Search results “The american scientific mind magazine”
Scientific American Frontiers S07E03 Pieces of Mind
The Man with Two Brains; Remembering What Matters; True of False?; What’s in a Dream?; New Brain - Old Tricks
Views: 3145 Devin Watson
Scientific American's top feature stories of 2018
Scientific American editors discuss the stories they consider to be most important or interesting in 2018.
Views: 3127 Scientific American
5 NEW Inventions 2019 | That Will Blow Your Mind
5 NEW Inventions 2019 | That Will Blow Your Mind Subscribe:https://goo.gl/8yYYBq ------------------------------------------- Links ------------------------------------------- 0:04 Temi Personal Robot - http://bit.ly/2tEIIAO 1:14 Breaze - http://bit.ly/2p3yh4M 2:42 NOMAD Hammock - http://kck.st/2tDfS3H 3:34 Genii - https://igg.me/at/genii/x 5:35 PET De Lux - http://bit.ly/1NYcHml ------------------------------------------- If you enjoyed; Like, Comment, Subscribe! ⇢ Subscribe to The Future Tech:https://goo.gl/8yYYBq ⇢ Facebook:https://www.facebook.com/TheFutureTechOfficial ⇢ Blog:http://www.thefuturetech.ga/ ⇢Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/futuretech_official/
Views: 560153 Future Tech
18 Tricky Riddles That'll Stretch Your Brain
We've prepared some fun brain teasers that kids crack in no time but leave adults scratching their heads. TIMESTAMPS What can be seen once in a minute? 0:15 Car riddle 0:52 I have 5 fingers. What am I? 1:26 Dictionary riddle 1:57 A truck met 4 cars 2:33 People buy me to eat, but never eat me 3:07 Poison or fruit 3:40 Cup of tea and sugar 4:14 Give me a drink, and I'll die 4:48 Who makes moves while being seated? 5:22 What flies when it's born 6:01 What gets wet when drying? 6:35 The bigger it becomes... 7:04 Between the ground and the sky 7:39 Direct light kills me 8:17 What travels around the world? 8:51 Assignment riddle 9:22 It only increases and never decreases 9:56 Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz For copyright matters please contact us at: [email protected] ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC  ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 10379388 BRIGHT SIDE
All Scientific Papers Should Be Free; Here's Why They're Not
Have you ever tried to access scientific research but the website says you have to pay? Why is that? Shouldn't information be free? Who Pays For Science? - https://youtu.be/L7oklmbtxoY Sign Up For The Seeker Newsletter Here - http://bit.ly/1UO1PxI Read More: Who Pick Up the Tab for Science? http://www.bu.edu/research/articles/funding-for-scientific-research/ "Scientists say that much of the public-and many politicians-do not have a general understanding of the scientific process, knowledge critical for smart decision-making in our increasingly technological society." Peer Review at Science Publications http://www.sciencemag.org/authors/peer-review-science-publications "For in-depth review, at least two outside referees are consulted. Reviewers are contacted before being sent a paper and are asked to return comments within 1 to 2 weeks for most papers. Reviewers may be selected to evaluate separate components of a manuscript." Vestiges of print publications in scientific journals https://blogs.scientificamerican.com/information-culture/vestiges-of-print-publication-in-scientific-journals/ "The first scientific journals were published in the late 17th century, and these print publications changed very little over time. Developments in printing technology, distribution and the advent of the commercial publisher all impacted the process, but the basic form was easily recognizable." ____________________ DNews is dedicated to satisfying your curiosity and to bringing you mind-bending stories & perspectives you won't find anywhere else! New videos daily. Watch More DNews on Seeker http://www.seeker.com/show/dnews/ Subscribe now! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=dnewschannel Seeker on Twitter http://twitter.com/seeker Trace Dominguez on Twitter https://twitter.com/tracedominguez DNews on Facebook https://facebook.com/DiscoveryNews DNews on Google+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/+dnews Seeker http://www.seeker.com/ Sign Up For The Seeker Newsletter Here: http://bit.ly/1UO1PxI Written By: Trace Dominguez
Views: 153519 Seeker
Illusions, delusions and the brain. A Ramachandran lecture on body image and mind body interactions.
This lecture by Prof. V.S. Ramachandran (University of California, San Diego) will focus on body image and mind body interactions. http://www.glasgow.ac.uk/index.html?refer=guyoutube This year's prestigious University of Glasgow Gifford Lecture Series will feature three talks from V.S. Ramachandran, the Director of the Centre for Brain and Cognition and Distinguished Professor with the Psychology Department and Neurosciences Program at the University of California. Founded in 1887 by the bequest of Lord Gifford, the annual Gifford Lecture Series was established to promote, advance and diffuse the study of Natural Theology in the widest sense of that term. The focus of this series will be 'Body and Mind; Insights from Neuroscience.' Ramachandran said: "Monday's lecture will focus on body image and mind body interactions, while Wednesday's lecture will deal with understanding higher brain functions through studies of synesthesia and other types of intersensory interactions, including discoveries of mirror neurons. I will also touch on the important deeper philosophical implications that surround these subject areas." Dr Susan Stuart, Senior Lecturer in Philosophy at the University of Glasgow said: "It is our great pleasure that Vilayanur S. Ramachandran has agreed to present the 2012 Gifford lectures at the University of Glasgow. Ramachandran is one of the world's leading neuroscientists; he has been responsible for groundbreaking work in the fields of behavioural neurology and psychophysics. "His work on autism, visual processing, and synaesthesia is truly pioneering and during his career he has carried out marvellous work on understanding and treating phantom limb disorders as well as linking between temporal lobe epilepsy and hyper-religiosity, a field now known as 'neurotheology' or 'spiritual neuroscience'." Biography: V.S. Ramachandran is Director of the Center for Brain and Cognition and Distinguished Professor with the Psychology Department and Neurosciences Program at the University of California, San Diego, and Adjunct Professor of Biology at the Salk Institute. Ramachandran initially trained as a doctor and subsequently obtained a Ph.D. from Trinity College at the University of Cambridge. Ramachandran's early work was on visual perception but he is best known for his experiments in behavioral neurology which, despite their apparent simplicity, have had a profound impact on the way we think about the brain. He has been called "The Marco Polo of neuroscience" by Richard Dawkins and "The modern Paul Broca" by Eric Kandel. In 2005 he was awarded the Henry Dale Medal and elected to an honorary life membership by the Royal Instituion of Great Britain, where he also gave a Friday evening discourse (joining the ranks of Michael Faraday, Thomas Huxley, Humphry Davy, and dozens of Nobel Laureates). His other honours and awards include fellowships from All Souls College, Oxford, and from Stanford University (Hilgard Visiting Professor); the Presidential Lecture Award from the American Academy of Neurology, two honorary doctorates, the annual Ramon Y Cajal award from the International Neuropsychiatry Society, and the Ariens-Kappers medal from the Royal Netherlands Academy of Sciences. In 2003 he gave the annual BBC Reith lectures and was the first physician/psychologist to give the lectures since they were begun by Bertrand Russel in 1949. In 1995 he gave the Decade of the Brain lecture at the 25th annual (Silver Jubilee) meeting of the Society for Neuroscience. In 2010 he delivered the annual Jawaharlal Nehru memorial lecture in New Delhi, India. Most recently the President of India conferred on him the second highest civilian award and honorific title in India, the Padma Bhushan. And TIME magazine named him on their list of the 100 most influential people in the world. Ramachandran has published over 180 papers in scientific journals (including five invited review articles in the Scientific American). He is author of the acclaimed book "Phantoms in the Brain" that has been translated into nine languages and formed the basis for a two part series on Channel Four TV (UK) and a 1 hour PBS special in USA. NEWSWEEK magazine has named him a member of "The Century Club" -- one of the "hundred most prominent people to watch in the next century." He has been profiled in the New Yorker Magazine and appeared on the Charlie Rose Show. His new book, "The Tell Tale Brain" was on the New York Times best-seller list. In addition, Ramachandran has an interest in history and archaeology (see his article on the Indus Valley Code).
