Shame: It took me years to realize this.

I used to think that publishing was difficult because of competition.

It took me years to realize my mistake: publishing is not difficult because of the competition, but because of incompetence.

If publishing is difficult, it is not the fault of those who publish a lot. 
Those people spit out science lessons with their mere walks.
You get smarter just watching them drink their coffee.
Obviously many onlookers are impervious to learning. The goggles of envy transform the successful into a lucky fool.
Or into a supernatural, unattainable being and therefore worthy of being criticized in the hospital cafeteria.

Good. One of the things I’ve learned has to do with mindset.
This is…for example, when someone finds out how we’re getting people published using AI and says it’s a lie and tries to make fun of it, you have to know that they don’t know. 

I’ve always been amazed at people who are evidence-producing machines whereas I’ve published very little in my life.

But if I saw someone doing it a lot I didn’t question him, I didn’t judge him. I just looked at them. 
And I learned that people in Medicine if they publish a lot it’s almost always because they have one or more large registries with a lot of patients.

So I invented something, a machine to make infinite disease registries, the only way possible, which is using AI.

Not for me to publish, but for others to do it, each one in his own field.
And the invention worked out quite well. 
Of course, if you don’t publish, nothing happens and you are no less. 
But you have two ways. 
One is to say… “that’s a lie, you can’t publish so much for using AI. You’re a bullshiter”. Which shows that you don’t know what the world is going through,.
And the other is to say…. “Damn, I’m going to see how he does it to see if I can apply something for myself and publish a lot next year”. 

Start with proposed AI + RWE use case:

This is the first step of AI + RWE: