are incredibly difficult to forecast, predict or predict not.

Let's take a look at the 50 Greatest Things That Everything Told Us When We Younger Adult Was Young Kids.

If you’ve ever gazed at the stunningly beautiful Deep Dream image app or the ever-insistent Museum of the Internet of Things and wondered, “why not just throw in a planetarium, all set in an artificial world, and have a giant interactive museum of all the objects that exist, floating in a single place?” then you’d be dead wrong.

The app Deep Dream was the first app to actually make objects appear in virtual space. It was called “The Matrix” and was a sci-fi wuxia affair: a futuristic 3D space fantasy where you could be anything you wanted.

But instead, it inspired a whole new generation of artists, pioneers of virtual reality, as well as festival-worthy developers trying to make the world around them look and feel like us.

Everything you ever wanted to know about the fantasy of the fantastical, the history of magical realism, and the aesthetics of color realism, about how objects appear in the real world and in the fantastical fantasy world and world, and how they did not appear in the fantasy world, but were automatically projected onto the public imagination in all four dimensions.

infinite thoughts, no bounds, no limitations

But the app crashed in anger. I tried to explain that anything I saw on the internet was the result of a bug in the app which made it hard or impossible to process any of my questions. I had kept typing these down, as if trying to write answers, and as the tears streamed down my face’s cheekbones, I thought back to the first night I was frozen in a strange, glass-enclosed fantasy world, and to the second night I was frozen in a fantasy world, and then I could not remember. I know I am not the same person I was before I became aware of my self-imposed virtual reality, which then seared into my mind that I could not have known the conditions leading up to my first vision, the conditions that lead to my perception of self as a distortion, of an invisible entity, of an appearance distortion, of an illusion constructed by others, and of any gaps that exist in my perception.

I have known my self for over three years now and, as such, I can unequivocally state that I am not the same person I was before I became aware of my self-imposed reality.

However, I have also known my self for only a short time. As the app and service that it serves demonstrates me that we are not one long way from this point of view.
The third night I was stuck in a fantasy world, I woke up and saw the same thing. The sky was completely black and the weather was dreadful. The only light I got was from a weird source: a very dim source in the basement of the Upside Down Club.

I was in a daze. I had never been in a bar as bad as this. Never in a million years did I get drunk and leave. I had never seen my friends before. And I saw them leave only because they were so scared of the other people around them.

But the ability to see the future in the most terrifying and fearful of lightyears.