Views: 122752 University of Glasgow
World Changing Ideas with Scientific American
Discussion of world changing ideas with Scientific American and Google Science Fair.
Hidden Motives
http://www.pbs.org/saf/ - If you think you know why you do things, you're probably wrong.
Views: 45237 PBS
Emotiv's Mind-Reading Headset | Inc. Magazine
Moving objects and controlling computers with nothing more than a thought has long been the purview of science-fiction. With an inexpensive, lightweight headset, Emotiv hopes to make that notion a reality for everybody.
Views: 17304 Inc.
Introducing the Scientific American Tablet Edition for iPad
SUBSCRIBE to our channel: http://goo.gl/aLpxX __ Enjoy Scientific American on your iPad and get the complete monthly edition, plus new interactive features and video. You can subscribe to the iPad edition of Scientific American for $34.99, which is automatically renewed until canceled, or purchase individual issues of Scientific American at $5.99 per issue. Payment for all purchases will be charged to your iTunes account at the confirmation of your purchase. Scientific American Digital and print subscribers who purchased their subscriptions at the publisher's suggested retail price ($34.97 in the United States/$39 in Canada/$44 International) now have access to the Tablet Edition for iPad included with your subscription. Founded in 1845, Scientific American is the longest continuously published magazine in the US and the home of the most exciting authors presenting the most dynamic ideas in science today. As the leading popular source and authority on science, technology, and innovation, Scientific American's award-winning scientist-authored content engages, educates and inspires current and future generations of curious citizens and public and private sector leaders.
Views: 3503 Scientific American
Secrets of Belief and The Science of the Mind by Ernest Holmes
This lecture by Ernest Holmes explains how to "ask and receive" It is a great explanation of how belief affects our reality. According to Wikipedia - "Ernest Shurtleff Holmes (January 21, 1887 – April 7, 1960) was an American New Thought writer, teacher, and leader. He was the founder of a Spiritual movement known as Religious Science, a part of the greater New Thought movement, whose spiritual philosophy is known as "The Science of Mind." He was the author of The Science of Mind and numerous other metaphysical books, and the founder of Science of Mind magazine, in continuous publication since 1927. His books remain in print, and the principles he taught as "Science of Mind" have inspired and influenced many generations of metaphysical students and teachers. Holmes had previously studied another New Thought teaching, Divine Science, and was an ordained Divine Science Minister. His influence beyond New Thought can be seen in the self-help movement." and "Through his research, Holmes created a "structure of concepts" based on the religions and philosophies of human history, sometimes correlating his findings with the then-emerging "new" physics. He named the teaching a science because he believed that its principles were scientifically provable in practice. He wrote, "I would rather see a student of this Science prove its Principle than to have him repeat all the words of wisdom that have ever been uttered." He is a leader in the positive thought movement and this teaching has a lot of universal truth. www.myrrhmaiden.com
Views: 427 Myrrhmaiden
Scientific American: The Joyful Mind | Free Audiobook
Scientific American: The Joyful Mind Visit http://satl.us/11/b008mki9x0 to free listening to the full audiobook Format: Unabridged Written by: Morten L. Kringelbach, Kent C. Berridge Release date: 8/1/2012 Duration: 21 mins Language: English Genre: science & technology, magazine & radio Contact me for any question: [email protected]
Views: 4 Kristofer Pippin
5 Crazy Ways Social Media Is Changing Your Brain Right Now
Your brain may never be the same! Watch our Q&A: http://youtu.be/thYzq0TEwbs Send us stuff! ASAPSCIENCE INC. P.O. BOX 93, Toronto P, TORONTO, ON, M5S2S6 Subscribe: http://bit.ly/10kWnZ7 Instagram and Twitter: @whalewatchmeplz and @mitchellmoffit Clickable: http://bit.ly/16F1jeC and http://bit.ly/15J7ube Facebook: http://on.fb.me/1fjWszw Twitter: http://bit.ly/1d84R71 Tumblr: http://bit.ly/1amIPjF Vine: Search "AsapSCIENCE" on vine! Written and created by Mitchell Moffit (twitter @mitchellmoffit) and Gregory Brown (twitter @whalewatchmeplz). Further Reading-- Abnormal White Matter Integrity in Adolescents with Internet Addiction Disorder: A Tract-Based Spatial Statistics Study http://www.plosone.org/article/info%3Adoi%2F10.1371%2Fjournal.pone.0030253 Phantom vibrations among undergraduates: Prevalence and associated psychological characteristics http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0747563212000799 Cognitive control in media multitaskers http://www.pnas.org/content/106/37/15583.abstract?sid=113b39d8-d0b5-4f46-b2a5-362ee79d0b61 Amygdala Volume and Social Network Size in Humans http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3079404/ What is the role of dopamine in reward: hedonic impact, reward learning, or incentive salience? http://www.lsa.umich.edu/psych/research&labs/berridge/publications/Berridge&RobinsonBrResRev1998.pdf
Views: 4135331 AsapSCIENCE
A Unique Mind: Scientific American Blogs w/ Andy Serkis on "Rise of the Planet of the Apes"
Science reporter Charles Q. Choi talks with Andy Serkis about the challenges of portraying a unique mind, one chimp and human, yet neither at the same time.
Views: 404 cqchoi
10 Things You May Not Know About Stephen Hawking
Here are 10 interesting insights into the life and viewpoints of Stephen Hawking. Sure, Stephen Hawking is a brilliant, groundbreaking scientist, but that's not all the man is about. Here are 10 interesting insights into his life and his views. Number 10. He believes Earth is on its last legs. He gives the planet a thousand years before it succumbs to its own fragility. Hawking recommends people start shopping around space for a new home base. Number 9. Stephen Hawking attended an all-girls school for a time. His family moved to St. Albans while his father was working in a nearby city. It was there that he and a few other boys attended St. Albans High School for Girls. Number 8. In his youth his nickname was 'Einstein'. Despite the fact that his grades were mediocre, his aptitude was noticed by teachers and students alike. They were right, as he later earned a nearly perfect score on his Oxford scholarship physics exam -- and went on to become a highly celebrated genius. Number 7. He believes black holes are different from what we think they are. The vortices of doom are said to have event horizons, which serve as both an entrance and a point of no return. Hawking says they don't. Rather, they have 'apparent horizons' and only briefly trap energy and matter, later releasing it as radiation. Number 6. At 21 Hawking was told he only had a few years to live. He was diagnosed with ALS, also called Lou Gehrig's disease, and that the outlook was grim. In January of 2014 the physicist celebrated his 72nd birthday. Number 5. He's also a children's book author. In 2007 he and his daughter Lucy published 'George's Secret Key to the Universe', the first book in a series about a young space traveler. Number 4. He's a big fan of zero gravity. Hawking was among the first with his disability to test out the technology that can send a plane to near space, and in the process got a few moments away from his wheelchair. Said one person who was there, "He would have flown more if we let him." Number 3. His voice synthesizer talks in American, but Hawking is British. He and the Queen of England recently had a chuckle about it. She ran into the scientist at an event and asked, 'Have you still got that American voice?' Hawking replied, 'Yes, it is copyrighted actually'. Number 2. He's a repeat guest on the Simpsons. According to Hawking his several appearances on the show as himself have some people thinking he's actually a cartoon character. Number 1. Hawking doesn't believe God created the universe. For that matter, he doesn't believe in fate, heaven, or an afterlife. He does believe that each human has one chance to appreciate the world and its mysteries.
Views: 3599362 geobeats
The Mind After Midnight: Where Do You Go When You Go to Sleep?
We spend a third of our lives asleep. Every organism on Earth—from rats to dolphins to fruit flies to microorganisms—relies on sleep for its survival, yet science is still wrestling with a fundamental question: Why does sleep exist? During Shakespeare and Cervantes' time, sleep was likened to death, with body and mind falling into a deep stillness before resurrecting each new day. In reality, sleep is a flurry of action. Trillions of neurons light up. The endocrine system kicks into overdrive. The bloodstream is flooded with a potent cocktail of critically vital hormones. Such vibrant activity begs the question: Where do we go when we go to sleep? Based on new sleep research, there are tantalizing signposts. We delved into the one-eyed, half-brained sleep of some animals; eavesdropped on dreams to understand their cognitive significance; and investigated extreme and bizarre sleeping behaviors like “sleep sex” and “sleep violence.” The World Science Festival gathers great minds in science and the arts to produce live and digital content that allows a broad general audience to engage with scientific discoveries. Our mission is to cultivate a general public informed by science, inspired by its wonder, convinced of its value, and prepared to engage with its implications for the future. Subscribe to our YouTube Channel for all the latest from WSF. Visit our Website: http://www.worldsciencefestival.com/ Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/worldsciencefestival Follow us on twitter: https://twitter.com/WorldSciFest Original Program Date: June 3, 2011 MODERATOR: Carl Zimmer PARTICIPANTS: Carlos H. Schenck, Matthew Wilson, Niels Rattenborg Video Introduction. 00:13 Carl Zimmer's Introduction. 03:13 Participant Introductions. 04:03 Human sleep vs Animal sleep. 05:40 Sharing sleep traits with animals. 10:03 Ducks sleep with one eye open... but why? 13:22 What is the reason everything needs sleep? 18:30 Are there limits to our dreams? 19:55 Where do we currently stand with dream research? 22:06 The brain never turns off. 26:16 Is daydreaming the same as normal dreaming? 32:18 REM sleep dreams are crazy. 38:57 Dreaming through memory models. 44:41 REM sleep behavior disorder. 46:08 Mel and Norma Gabler and his dream killing 51:58 Sleep fighting footage. 54:20 Sleep state dependent sleep activation. 01:00:28 Extreme animal sleep. 01:02:35 The Curious Case of Kenneth Parks 01:12:10 What is the next step for sleep science? 01:20:38
Views: 2628569 World Science Festival
Daniel Kahneman - Two Systems in the Mind
"The work for which I am being honored was done in collaboration with Amos Tversky; he and I had a lot of fun studying judgment and decision-making together. For fifteen years, I had the exceptional joy of being part-owner of a mind that was much better than my mind, and I think Amos felt the same way. We somehow were better together than we were singly." On November 9, 2011, Daniel Kahneman was awarded the Talcott Parsons Prize by the American Academy for his pioneering research in behavioral economics. The award, presented at a ceremony in Cambridge, honors outstanding contributions to the social sciences. At the award ceremony, Kahneman spoke on “Two Systems in the Mind.” Daniel Kahneman, recipient of the American Academy’s 2011 Talcott Parsons Prize, has been a Fellow of the American Academy since 1993. ---------- Daniel Kahneman is Senior Scholar, Professor of Psychology and Public Affairs Emeritus, and Eugene Higgins Professor of Psychology Emeritus at Princeton University. He is also a Fellow of the Center for Rationality at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem. He has held the position of Professor of Psychology at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem (1970--1978), the University of British Columbia (1978--1986), and the University of California, Berkeley (1986--1994). He is a member of the National Academy of Sciences, the American Philosophical Society, the American Psychological Association, the American Psychological Society, the Society of Experimental Psychologists, and the Econometric Society. He received the Nobel Prize in Economic Sciences (2002); the Distinguished Scientific Contribution Award of the American Psychological Association (1982) and the Grawemeyer Prize (2002), both jointly with Amos Tversky; the Warren Medal of the Society of Experimental Psychologists (1995); the Hilgard Award for Career Contributions to General Psychology (1995); and the Lifetime Contribution Award of the American Psychological Association (2007).
American Science and Surplus
Wow. That's all we could say when we first entered this store. The folks behind American Science & Surplus are fascinated by discovery and invention while being dedicated to having fun along the way. This Chicago gem offers an eclectic mix of industrial, military and educational items, with an emphasis on science and education. They supply a wide range of unusual and hard to find items (some say bizarre stuff) to the hobbiest, tinkerer, artist, experimenter, home educator, do-it-yourselfer, and bargain hunter. Visit them online at: sciplus.com OR even better, visit them in person: 5316 N Milwaukee Ave Chicago, IL. 60630 Music "Sunday Market" by akaUNO (http://akauno.blogspot.com/)
Views: 1495 cityofchicagotv
MSNBC segment on Hidden and Subliminal Messages Found In Advertising
guest is Ingrid Wicklegren of Scientific American Mind magazine. this video was originally uploaded by MoxNews. http://moxnews.com/
Views: 3833 alexandria211
Scientific American - Life Blooms in the Clouds
Scientific American - Life Blooms in the Clouds ♥ Scientific American - Are Flying Cars and Cyborg Body Parts in Our Future: http://youtu.be/LsQXFWGwHwM ♥ Scientific American - An Earth Like Exoplanet Orbits Our Nearest Neighbor: http://youtu.be/DpLo15t9Jmk Scientific American magazine shared MIT Technology Review's video Scientific American Space Lab hasn't shared anything on this page with you Show all past Scientific American Frontiers episodes
Kid Genius Brielle Shares Her Scientific Discoveries
Adorable 6-year-old Brielle returned to talk with Ellen about some of her favorite scientists and her new hip-hop hobby.
Views: 9879206 TheEllenShow
Scientists Put the Brain of a Worm Into a Robot… and It MOVED
This robot contains the digitized brain of a worm, and without any outside input it just... works! Here's what this could mean for the future of AI. This Is How Your Brain Powers Your Thoughts - https://youtu.be/yxUkUaV2VPs Thumbnail image courtesy of OpenWorm, Wormbase, and Caltech. Read More: Scientists Put a Worm Brain in a Lego Robot Body - And It Worked http://www.sciencealert.com/scientists-put-worm-brain-in-lego-robot-openworm-connectome “The ultimate goal of the project was to completely replicate C. elegans as a virtual organism. But as an amazing starting point, they managed to simulate its brain, and then they uploaded that into a simple Lego robot.” These Robots Merge Their Nervous Systems Into a Single Megabot https://www.seeker.com/tech/robotics/these-robots-merge-their-nervous-systems-into-a-single-megabot “ A group of small robots have taken teamwork to the next level, physically connecting and merging their nervous systems to become a single megabot with one “brain.” Researchers describe the robots and their “mergeable nervous system” in a paper published in the latest issue of Nature Communications.” Will AI Destroy All Humans, or Help Us Build a Better Future? https://www.seeker.com/videos/will-ai-destroy-all-humans-or-help-us-build-a-better-future-4545345 “Artificial intelligence is everywhere, and it’s growing both in scope and in scale. Some say AI is a threat to human existence itself, others say it’s an inevitable advancement that will vastly improve our lives. The debate over the impact of artificial intelligence won't go away any time soon. So, which side are you on?” ____________________ Seeker inspires us to see the world through the lens of science and evokes a sense of curiosity, optimism and adventure. Visit the Seeker website https://www.seeker.com/videos Subscribe now! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=dnewschannel Seeker on Twitter http://twitter.com/seeker Trace Dominguez on Twitter https://twitter.com/tracedominguez Seeker on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/SeekerMedia/ Seeker http://www.seeker.com/ This episode of Seeker was written by Victoria Barrios
Views: 2666473 Seeker
Inside the Mind's Eye: Communicating Science in a New Media Era (MWV41)
Blogs, podcasts, and other new media outlets have changed the way people get their news. Immediate access to information presents new opportunities as well as challenges for science communication. Watch Carl Zimmer, science writer for the New York Times and host of MicrobeWorld's Meet the Scientist podcast, at the Marian Koshland Science Museum in Washington, D.C. discuss how scientists and journalists are using new media outlets while avoiding their pitfalls. Carl Zimmer is an award-winning author and science journalist. He is the author of seven books, the most recent of which is The Tangled Bank: An Introduction to Evolution. In addition to writing books, Zimmer contributes articles to the New York Times, as well as to magazines including National Geographic, Time, Scientific American, Science, and Popular Science. He also writes an award-winning blog, The Loom. From 1994 to 1998 Zimmer was a senior editor at Discover, where he remains a contributing editor and writes a monthly column about the brain.
Views: 850 MicrobeWorld
Immersive Virtual Reality Pain Distraction, Hunter Hoffman, University of Washington
As an undergraduate, Hunter Hoffman studied magic and his first computer program was used to collect data that got him co-authorship on a paper published in Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning Memory and Cognition. That paper was his ticket to Princeton University. After getting his Bachelor’s Degree (at University of Tulsa in Oklahoma), he got a lucky break and was invited to conduct one year of pre-graduate Human Memory/Perception research at Princeton University on “Reality Monitoring”, and on “Illusory Conjunctions”. From Princeton he came to the University of Washington in 1986. In graduate school at the University of Washington in Seattle, Hunter specialized in Human Learning/Memory and attention, e.g., the malleability of human memory and the unreliability of eyewitness memory with advisor Elizabeth Loftus. He got a Ph.D. in Cognitive Psychology: Human Memory and attention, from the UW Psychology Dept. in 1992. Hoffman began studying Virtual Reality 1993, shortly after his first VR experience/demo fascinated him. Hunter joined the Human Interface Technology Lab or HITLab (founded by Tom Furness, the grandfather of virtual reality). An Interdisciplinary Researcher, Hunter is Director of the Virtual Reality Analgesia Research Center and Research Scientist in Mechanical Engineering in Eric Seibel’s Human Photonics Lab at the University of Washington in Seattle, and Hunter is also affiliate faculty in Radiology and Psychology at the University of Washington. Initially interested in “Virtual Reality monitoring” how people distinguish the real vs. virtual origins of memories, Hunter began exploring techniques that blur the distinction between fact (reality) and fantasy (virtual reality), and that maximize presence in VR. Hunter specializes in interdisciplinary research applying Virtual Reality technology and theories of attention and memory to challenging medical and psychological problems. Hunter and Pain Psychologist - Dave Patterson (from UW Harborview Burn Center) co-originated the technique of using Immersive Virtual Reality for pain distraction. Hunter has led the design of several virtual worlds, including SnowWorld pain distraction, the first virtual world designed for pain distraction, which also became an immersive VR exhibit (from 2006 to 2008) curated by the Smithsonian museum. This National Museum of Design Triennial exhibition started at the Cooper Hewitt Museum of Design, and toured to the Contemporary Art Museum in Boston, and then to the Museum of Contemporary Art in Houston). Hunter’s SpiderWorld with tactile augmentation was used to conduct one of the early studies using VR for treating phobias SpiderWorld also became an immersive VR exhibit at the Heinz Nixdorf computer museum in Dusseldorf, Germany, (in 2006), the SpiderWorld exhibit was valuable experience that helped make the SnowWorld exhibit go very smoothly. Creating bulletproof immersive VR exhibits for museums ten years ago was challenging but was a big hit. In 2002, Difede and Hunter published the first study to use VR exposure therapy to treat civilian Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (World Trade Center World). Hunter, UW instrument maker Jeff Magula, Eric Seibel (UW Mechanical Engineering), Todd Richards (UW Radiology) and others designed and developed custom original hardware technologies, such as wide field of view fiberoptic magnet-friendly VR goggles that can be used during fMRI brain scans, and water friendly VR goggles that can be used by burn patients during wound cleaning, and the robot-like articulated arm VR goggles holders, which holds VR goggles near the burn patients face, without touching the patient (used with both pediatric civilian burn patients and soldiers with combat-related burn injuries). Hunter Hoffman was named one of the top “fast 50” innovators of the next 10 years. Recently Hunter helped design DBT VR Mindfulness Skills Learning world, in collaboration with UW psychologist Marsha Linehan and colleagues, for treating suicidal people. See www.vrpain.com Hoffman and his UW colleagues have been featured in several documentaries and science news (e.g., Scientific American Frontiers with Alan Alda), and his research been showcased in shows with Katie Couric (Today Show) and Diane Sawyers (Good Morning America), and Rock Center with Brian Williams. His research has also been featured in Wired Magazine, Scientific American, Scientific American Mind, GQ, Popular Science, Smithsonian Magazine, and the New York Times, and a number of documentaries.
Views: 1171 World VR Forum
CPTV, Scientific American Magazine, Chedd-Angier (2005)
From The 15th Season Of Scientific American Frontiers. Please Like This Video, Comment And Subscribe. I Don't Claim Any Responsibility For The Video. It Is Copyrighted To Their Owners. No Copyright Infringement Is Intended. Credit Goes To Their Original Owners Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use. Instagram: https://Instagram.com/Jshipman143 Facebook: https://m.facebook.com/jefferyshipman98 Twitter: https://mobile.twitter.com/JeremyShipman5 Twitter #2: https://mobile.twitter.com/MegaBanette5 Twitch: https://twitch.tv/Jshipman143 Google+: https://googleplus.com/Jshipman142 Google+ #2: https://googleplus.com/Yveltal152
Views: 440 Plasma Storm
Map of Computer Science
The field of computer science summarised. Learn more at this video's sponsor https://brilliant.org/dos Computer science is the subject that studies what computers can do and investigates the best ways you can solve the problems of the world with them. It is a huge field overlapping pure mathematics, engineering and many other scientific disciplines. In this video I summarise as much of the subject as I can and show how the areas are related to each other. You can buy this poster here: North America: https://store.dftba.com/products/map-of-computer-science-poster Everywhere else: https://www.redbubble.com/people/dominicwalliman/works/27929629-map-of-computer-science?p=poster&finish=semi_gloss&size=small Get all my other posters here: https://www.redbubble.com/people/dominicwalliman A couple of notes on this video: 1. Some people have commented that I should have included computer security alongside hacking, and I completely agree, that was an oversight on my part. Apologies to all the computer security professionals, and thanks for all the hard work! 2. I also failed to mention interpreters alongside compilers in the complier section. Again, I’m kicking myself because of course this is an important concept for people to hear about. Also the layers of languages being compiled to other languages is overly convoluted, in practice it is more simple than this. I guess I should have picked one simple example. 3. NP-complete problems are possible to solve, they just become very difficult to solve very quickly as they get bigger. When I said NP-complete and then "impossible to solve", I meant that the large NP-complete problems that industry is interested in solving were thought to be practically impossible to solve. And free downloadable versions of this and the other posters here. If you want to print them out for educational purposes please do! https://www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/ Thanks so much to my supporters on Patreon. If you enjoy my videos and would like to help me make more this is the best way and I appreciate it very much. https://www.patreon.com/domainofscience I also write a series of children’s science books call Professor Astro Cat, these links are to the publisher, but they are available in all good bookshops around the world in 18 languages and counting: Frontiers of Space (age 7+): http://nobrow.net/shop/professor-astro-cats-frontiers-of-space/ Atomic Adventure (age 7+): http://nobrow.net/shop/professor-astro-cats-atomic-adventure/ Intergalactic Activity Book (age 7+): http://nobrow.net/shop/professor-astro-cats-intergalactic-activity-book/ Solar System Book (age 3+, available in UK now, and rest of world in spring 2018): http://nobrow.net/shop/professor-astro-cats-solar-system/? Solar System App: http://www.minilabstudios.com/apps/professor-astro-cats-solar-system/ And the new Professor Astro Cat App: https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/galactic-genius-with-astro-cat/id1212841840?mt=8 Find me on twitter, Instagram, and my website: http://dominicwalliman.com https://twitter.com/DominicWalliman https://www.instagram.com/dominicwalliman https://www.facebook.com/dominicwalliman
Views: 1688046 Domain of Science
Squishy Human with Scientist Barbie Teacher & Student Monster High Dolls Video
Scientist Barbie is taking her Monster High students on a tour of the human! Take out the squishy parts like the heart, brain, and liver and put together the clear skeleton! Fun learning! Are you subscribed? It's free. Never miss one of my videos : http://bit.ly/1RYkDF6 🍪🍪🍪 More Fun Cookieswirlc Videos 🍪🍪🍪 Scented Num Noms Series 2 Sparkle + Series 1 Cupcake Party https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zPbsxUxhpVY Season 5 Shopkins Pack with Petkins Backpack Surprise Blind Bag + Charmbracelet - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vAgtq_yTddg Giant Rainbow Cupcake Fail - Baking My Little Pony Rainbow Dash Birthday Cake https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=M35EIt_LLCg All 6 Shopkins Season 5 Limited Editions https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3QaxY6y_hFo DIY Squishy Cookie Nut Shopkins Season 4 Inspired Easy Craft Do It Yourself http://bit.ly/1RYl3eJ Splashlings Mermaid 12 Pack & Season 4 Shopkins 12 with Surprise Blind Bags http://bit.ly/25RWz04 --------------------- 🍪 Follow Cookieswirlc 🍪 --------------------- 🍪 www.cookieswirlc.com 🍪 Friend Cookieswirlc on Instagram: @cookieswirlc https://instagram.com/cookieswirlc/ 🍪 PO Box: www.cookieswirlc.com/fanmail Cookieswirlc is a unique channel bursting with fun, positive, happy energy featuring popular videos on Disney Frozen, Princesses, Littlest Pet Shop LPS, Shopkins, mermaids, My Little Pony MLP, Lego, Barbie dolls, Play Doh, and much muchy more!!! Everything form stories, series, movies, playset toy reviews, hauls, mystery surprise blind bag openings, and DIY do it yourself fun crafts! "Create the life you want everyday. Do things that bring you happiness!"- Cookie You rock cookie fans! I'll see you in my next video! ◕‿◕
Views: 46516614 CookieSwirlC
How to Bend Reality to Your Will and Become Unstoppable | Moran Cerf on Impact Theory
From robbing banks to earning a PhD in neuroscience, former hacker Moran Cerf has unique perspective on what makes people tick. In this episode of Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu, Moran explains the brain science of how self-narrative determines our reality. Moran is a fascinating blend of a wide variety of disciplines, and this diversity has led him to explore some promising, albeit nontraditional ways of investigating the brain, namely cracking open the skull and peering inside whilst the person is still living. His discoveries have made him a much sought after speaker and leading thinker who's influencing academia and business in equal measure. His innovative theories about the brain have been published in Nature, the highest-ranking journal in the world, and he consults regularly for hit shows such as Mr. Robot and Limitless. His education is a wondrous grab bag of joy and includes a PhD in neuroscience from Caltech and both an MA in philosophy and a BSc in physics from Tel Aviv University. He's a visiting faculty member at MIT's Media Lab, and was named one of the 40 leading professors under 40. Moran is the Alfred P. Sloan professor at the American Film Institute where he teaches a screenwriting course on science and film. He holds multiple patents and is a multi-timed national storytelling champion whose talks have garnered him millions of views. He is the professor of neuroscience and business at the Kellogg School of Management and the neuroscience program at the Northwestern university. In this episode, Moran and Tom investigate the hidden powers of the brain and how they can be harnessed to achieve greatness. SHOW NOTES [2:35] Moran recalls the four times that he physically robbed a bank. [7:40] Moran discusses why we don’t actually make our own decisions. [12:17] Tom and Moran talk about the multiple puppeteers in our brains. [16:07] Moran expounds on how to move past the point of giving up. [20:48] Moran admits how making a big mistake changed his life. [26:56] Tom and Moran talk about how you can rewrite your past. [31:31] Moran describes how you can get more motivation. [35:48] Moran shares how you can literally change overnight. [42:10] Tom and Moran talk about how to use self-deception as a tool to push forward. MENTIONED IN THIS EPISODE [4:00] British molecular biologist, biophysicist, and neuroscientist Francis Crick, who co-discovered the structure of the DNA molecule - http://bit.ly/2ixGwB3 [21:55] Neuroscientist Yukiyasu Kamitani - http://bit.ly/2iWyGBQ [23:50] Limitless TV series - http://bit.ly/2jwRbQz [25:41] The brain substance Myelin - http://bit.ly/2jmYoP5 [39:33] Galileo Galilei - http://bit.ly/2icifTk [53:59] Moran story on The Moth, one of the 10 most popular Moth Stories of all time: http://bit.ly/2jwKApn [52:31] www.morancerf.com FOLLOW TOM BILYEU TWITTER: http://bit.ly/2iyjY5P INSTAGRAM: http://bit.ly/2j7vqX8 FACEBOOK: http://bit.ly/2hPStWo SHOP: https://shop.impacttheory.com/ FACEBOOK GROUP: https://www.facebook.com/groups/impacttheoryleague TOM BILYEU READING LIST: http://impacttheory.com/reading-list/ FOLLOW IMPACT THEORY TWITTER: http://bit.ly/2iC5lN3 INSTAGRAM: http://bit.ly/2hPSGJa FACEBOOK: http://bit.ly/2iystOf TO GET THE EPISODES EARLY CHECK US OUT ON PODCAST iTUNES - http://apple.co/2icO5wz STITCHER - http://bit.ly/2iWX4FB
Views: 592611 Tom Bilyeu
A Day in the Life of a Modern American Exorcist
The ancient rite of casting evil spirits from the possessed is on the rise in the United States. Historically, demonic possessions have been used to describe mental or physical illnesses and even strings of bad luck, but the scientific community has debunked many of the outdated convictions. With the U.S. being home to 20 percent of the world’s exorcists, VICE investigates why the phenomenon of exorcism is on the rise. We speak to Father Lampert, a member of the International Association of Exorcists and Michael Shermer, a former Evangelical Christian and founder of Skeptic magazine, to see why the modern exorcism is thriving in the West. WATCH NEXT: Carried in a Coffin at Spain's Near Death Funeral: http://bit.ly/2cKeu7M Click here to subscribe to VICE: http://bit.ly/Subscribe-to-VICE Check out our full video catalog: http://bit.ly/VICE-Videos Videos, daily editorial and more: http://vice.com More videos from the VICE network: https://www.fb.com/vicevideo Like VICE on Facebook: http://fb.com/vice Follow VICE on Twitter: http://twitter.com/vice Read our Tumblr: http://vicemag.tumblr.com Follow us on Instagram: http://instagram.com/vice Check out our Pinterest: https://pinterest.com/vicemag Download VICE on iOS: http://apple.co/28Vgmqz Download VICE on Android: http://bit.ly/28S8Et0
Views: 2070451 VICE
Scientific American - Visualizing the Mammals That Ate Dinosaurs
Scientific American - Visualizing the Mammals That Ate Dinosaurs ♥ Scientific American - An Earth Like Exoplanet Orbits Our Nearest Neighbor: http://youtu.be/DpLo15t9Jmk ♥ Scientific American - Scientists Map Nearly 200 Areas in the Human Brain: http://youtu.be/_QvICHTthu4 Scientific American magazine shared MIT Technology Review's video Scientific American Space Lab hasn't shared anything on this page with you Show all past Scientific American Frontiers episodes
The Earth is Not Alone - Space Documentary HD
Part 2: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bLlYCwYnM3k U.S. space agency NASA announced the discovery of more than 200 new planets on Monday, 10 of which are believed to be about the right size and temperature to support life. Of the 219 new suspected planets to have been discovered by NASA's Kepler telescope, 10 were found to exist in the so-called 'Goldilocks zone' of their solar system. This refers to the distance between the planet and their star, which is neither too hot nor too cold to support complex life. The presence of liquid water on these "rocky" Earth-like planets is seen as a key ingredient required for the existence of life. "Are we alone? Maybe Kepler today has told us indirectly, although we need confirmation, that we are probably not alone," Mario Perez, Kepler program scientist, said at a news conference. NASA launched the Kepler telescope in 2009 in a bid to discover whether other Earth-like planets are common or rare. The latest identification of suspected exoplanets – planets outside our own solar system – brings the tally discovered by the Kepler telescope to 4,034. The number of worlds thought to be approximately the same size and temperature as Earth is around 50.
Views: 5332615 ADVEXON TV
Transform Your Mind, Change Your Brain. Richard J. Davidson (2009)
In this talk, Richard J. Davidson will explore recent scientific research on the neuroscience of positive human qualities and how they can be cultivated through contemplative practice. Distinctions among different forms of contemplative practices will be introduced and they will be shown to have different neural and behavioral consequences, as well as important consequences for physical health in both long-term and novice practitioners. New research also shows that meditation-based interventions delivered online can produce behavioral and neural changes. Collectively, this body of research indicates that we can cultivate adaptive neural changes and strengthen positive human qualities through systematic mental practice. Source: GoogleTechTalks Richard J. Davidson (born December 12, 1951) is professor of psychology and psychiatry at the University of Wisconsin–Madison as well as founder and chair of the Center for Investigating Healthy Minds at the Waisman Center. In 2000, Davidson received the Distinguished Scientific Contribution Award, for lifetime achievement from the American Psychological Association. Time magazine named Dr. Davidson one of the world's top 100 most influential people in a 2006 issue. Source: Wikipedia Uploaded for educational purposes only.
The Invention of Science Fiction
Watch my newest video, "The Game That Never Ends": https://youtu.be/kI712FeoPSM Watch Timeless Mondays 10/9c on NBC: https://youtu.be/C6AiokEd4NU Created in partnership with Timeless. "So, with a final blast of rhetorical trumpets, was interred the name and literary reputation of one of the pivotal figures in the history of American science fiction -- until now." -Sam Moskowitz on Edward Page Mitchell (1973) *** SOURCES AND LINKS *** The Crystal Man: Stories By Edward Page Mitchell (Sam Moskowitz) https://goo.gl/xE6x3W Time Traveling NOVA https://goo.gl/Bgbe4N Edward Page Mitchell https://goo.gl/ewHhq1 https://goo.gl/DHqUCK Mental Time Travel https://goo.gl/v5oAsC What Makes Mental Time Travel Possible https://goo.gl/PevCSN 1916 New York Times https://goo.gl/7AcJvu Memoirs Of The Twentieth Century https://goo.gl/Gam8wG Interview With Dr. Endel Tulbing by Veebiakadeemia https://goo.gl/L98CiJ https://goo.gl/u6W2Bl Sam Moskowitz https://goo.gl/LuPYTM Time Before Clocks https://goo.gl/X1rPWu https://goo.gl/78rkYZ Endel Tulving https://goo.gl/XC2wRe Water Clocks https://goo.gl/1MeCSq Time Division https://goo.gl/CX0ATU A Brief History Of Time Measurement https://goo.gl/FH4j7F Why Don’t Older Americans Want Time Machines https://goo.gl/ixEcWm Three Little Pigs Illustration by Leonard Leslie Brooke Pegtymel - Chukchi Ritual https://goo.gl/Ycs2kL Lunar Calendar by Fernando de Gorocica https://goo.gl/vIsOti Egyptian Water Clock Photo By Daderot Prague Astronomical Clock Photo by Steve Collis https://goo.gl/a9z3zl Prague Astronomical Clock Face Photo by Godot13 https://goo.gl/XIM63H Edward Page Mitchell Obituary In Literary Digest https://goo.gl/PJJZrm Rare First Edition The Time Machine https://goo.gl/Wb3ceF Schuster Clock Photo by Ad Meskens https://goo.gl/FQ1tul VIDEO CREDITS Written, Produced, Edited and Hosted by Kevin Lieber Instagram: http://instagram.com/kevlieber Twitter: https://twitter.com/kevleeb Website: http://kevinlieber.com Contributing Editor Matthew Tabor, Koala Fight Media http://koala.fm/ VFX by Eric Langlay https://www.youtube.com/c/ericlanglay Sound Design by Jay Pellizzi http://jaypellizzi.com/ Special Thanks Paula Lieber https://www.etsy.com/shop/Craftality Select Music by Jake Chudnow https://www.youtube.com/user/jakechudnow Vsauce2 Links Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/VsauceTwo Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/VsauceTwo Website: http://www.Vsauce.com The Curiosity Box https://www.curiositybox.com/ Watch My Latest Video: https://youtu.be/NkYCWqzBc7M
Views: 1797423 Vsauce2
The Backwards Brain Bicycle - Smarter Every Day 133
Get your own here ⇒ http://bit.ly/BuyBackwardsBike ⇐ Shirt: https://goo.gl/doOG3G I give talks: http://www.smartereveryday.com/appearances Patreon Support Link: http://www.patreon.com/smartereveryday Tweet ⇒ http://bit.ly/BackwardsBike ⇐ ↓↓↓↓↓↓↓Read More ↓↓↓↓↓↓↓ Here's the link from the Amsterdam meetup! (I usually make a localized facebook post before I visit a city to see if anyone wants to high five.) https://www.facebook.com/SmarterEveryDay/posts/754136271287207 Comment threads on Reddit: http://bit.ly/1yZ5rUo (Bicycling) My Instagram account: http://instagram.com/smartereveryday Patreon Support Link: http://www.patreon.com/smartereveryday Twitter: https://twitter.com/smartereveryday www.facebook.com/SmarterEveryDay Slow Motion Sound Design by "A Shell In The Pit" The awesome music by "A Shell In The Pit" is called: "Bottles" which can be downloaded here. https://ashellinthepit.bandcamp.com/track/minke-bottles Album here: https://ashellinthepit.bandcamp.com/album/smarter-every-day-vol-ii A special thanks to these guys for helping me make the bikes in Australia. Brian - @weezmgk Tom - @SydneyTom_ Bib Bishop - Actually turned the gears down in his shop. Couldn't have done it without Bob! ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ GET SMARTER SECTION: A quick clarification.... It took me 8 months to learn how to do this, but I was only picking up the bike and running to the end of the driveway and back every day. I wasn't "ACTIVELY" trying to learn. Meaning... I wasn't struggling and trying to make my brain learn. I simply got on the bike every day, tried to operate it to the end of the driveway, turned around and tried to operate it back. The goal was to understand how my brain figured things out on its own, without trying to force it to. Many people have built bikes like this and figured it out in much less than 1 day by staying on the bike until they were able to master it. I had no timelines, and was using this as an exploratory activity to learn how I learn. Do not misinterpret this to mean that I struggled and tried very hard every day for 8 months. That's simply not true. ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ Tweet ideas to me https://twitter.com/smartereveryday I'm also on Instagram, Facebook, and Reddit http://instagram.com/smartereveryday https://www.facebook.com/SmarterEveryDay http://www.reddit.com/r/smartereveryday If you like what I do and want to support my efforts to create Smart kids and Smarter Every Day here are a couple of links you can use to help. You will be notified when every single video is released! Patreon Support Link: http://www.patreon.com/smartereveryday Subbable Support Link: http://subbable.com/smartereveryday Warm Regards, Destin
Views: 21107020 SmarterEveryDay
The Scientific Benefits of Boredom
Boredom makes you more creative, altruistic, introspective, and helps with autobiographical planning. This video was sponsored by LastPass: http://bit.ly/2wAsdUu I feel like this video might come across as condescending but the person I'm really talking to is myself. Despite the fact that I know how useful it can be to be bored, I still find myself trying to fill every last moment with stimulus. Boredom is unpleasant - the open, unstructured thinking that can take place can also feel pointless. But now I'm made this video to remind myself how important boredom is so hopefully I'll make more time to be bored. More resources: The boredom leads people to shock themselves study: Just Think: The challenges of the disengaged mind https://wjh-www.harvard.edu/~dtg/WILSON%20ET%20AL%202014.pdf Boredom leads people to consider their future and set goals study: Back to the future: Autobiographical planning and the functionality of mind-wandering https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1053810011001978 On boredom and altruism: https://pdfs.semanticscholar.org/ca72/0f959d3c9c31187ac30b28ecfec430bc98cc.pdf Does boredom make us more creative? https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/10400419.2014.901073 Amazing filming by Raquel Nuno Music from http://epidemicsound.com "I Think I Was There" "Critical Thinking 2" "Wide Open" "Seaweed" "A Sound Foundation 1" Music also by Kevin MacLeod http://incompetech.com "Fig Leaf Rag"
Views: 531596 Veritasium
The Science Behind the Perfect Brownie - Kitchen Conundrums with Thomas Joseph
There are those that would describe the perfect brownie as cakey with an airier interior, and then there are those who prefer them on the fudgier side. And while the ingredients in both recipes aren’t that different, it’s the ratios that vary just enough to totally change the texture of the final product. For more recipes: http://www.marthastewart.com/1076494/kitchen-conundrums?xsc=soc_yt_food_edf_kc_KC0069__ Subscribe for more easy and delicious recipes: http://full.sc/P8YgBt More "Primary Ingredient" Recipes: --------------------------------------------------------------- Want more? Sign up to get my video recipe email, served daily. Get recipe emails: http://www.marthastewart.com/edf Like Everyday Food: http://www.facebook.com/EverydayFood Follow Everyday Food: https://twitter.com/everydayfood Everyday Food Pinterest: http://pinterest.com/everydayfood Sarah Carey is the editor of Everyday Food magazine and her job is to come up with the best ways to make fast, delicious food at home. But she's also a mom to two hungry kids, so the question "What's for dinner?" is never far from her mind -- or theirs, it seems! Her days can get crazy busy (whose don't?), so these videos are all about her favorite fast, fresh meals -- and the tricks she uses to make it all SO much easier. The Difference Between Fudgy and Cakey Brownie Mix - Kitchen Conundrums with Thomas Joseph http://www.youtube.com/user/everydayfoodvideos
Views: 4781013 Everyday Food
Scientific American: After Humans
Scientific American has an fascinating feature An Earth Without People, not to mention these renderings of what the city might look like sans humans.
Views: 24253 Chris Stewart
Are You Hardwired for Gambling? - Jonah Lehrer
Complete video at: http://fora.tv/2010/01/05/Jonah_Lehrer_How_We_Decide Author Jonah Lehrer offers his insight into the brain's chemical processes that form the roots of gambling addiction. Lehrer explains that when a gambler wins, he receives a "surprising squirt of dopamine" that stimulates the brain more than an expected victory. ----- Over the last 20 years, neuroscience research has fundamentally changed our understanding of decision making. Lehrer, a critically acclaimed science writer and the popular blogger behind "The Frontal Cortex," explains what the latest in cutting-edge research can tell us about how our minds work. How do we make decisions? And how can we make decisions...better? - Commonwealth Club Jonah Lehrer is an Editor at Large for Seed Magazine and the author of How We Decide and Proust Was a Neuroscientist. He graduated from Columbia University and studied at Oxford University as a Rhodes Scholar. He's written for The New Yorker, Nature, Wired, The Washington Post and The Boston Globe. He is also a Contributing Editor at Scientific American Mind.
Views: 6870 FORA.tv
Scientific American Mind | Wikipedia audio article
This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Scientific_American_Mind Listening is a more natural way of learning, when compared to reading. Written language only began at around 3200 BC, but spoken language has existed long ago. Learning by listening is a great way to: - increases imagination and understanding - improves your listening skills - improves your own spoken accent - learn while on the move - reduce eye strain Now learn the vast amount of general knowledge available on Wikipedia through audio (audio article). You could even learn subconsciously by playing the audio while you are sleeping! If you are planning to listen a lot, you could try using a bone conduction headphone, or a standard speaker instead of an earphone. Listen on Google Assistant through Extra Audio: https://assistant.google.com/services/invoke/uid/0000001a130b3f91 Other Wikipedia audio articles at: https://www.youtube.com/results?search_query=wikipedia+tts Upload your own Wikipedia articles through: https://github.com/nodef/wikipedia-tts Speaking Rate: 0.7526702856177906 Voice name: en-GB-Wavenet-B "I cannot teach anybody anything, I can only make them think." - Socrates SUMMARY ======= Scientific American Mind is a bimonthly American popular science magazine concentrating on psychology, neuroscience, and related fields. By analyzing and revealing new thinking in the cognitive sciences, the magazine tries to focus on the biggest breakthroughs in these fields. Scientific American Mind is published by Nature Publishing Group which also publishes Scientific American and was established in 2004. The magazine has its headquarters in New York City.The May/June 2017 issue was the last issue published in print, subsequent issues are available through digital platforms.
Views: 0 wikipedia tts
Scientists Discovered Message from God in Human DNA Code!!
Scientists Discovered Message from God in Human DNA Code! Here's What God Said,"Hello my children. This is Yahweh, the one true Lord. You have found creation's secret. Now share it peacefully with the world. ancient Aramaic Here's the source http://dailycurrant.com/2013/02/01/message-god-hidden-dna-sequence/
Richard Davidson - March for Science Madison - April 22, 2017
Richard J. Davidson William James and Vilas Research Professor of Psychology and Psychiatry Founder of the Center for Healthy Minds Director of the Waisman Laboratory for Brain Imaging and Behavior University of Wisconsin-Madison Prof. Davidson received his Ph.D. from Harvard University in Psychology and has been at Wisconsin since 1984. He has published more than 375 articles, numerous chapters and reviews and edited 14 books. He is the author (with Sharon Begley) of The Emotional Life of Your Brain published by Penguin in 2012. He is the recipient of numerous awards for his research including the William James Fellow Award from the American Psychological Society. He was the year 2000 recipient of the most distinguished award for science given by the American Psychological Association - the Distinguished Scientific Contribution Award. He was the Founding Co-Editor of the new American Psychological Association journal EMOTION. He was named one of the 100 most influential people in the world by Time Magazine in 2006. In 2011, he was given the Paul D. MacLean Award for Outstanding Neuroscience Research in Psychosomatic Medicine. He serves on the Scientific Advisory Board at the Max Planck Institute for Human Cognitive and Brain Sciences from 2011-2017 and member of the World Economic Forum's Global Agenda Council on Mental Health for 2014-2016. His research is broadly focused on the neural bases of emotion and emotional style and methods to promote human flourishing including meditation and related contemplative practices.
Views: 83 Kevin Pomeroy
Michael Shermer, author of Skeptic: What Are Your Favorite Topics To Write About?
Buy the Book: Amazon - http://amzn.to/1mhoMuK Barnes & Noble - http://bit.ly/22qv0JD IndieBound - http://bit.ly/1IsFoKm iBooks - http://apple.co/22qv3VL Kobo - http://bit.ly/1mhoQKM About the Book: Collected essays from bestselling author Michael Shermer's celebrated columns in Scientific American For fifteen years, bestselling author Michael Shermer has written a column in Scientific American magazine that synthesizes scientific concepts and theory for a general audience. His trademark combination of deep scientific understanding and entertaining writing style has thrilled his huge and devoted audience for years. Now, in Skeptic, seventy-five of these columns are available together for the first time; a welcome addition for his fans and a stimulating introduction for new readers. About the Author: Michael Shermer is the author of The Moral Arc, Why People Believe Weird Things, The Believing Brain, and eight other books on the evolution of human beliefs and behavior. He is the founding publisher of Skeptic magazine, the editor of Skeptic.com, a monthly columnist for Scientific American, and Presidential Fellow at Chapman University. He lives in Southern California.
Views: 431 Henry Holt
Who is More Phobic About Science--Conservatives or Liberals?
David Sloan Wilson poses this question to Jonathan Haidt, author of The Righteous Mind: Why Good People Are Divided By Politics and Religion. Jonathan's answer might surprise you
The Game That Learns
Watch my newest video, "The Game That Never Ends": https://youtu.be/kI712FeoPSM Install Raid for Free IOS: http://bit.ly/2HtjCLc ANDROID: http://bit.ly/2Th4Nga Get 50k silver immediately and a free Epic Champion as part of the new player program. Thanks for supporting, Vsauce2. MONTAGE SONG: “Synthetic Life” by Julian Emery, James Hockley & Adam Noble https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KV6XksdotX8 By the 1950s, science fiction was beginning to become reality: machines didn’t just calculate; they began to learn. Machine calculating was out. Machine learning was in. But we had to start small. Donald Michie’s “Machine Educable Noughts And Crosses Engine” -- MENACE -- was composed of 304 separate matchboxes that each depicted a possible state of a checker game. MENACE eventually learned to play perfectly, and we replicate and explain that process with Shreksapawn, our adaptation of Martin Gardner’s MENACE-inspired game of Hexapawn. The goal of MENACE and Hexapawn was to determine how to get machines to learn, and eventually to get them to think. As we realized how the simplest computers could learn to play games perfectly, we may have stumbled on the secret to humans playing the game of life perfectly... or at least getting a tiny bit closer to perfection every day. By harnessing math, the human intellect, and a bag full of crafting supplies, we can gain just a little glimpse into how intelligence actually works -- whether it’s human or artificial. *** SOURCES *** “How to Build a Game-Learning Machine and Then Teach It to Play and Win,” Martin Gardner, Scientific American: http://cs.williams.edu/~freund/cs136-073/GardnerHexapawn.pdf Matthew Scroggs’ MENACE Simulator: http://www.mscroggs.co.uk/menace/ MENACE: Machine Educable Noughts And Crosses Engine: http://www.mscroggs.co.uk/blog/19 *** LINKS *** Vsauce2 Links Twitter: https://twitter.com/VsauceTwo Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/VsauceTwo Hosted, Produced, And Edited by Kevin Lieber Instagram: http://instagram.com/kevlieber Twitter: https://twitter.com/kevleeb Research And Writing by Matthew Tabor https://twitter.com/matthewktabor VFX By Eric Langlay https://www.youtube.com/c/ericlanglay Huge Thanks To Paula Lieber https://www.etsy.com/shop/Craftality Get Vsauce's favorite science and math toys delivered to your door! https://www.curiositybox.com/ Select Music By Jake Chudnow: http://www.youtube.com/user/JakeChudnow MY PODCAST -- THE CREATE UNKNOWN https://www.youtube.com/thecreateunknown #education #vsauce
Views: 767935 Vsauce2
60S - Science & Life - Episode #90 : Repetitive Sounds Are Music to the Brain
Don't forget to share, like, comment! And, you can subscribe us at : https://goo.gl/6KOyY8 twitter https://twitter.com/ScienceAmeri DESCRIPTION Leading science journalists provide a daily minute commentary on some of the most interesting developments in the world of science. For a full-length, weekly podcast you can subscribe to Science Talk: The Podcast of Scientific American.
Views: 444 60s - Sience & Life
Why Do Some Cheeses Melt Easily and Others Don't? | Grilled Cheese | What's Eating Dan?
In this episode, Dan explains why some cheeses melt effortlessly while others separate into a greasy mess. Armed with this scientific knowledge, you'll be able to make the best grilled cheese for your tastes. Check out our grown-up grilled cheese recipe: https://cooks.io/2pCivhh Geek out and buy some sodium citrate: https://amzn.to/2RpwinY Buy Our Winning Cast Iron Pan: http://cooks.io/2o6og5F Purchase our Science of Good Cooking Cookbook: https://amzn.to/2NPc1qc Follow Dan on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/dansouzacooksillustrated/ Follow Dan on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/testcook Follow Dan on Twitter: https://twitter.com/testcook Check out our Is it Bad? series with Hannah Crowley: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLnbzopdwFrnYk4goXGnZqSCv6_EeR-8Vt ABOUT US: Located in Boston’s Seaport District in the historic Innovation and Design Building, America's Test Kitchen features 15,000 square feet of kitchen space including multiple photography and video studios. It is the home of Cook’s Illustrated magazine and Cook’s Country magazine and is the workday destination for more than 60 test cooks, editors, and cookware specialists. Our mission is to test recipes over and over again until we understand how and why they work and until we arrive at the best version. If you like us, follow us: http://cooksillustrated.com http://facebook.com/cooksillustrated http://twitter.com/testkitchen http://instagram.com/cooksillustrated http://pinterest.com/testkitchen
Views: 144563 America's Test Kitchen
1997 : Alan Alda & Scientific American Frontiers : Look, No Hands!
Features Martial Hebert, Chuck Thorpe & Dean Pomerleau talking with Alan Alda in 1997 about the work being done at Carnegie Mellon University researching the possibilities of autonomous vehicles. CMU's Robotics Institute has been pioneering driverless car technology since the mid-1980s and by the mid-1990s these research vehicles were being taken on highways across the country and around the city of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
Views: 802 cmurobotics
When Instinct Trumps Reason - Jonah Lehrer
Complete video at: http://fora.tv/2009/02/19/Jonah_Lehrer_Inside_My_Mind Jonah Lehrer, author of How We Choose, discusses the limitations of rational thought and explains that while the human prefrontal cortex is a "magnificent piece of machinery," it easily short circuits when given too much information. Conversely, he argues, there are many instances when it is wise to trust the instinctual part of the brain. ----- Scientists are using the latest neuroscience tools to break open the black box of the mind to uncover the secrets of our decision-making process. From CEOs to firefighters, how does each person's mind make decisions? And how can we make those decisions better? Noted author Jonah Lehrer arms us with the tools to determine which part of the brain to lean on when we make decisions. -- The Commonwealth Club of California Jonah Lehrer is an Editor at Large for Seed Magazine and the author of 'How We Decide' and 'Proust Was a Neuroscientist'. He graduated from Columbia University and studied at Oxford University as a Rhodes Scholar. He's written for The New Yorker, Nature, Wired, The Washington Post and The Boston Globe. He is also a Contributing Editor at Scientific American Mind and National Public Radio's Radio Lab.
Views: 16636 FORA.tv

Free home fuck videos